Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 20, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 20, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. AO?Whole No. 4013). NEW YORK. THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 20, 1845. 'J Prleo Two Cent*. JaA TO LET?Two Stores beautifullysituated, in the new ]?!!? buildings (now nearly complete) ou the u >:th wester! y JlaHruruer uf Broadway anil Raade itreet, (known aa the La Fargr Buildings ) ...... Also, a large anil convenient Baaement, well calculated for an Alao, revrral convenient Storea in the second story, suitable for Merchant Taitori, Fashionthle Milliners, Dreaamakers. lie. together with a variety uf Knouts iu the 2d, 3d, 4th, and ill) stories, suitable for Offices, Private Pa lnrs with folding; doors, Pantries an ) Bedrooms atrachetl ; with Hootna suitable for l)e> lists, Painters, Daguerreotypes and Exhibition Rooms, be. Those persous wanting rooms of the above description, are re queued to call and examine the same. Euquire ou the premise fij Im*rc HOWARD HOTEL. NEW YORK. THOMAS It HOE, PROPRIETORS jn?A THIS well known establishment, at the corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane, in the city of New York, JIomL is now op-ued u dsr the direction and proprietorship of the undersigned, ry whom i*s high reputation, as an Hotel of die first class will, it is hoped, be fully sustained. It has been pnt iu thu most thorough and comtdrse repair, painted and re fitted. Those arrangements which h tve ever rendered it equally attractive and convenient to turn of business, to men of leisure, and to private families, will be continued, the plan still existing of hiving two different hours for meals, so that all may be suited. This arrangement, it is believed, is a iwculiar feature o1 this establishment, and has pr ved eminently satisfactory to all its vtsileia. Iu addition to the exertions of the undersigned, those of Mr. John Tin mas, formerly of the American lintel, Alliary, and late of the United States Hotel, Saratoga Springs, will be used, to insure, as far as possible, the satisfaction of the friends of (he House and the pttbtie generally. The undersigned look, with confidence, to the maiutenauce of that faror with which the "Howard Hotel" has ever been honored. M. J THOMAS. STEPHEN K. ROE, ( Lite commander of the Hudson River Steamboat "Empire.") New York, January 31, 1144 f2 2w*ec M VERY DESIRABLE LOTS FOR SALE.?Kiv Lot' on the southerly side of 13th street, near 1th avenue XifflL19!* Lou on the northerly side of 13th street, between 6th and Till avenues, with court yards in front, and in the midst of elegant improvemenu. Three Lots ?u 'he southerly side of 14th street, between the 6th and 'th avenues, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lots on the southerly side of 14th street, near the 8th avenue. Four Lots on the easterly side of 7th avenne, between 12th and 13th streets, with cellars partly dug out. Kire Lois ou the northerly side of 39th street, between the 1st and 2nd avenues, ove.looking the city and East River. The whole amount may remain on mortgage, if improred, and 70 rer ceut if not improved. (J. H. WINTER, j26 1m*ec 16 Wall street iMk Huh BALE?A Karm, of 170 acres, ou the east hank of Hudson River, ^near the village of Rhtuelvck, with an .adequate stuck of cattle, horses, farming utensils, be. Ju it are a farm house, bam, coach house, dairyi.uuses, hay press, hovels, be.all in good order. A'so, a piece of laud, being S acres, In the village of Fort Lee, on the west b-nk of the river, known as the Orchard, with , several bouse* and improvemenu thereon. Also, the piece of land in the same village, known as Long Dock consisting of about 51 acres, exclusive of the dock and water poiut. This pro|*rty is mnch improved and most of it in excellent fence. Also, the following property in the city of New York, viz:? the hottses and lots No* 77,79,79X and 81 Varick street, bring all br ck houses in good condition and repair: No. 81 being 36 feet wide, and the honse. containing numerous and well arrang ed apartmeuu and accommodations. All this property is near Canal street. Also, a pint of land on 38th street, including about 18 lou near the Third Avenne. in the 16th Ward. Also, 16 lou in the 12th ward, viz.?four lets on the west side of 3d avenne, corner of 61?t street; one lot on the sonth side of iOth street; one lot on the north side o< tide I reel; three loUon the south side of 49lh street?all west oi ?:0 near the 3da?rnae; three lots ou tlw west side of 2d avenue, deeween 16th and 57th streets; two loU on the north side of 57rn street, and two lou on the sonth aide of 58th street?ihe last romboned fear lots be tween the 2d and 3d avenues. The terms of sale will be made easy. F. R. T1LLOU, 3a25 3w?rc No. 58 Wall street. MTO LET OR LEASE.?A large two story brick Hou>e, ou the sonth westerly corner of the Bloomingdale road and 40th stn-et, with sufficient ground whereon to ertci a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, x two story Frame Cottage, House ana five Lou, eu the northwesterly corner of the Bloomiugdale road and 40th st eet. with a workshop, stable, barn, be. The house will be paiuted and nut in goudTence ana repair, with a court yard in front, ou the Bloomiugd.le road. Also, 8 Lots adjoining on the Bloomiugdale road, running throngh to the 7th avenue and 41st street, suitable for a florist or manufacturer. Buildings will br erected if required. Also, a Lot in 30th street, between the 7th and 8th avenues, to ltaae. G. H. WINTER, j26 im?*c 16 Well street. brt FitK HALE?The Honse and Lot No. 3 Wall street, [?"W being 40 fret front on Wall street. The building five sto J^dL'ies high, ezclusiveof I he basement and sub-cellars. The P finises contain about thirty apartmenU, all wall aud commo dious^ arranged for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is in excellent order. Also, the two three-story brick Stores, Not. 14 and 16 Maiden lane, and the three story brick building ou the west side of j Greene street, one door sontfi of Maiden lane, and in the rear adjoius the property on Maiden lane. These premises are in good order and well situated for business. All the above mentioned properly is now well tenanted, and for a permanent investment peculiarly desirable. J25 3w?rc H ? K. TIL LOU. 58 Wall street. TO LET?The large three story and attic Brick Dwelling Honse, sitnated ou the north-easterly corner of We Seventh Avenue and Thirteenth street, with a fiue g irdrii,? ro'ou w iter, kitchen ranges, marble mantels, sliding doors be , aud in an improving neighborhood. Kent low to a goo I leu anc. A1 o?4 our three story and attic Brick Housei, with Store* underneath, on the es-terly side of Jrixth Avenne, betweeu Twelfth mid Thirteenth meets, with sliding doors, marble mantels. ''tnton water, be., suitable for respectable families in min'erate circumstances. A leo?Five ituee story Brick Houses, of a similar kind, on the easterly side of Greenwich Lane or Avenne, near the Eighth Avi one, a ml opposite the large square. Also?The t liree story Brick House, with a Store underneath, on the eattr ly side of the Eighth Avenue, betweeu 13lh and 14lli streets, with marble mantels, sliding doors, Croton water, be. All of the above Stores are excellent stands for business, and are suitable for drygoods aud fancy-goods, ladies'shoe stores, china and snrtheuware, hardware, jewelry, millinery, cun feetionsry, be. The Stores, with the front basement-room, will be rented ee parate Torn the dwelling part* if required, the e being covered areas in front for fuel, be. G. 11. WINTER. fit hn * rc 18 Wall street. TO LET?The Bnlkhead, or Water Frout.froin War ' ret: street to Chambers stre-t, (about 200 feet,) now oceu XsMLi'ied aa the Newborn Landing. The fourstory 8tore.No. H I War eu stieet. One of the 8 ew Building , between Wash ingt n and VV'est streets. Thejnperior three story Brick House occupied by 11. J. Cochran, Esq , on I'enth Avenue near 22d street; h's mahogany doors, plated furni rue,Croton water, sc. FOR HALE OR TO LET?The Mansion and Karm at Gowauua. I.. 1 . about three miles from the Boulh Kerry. The House h fifty fleet aqu ire, five stories, and a superior cell <r. rout C< pper'it, maliorauv doors, plated furniture, be. The hall and staus Italian marble. Tho building is near the water, and is without equal as to situation in the United State*. ltwillac comin i :r.te fifty or siity persons. The Farm is eighty acres?a front on the Bay of one too isand feet, and a front on each side of 'i'lnrd Avenue. It it in the Eighth Ward of the City ot Brooklyn, anU laid out in 1066 Building Lots, aud there are many III >M g Sites on this property. The laud is the best ou Long Islsiiil lor early v.getahles, and can re ilizr five thousand dollars per annum, if atteuded to by an experi-need gardener. ALSO, k OK SALE?The Bennet Karm, at Gnwauus, abqnt 2tn Lute fronting on Third and Fourth avenues and the sireet leading to the llrreuwood Cemetery. The Lots will be sold at low prices and long credit, and money loaned to those that build immediately. Apply to JOHN r. DELAPLA1NE, flO 'm*rc No 7 New sireet, New York. M XU LET, ANU 1 vI.rlc.UlAl'E FUSaE.nslON ffjw GIVEN?Tee Store No. 97 Nassau street, Herald Build ,XJ?L"'gs. with Fixtures, Store aud Fit**, ready eet and all cnuipiete. Applicau m to be made at the desk of the office of the tin M.lorlruns.kc. j31tt'rc FOR SALE. 4U| A BKAUT1FUL FARM, situated in the town of MflQICaaicheaier, containing seventy acres of good triable and Und. il'lie House ii in i?rfeet order and convenient ly anauged for a large family Paid Farm i* divided by ihe l>o?t roail running to New Kochelle and Marmarroneck, and rnnj down to Kastchmter Creek, where there it fine bass and trout liihiug in their season. The out buildings are all in good order, and there ii good enabling for twelve honea. J he whole J lace 11 well waieird,aud on the premises is a beautiful Fishpond, 'here are two churches within a quarter of a mile of said place, and jMageapaga twice a day by the house, to intersect the New York and Harlem Railroad at William's Bridge, whirh is with in thr.-e miles of said premise*. There it an abundance of Fiuit on said premises, which waa selected by the present owner w th great care. The distance from City Hall, New York, is scant sixteen miles Possession can be had by the 1st ol' Vpril, and any information concerning said property, can be had cn the premises. _ A so, ad oining said property, forty acre* of first rate Land, with a K<? d Stone House on it, with Barn and Btabh a connected, pot.essiiig ilie same advantages as the above seventy acres. The said forty acres will be sold seperately, or the Karme to gether, (making in nil 110 acres) to suit the purchaser. It! Im'rc WM. H. HICKS. No. 20 Wall street. eeow FOR SALE?A valuable Farm, forming a part of the WJoltract known aa Mo risania, situa'ed on the Harlem river, ,wgL?."> 'he county oi Westchester, consisting of one hundred auu ie i tcr> s of land, pro]e |y feuced and in good order. Upon the harm tb re it a commodious modern built Maution House, with * garden, arable and all necessary appendages, suitable for a genii man's country residence. There are also upon the Farm two Farm Houses, and all uecessary out buildings Also, a valuable mill aite and water power, and an orchard. The aaid Farm i? very accessible frjin the city, being wuhm nine mites of llir city Hall, with the privilege of a free hnoge across tlx H.iileiti river. The cars of the ft&rlsm Railroad run within half a mile of ihe house. For feims ami further partieulws in quire b tween 13 and I P. M. of H. M. MORRIS, J18 lm*rc 11 pine street, second story. REAL ESTATE 1FOR SALE. ? ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of ehoicg Cs.,d in the ?-Ji w at'l in tlie city of Brooklyn, frou'ing ihe New Yoik Bay, and eommsuding a beautiful pro.,eet The situa tion is highly pictme.que. Enqnirr of JOHN 3 Ba.RiiEN, on th ? premises j-ISIiu'rc ESTABLISHED EMIORANT PASSAOK ? Or H 11 r. 61 Sou h st? Pasttge from sns pari ol Ores! pBritai . ai.rl lirlind, (vis Livrpool) In the i .ulsi pacn t.ntpe Billing every five days from l.iirrpmi, eau always h-s c ired at the lowest rates by either oi Ihe Iwrs oi patkeis; and Drafts can as usual be In mahed, Tr im XI to any ami uut puahl? i,t all the pr.ucipil Banking institatioua in England Ireland, Scotland or Walts, without discount or eny chargi, cu applp .moil to JOHN HERD >iaN, I Hire SI South street. i'jAv FOR LIV ERPOOL?racket of the Mth February. kWWV-'l lie Splendid fan aailing pa'ket ship OARKICK, ?MmmgftfeCapiain Trash, will positively sail as above, herrtgn lardsy. F r pataage, having superior acceommmlatiors, in cabin or sl era^i , apply on boird, or to JOHN HKRD ?lAN, fIK 61 South street. FOR LONDON?Packet of the 1st March?The ? splendid packet thip VICTORIA, Captain ?, will i KMitively sail as above, her regular day. . in |> i mlid ship has unsurpassed acroinnvidalions for cibm ami i e ? age pa is. nsc: s, all of which will he tiken at a moderate ran , by making early apphcvoii on hotrd, or to fl7ie J ICN HEHDMAN, (1 Souths!. NEW LINE OF PATktcriTyoRlXVER TOOL-Packet of the 21at February?The spltudid iWV-ldi&w i.'l favorite iwcket ship ROCnKttTF.R. 1000 tons D?, .. ii, i nptain J lirittun, will sari on Friday, Feb. 31st, hsi ^I'hJVrc.immoilifions of thia splendid ship are unsurpassed foi ? . in, second cabin and steerajp passengers. Those wishiug to ii ml foi tlu'ir Dirndl in ihe old codntry, can make arrange rnei ii with tlie aubacribeni on f.rnrahle teima, to have theiii In itight .list mi the above in ignificent packet,sailing from Liver pool, or in any of the New rTAPSCOTT. f,pre T* Smith Jtreei. emmw Maiden Lane glNDlcir B"o"AUi.-i urns * gio rg Nn. M tad IT Nanga at. Meeting of the Empire Club Lest Evening Strong Resolutions?Principles, not Party ?Down with the Native American Party at All Hazards The Empire Club met in coasiderable numbers last evenirgin the St. John's Hall, Franklortstreet. Shortly alter the hour appointed, the President of the Club, Capt. Isaiah Rynders, took the chair, sup ported by all the other officers of the association. After the call of the meeting had been read, and a" few other preliminary step' had been entered into, on the motion of Mr. Woolridge, a committee of tive was appointed to draft resolutions, consisting of Messrs. Reese, Beckett, Ford, MiDor, and Con nor. In the interim the Chairman called the attention of the members of the Club to their duty as true democrats in the approaching contest, and said that much was expected from them and much must be done,?they must not relax their endeavors in the least; they had a wily enemy to contend against, and they must be prepared accordingly. The committee then returned, and the resolu tions prepared were read to the meeting by Mr. Reese, wnichwere the strongest in temperament we ever recollect hearing. They termed the present party in power in the city government, as a piebald one, neither fit for good or evil; that they obtained power under false pretences, and that they must be hurled from the power they had thus obtained, and that the Empire Club was determined to do it.? This was instanced by th?ir proceedings during their reign, and said they were only fit to compete with the apple stalls of poor old women,and a few of minor grog shops, while the proud and rich were allowed to go on in their unlawful proceedings with impunity. Of the question of the annexation of Texas, they repudiated the tardy proceedings of Congress as being adverse to the strongly ex pressed opinion of the country at the recent elec tion, and stated that the democrats of this country would not rest satisfied with any thing leas than the annexation both of Texas and Oregon. The Club pledged themselves not to lend their powers to any party, but to carry out the true principles upon which it was based. The resolutions having been put, were carried unanimously amid long cheering. The Chairman then proceeded to address the meeting at some length on the resolutions, and went into a mass of detail, of a somewhat inte resting character, showing the workings of the old hunkers of the democratic party; how they sur rounded the Governor of the Stnte, and prevented him irom exercising his own free, and intelligent, unbiassed judgment, saying that there were one hundred liars, better than the chairman?who exer cised their avocations to such an extent,tnat he was obliged to withdraw his application for office He then proceeded to take a review of the conductor the Native American party in this city, since their accession to power, in no measured terms, expo sing them most fully, but not beyond their merits fn conclusion, he called upon all members of the club to be up and stirring in their respective wards, and nnnounceJ that one or two ether meetings of the Club would be held previous to the election in April, when more particulars would be given as to the line of procedure. Mr. Woolridos moved that Messrs. Sbaler and Hopkins, who were then on the premises, be in vited to address the meeting. A deputation of three having been appointed for this purpose, with drew. The Chairman said he thanked God that they had in this city at least one paper which was inde pendent of party or diguti, whose columns were ever open to truth and justice; and, although it had given the Empire Club some hard wipes, it was only when they deserved it; and hoped it would persevere in the same course?he alluded to the Hew York Herald. [Three cheers were then given, most heartily, for that paper, and three others for its independent editor, James Gordon Bennett.] The party voted to invite Messrs. Hopkins and Shaler to address the meeting then entered the room, accompanied by the former gentleman, who was received amid much cheering. Mr. Hofkins made a brief address, in which he said he would go with the club heart in hand, and as the Native American party had found them in ferries from one end of Broaaway to the other, he would, at the next municipal election, UBe all his 1 powers to get a party into office that would supply his fellow citizens with boats to carry them across those ferries. (Cheers ) Three cheers were then given for Polk and Dal las, three others for Texas and Oregon, three more for Silas Wright, three others for the Chairman, and three extra lor their anticipated success in the spring election, which might have been heard dis tinctly the other side of the Park, and then the meeting broke up. Meeting of the national Reformers at Crotoa Hall. A meeting of the National Reform Associa tion was held last night at Croton Hall, which was tolerably well attended. The principal fea ture of the evening wasthe address of Mr. A Bris bane, who introduced his remarks by stating that he did not belong to the N. R. Association, but felt a great sympathy tor it, as he saw in it a sin cere desire for the elevation of the laboring classes, and a wisdom manifested in that desire?for they hid a great and important measure in view. He himself had been for a number of years engaged in another cause?a reform whose accomplishment was far off, which was not to arrive to morrow or the next day, or the next year, or the year after? but it trould come, and when it came, it would be the grand and final reform of society, and would put an end forever to poverty and ignorance, the parents of want and crime, throughout the world The points to which he would direct attention on the present occasion were, 1st?the slavery of the working classes, in its different forms, throughout all past ages; 2d?the importance of the laboring or producing classes; 3d?the rights of man, em bracing those which have been taken from and those conceded to him; 4th?the policy which the National Reformers should pursue to accomplish their objects. The history ot the past showed us that there had been in existence three kinds of slavery?the slavery of man by man, serfdom, (ot man belonging to the soil,) and the slavery of hired labor, or the slavery to capital. This is the form of slavery at present most generally in existence, and is the result of the ac cumulation of capital in the hands of a few, the introduction of free competition, by which the price of labor is reduced through the necessities of of the laborer, and the invention of labor-saving m hinery. The laboring classes are the producers or ill wealth, and the products of their labor are taken from them by accumulated capital, by finan cial organizations, by commerce, end by their for ced competition against each other. Labor is the poor man's only property ; but while the laws have fenced in the right of all other kinds of property? the sacredness of ownership in real estate, in chat tels and all kinds of goods?the property of the poor man?his labor?is mercilessly taken irom him by every species of fraudulent contrivance, and yet the laws have no pity, no security for him. Civi lizatiou does not actually guarantee to the laboring man so many of his rights as are secured in savage lite. The Iodian has the right of gaihering the Iruits of the field,of fishing, of hunting, and of pas turnge?and these four rights are equivalent to the right to the soil and the right of labor?which the poor man, in civilization, noes not possess Some rights have been extended to the people, but they are, with one exception, either illusory or nega tive. The only practical, real right they have, is the right of suffrage; and with the exercise of this, intelligently directed, they have it in theirpowerto secure all the others. The great problem of the ?ge is the elevation of the masses, and this can only be done by an enthusiastic, a devoted union, on broad and fundamental principles, of the laboring classes. The present tendency of things is towards a commercial and industrial feudalism, more fa tal than the feudalism of ihe middle ages. Al ready, manufactures had been brought under this system, and in a few years agriculture would be in the same situation. In the coun ty of Genesee, in this State, Mr. B. knew the fact that one half the land in the whole county was under mortgage to banks and insurance com oaniea. So it was, more or less, throughout the country, and so it would go ou, until a few capi talists owned all the land, and they could suy to the tillers of the soil, as they already did say to the manufacturers and artizans?"this is all ours?go 10 work for u miserable pittance, or starve." The treat object, then, was to arrest this tenden cy; and the movement of the National Reformers was the commencement of it. Let them insist on the right to the soil and the right ot education?le> hem avoid involving themselves in the petty and fragmentary reforms of the day, which amount tr tothtng, and can effect nothing, and m irch on un Jer the broad and fundamental principles ol right to the soil and right of education, and they must ?uooeed. Several short speeohoe wers made, and the meet* ing adjourned Mexico. [Correspondence of the Herald ] L/aoi'na de Tkrminos, J ait 15,1845. Characterietic of the Mexican People?The Shipping in the Gulf? IVho owni it ? J. G. Bennett, Esq-:? Dear Sir I wrote you a short letter a few days ago, giving you a general view ol this place?its present situa tion and future prospects Since my last,the steam boat Guadeloupe, from Vera Cruz, has been here, but brought no later news from Santa Anna. His situation is still equivocal, however. I should not be surprised if he yet gained the ascendancy, as his genius has often triumphed under circumstances more desponding than the present. The officers of the government, Custom House, 5cc., wait with anxiety for some definite arraugernent, as they are the persons principally interested in these revolu tions, but the people generally, except the poor In dian soldiers, shout tor the successful general, and regard ail principles with equal indifference. In deed thay know not whether any principle is in volved, and they are not ceusurable for this; as it would puzzle the most intelligent to find it About four or five months ago, an American schooner, from New Orleans, was illegally sold heie, there being no accredited consul here; and the house that bought it?indeed, that planned the whole transaction?and procured fraudulent papers, and resolved to send her to New Orleans on a voy age, but on the arrival of the new consul here she could not procure despatches, consequently she has been sent to Campeachy, as the head of the house in question observed that the consul there did uot know the laws of the United Siates. How eve^ I think she will not be despatched there, as a Mexican register caunot be legally obtained lor her. Indeed, I think it high time that a stop be put to such nefarious transactions ; our flag is de secrated daily in Mexico by false ownersnip and perjured papers, and I hope the United States, through her consuls and other agents, will endea vor to put a stop to it. I have been more or less in this country tor five or Bix years, and I can safely say that two-thirds of the schooners trading in the Gulf, and to the Havana, owned by Mexican mer chants, are under the American flag; and to show you that I speak advisedly, I will mention one case connected with myself. Having occasion, some time since, to go to Merida, to adjust some busi ness with a merchant with whom I was particular I ly acquainted, he for the first time informed me that he had a vessel in my name, and requested of tne a power of attorney to sell her After a severe reprimand, and much persuasion, I consented ; but told him never to use my name for so false a pur pose again, as, if the vessel had happened to turn pirate, I should have been known as the owner, and not he. This is an isolated case among an hun dred. However, I will write you more extensively on this subject another time. The British brig Glengarifl, of Cork, 206 tons burthen, Captain Church, from Vera Cruz to La guna, was lost in a gale off Gassqualqua, on 15th November last. The captain, second mate, and five sailors, were lost; the first matr, carpenter, and three of the hands, are saved, and are now in Laguna. In the meantime, I remain yours,&c., Viator. Albasy, | Correspondence of the New York Herald. 1 Albany, Feb. 17, 1845. Theywesfto vexata, the Judgeship First Circuit, which has been a source of great disquiet and dis comfort to many worthy and highminded gentle men, and perhaps not a little to the equable and good natured Governor, was this morning settled. The name of John W. Edmonds was sent to the Senate for that place, valued at seven to ten thou sand dollars per annum, and tenable until three score years of age. In this struggle, the world has been apparently " down on" Mr. Edmonds. The history of his lite, public and private, has been over run?all sorts and descriptions of charges bave been made against him?every manner of influence has been brought to bear against him,?but it seems he has cleared the track of all encumbrances, and des pite every obstacle in his way, he has succeded to nts heart's content. I knew it would be highly pleasing to Governor Wright if the law would rid him of his Executive patronage. He don't like it. Hut since the work is to be done, he bears it good aaturedly, and one by one he is clearing the calen dar of appointments. Gen. Cass was in the capitol during the morning hour, and received the cordial graspof many hands, aut the owners of said hands arc of opiuon that his seat in the U. S. Senate, wipes his name from the slate for the succession. He is thought to have reached the acme of his political destiny. Upon this point however, there is no occasion for any present expression of opinion. The Canal Board yet remains in daily session, and, of course, to use a common expression, "the turll es" in various parts of the State. It's a nice business abstractly considered, this hanging on prince's favor. A comfortable blacksmith at his ?orge, is a king compared with the poor devils who dance attendance in Albany. In Washington it is the same?only worse and more of it. Every body here is anxiously looking towards rkr federal capitol for some authentic information about the cabinets, and the general course of af fairs. Yeu promised to give it. Lyman. Boston. (Coretpondence of the Herald.] Boston, Feb. 17, 1845. J. G. Bennett, Esq. : The political tide still runs high in this mayor less city. Next Friday, the 21st inst., we shall have the eighth trial to elect this city official, but according to present prospects it will be as una vailing as the former ones. Each party remains firm and determined to fight to the last gasp. The natives will finally succeed. Office seekers are on the qui vivt just now, and their number, in this neighborhood, is legion.? Some have very just and fair claims upon the new administration, if political services count anything; others, and by far the larger class, seem to think, because they have voted for Polk and Dallas, and, perhaps, carried a torch in some procession, that they too must be rewarded. There will be seme kicking here when the disposition of offices is made, ana matters settled. The democrats are preparing for a grand ball in Paneuil Hall, to come off on the 4th of March, in celebration ot the democratic national triumph. It is got up on a very liberal scale, and will doubtless be a very fine affair. The natives will use the hall a few days previous for the purpose ot celebrating Washington's birth-day, and I am informed that Mr Harper, mayor of your city, has engaged io be present. This will rather excel the democraiic entertainment. We have a wholesome variety in the way of en tertainments in our city at this time. Among others there are the lecures of I)r J. 8. Jones, for merly manager of the Tremont Theatre, upon the Reproductive St stem, use and abuse ! These lec tures are given in one of our public halls, and draw well, to say the least of thr m But as to the moral influence of "preaching" upon this topic, und ex hibiting perfect and accurate models thereof, why, I am inclined to question its propriety. Professor Gourau l has srrivpd in rur city, and proposes to form a class a In New York. Our citi zens are inclined to look upon the mailer rather in the light of an " abstract idea," as Mr. Hudson, ?he lecturer, would say ; and also to que-non its utility. 1 have seen many persons who have de voted time and money to the acquirement of the art of Mnemotechnv, but never one who had re ceived one particle of practical benefit from it in any shape or manner. [Did the professor mnemo. nize his accounts with the printers in your city be fore leaving I] Mr Rice, the original and unrivalled Jim Crow, has been performing his round of characters and lurlesques at the National Theatre for some days (>ast. His Bone Squash, Virginia Mummy, Otello, ,Vc .are very humorous in their way, and draw jood houses. Mr. Pelby has a star of greater or esser magnitude constantly before the public; be. ?ides which, there is a most unexceptionable slock jompany attached to the establishment. I dntibi it there be a house in the Union that can produce he scenic effect that is witnessed at this theatre Mr Hayne is the principal artist, and unrivalled in his line. This establishment is doing n thriving ousiness, being the only ostensible theatra in the city of notions. The Boston Museum is also a highly popular place of resort. It is situated la tha vary heart of the city, Tremont street, as every body knows, which gives it a great advantage as a place ot pub lic amusement and exhibition. There is a very excellent company here, including Harry Smith and Mrs. Barrett, two Boston favorites I wit nessed " As You Like It," performed here a few nights since,and was really surprised at the strength and capacity of the company. The house is Ire quented by the first circles in towu, and is actu ally thronged nightly, being acknowledged by all to be at most unexceptionable place of amusement. Mr Kimball, the proprietor, is making a fortune. Our State Legislature, still in session, have done little, thus far, beside granting railroad and busi ness charters. They have talked some about Texas, Oregon, New Brunswick, the Canada?,&c. ?but a shocking mesa they make of it altogether. Its a curious sight to go into the hall, and see the heterogeneous mass of human nature there congre gated. Cheap literature and the periodical business are exceedingly prosperous just now. Bedding and Co. being the oldest and most extensive esta blishment, take the lead here. I congratulate you on having such faithful agents in this city for your highly popular journal. Une or two days of warm rain, and a smiling sun have lowered oursaow hanks. Yours, truly, B. legislature of Hew York. In Senate?Feb. 17, 1845. Reports of Committees.?By Mr Jonks, from the committee on commerce and navigation, a long report on the subject of the New York Pilots, ana Governor Wright's special message. The follow ing joint resolutions accompany the report:? Resolved, (if the Assembly concur,) That the law of Congress, entitled an "act ooncerning Pilots," passed Match 4th, 1837, is of questionable constitutionality, un equal In its operation, unnecessary and unjust, and in the opinion ot this Legislature should be repealed. Resolved, That our Senators in Congress be instructed and our Representatives requested to use their best exer tions to procure an immediate repeal oi the law. Resolved, that the Executive be respectfully requested to cause a copy ofthese resolutions to he forthwith trans mitted to each of our Senators and other Representatives in Congress Mr. Lorr moved the printing of five times the usual number of copies, which motion was referred to the printing committee. The question being taken, the motion to print five times, prevailed. By Mr. Hand, a bill to extend the time for the collection of taxes in the city and county ot Al bany. Read twice and committed. The committee of the whole, Mr. Scovil in the chair, took upthe various resolutions on the subject of Texas, and debated them until the committee, at two o'clock, rose and reported, and the Senate, on motion of Mr. Varian, went into Executive Session. In Assembly. Prayer by Rev. Mr. Mason. PETITIONS PRESENTED AND REFERRED. From Allegany and Tioga counties, to allow the N. Y. and Erie railway company to extend their road into Pennsylvania; Irom Chenango for a Ge neral Registry Law ; from Greene county for a par redemption in New York or Albany; from Lewis county lor the speedy completion ot ihe Black Ri ver Canal; Ulster lor a reduction of the rate of in terest to 6 per cent ; memorial of the Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, in reference to the N. Y. and Erie railway company; for a general law for manufacturing purposes. REPORTS OF COMMITTEES. By Mr. Sears, by bill, to incorporate the Brook lyn Quay Association. By Mr. Ross, by bijl, to authorise the Common Council of Buil&IO to borrow money. The bill to increase the capital of the School Fund by the addition of the #84,000, was received from the Senate and referred to the Committee on colleges, &c. The order of motions, &c. being announced,Mr Bailey moved to lay the order on the table, and take up the Constitutional amendmeuts. Tlie House refused?46 to 49. Mr. Ross gave notice ofa bill to incorporate the N. Y. Industrial Association Mr. Van Schoonhoven called up his motion that the concurrent resolutions on the controversy be tween South Carolina and Massachusetts be made the special order for Tuesday next. The question being on the motion ol Mr. M. Brooks, to lay the resolution on the table, the mo tion prevailed. The House then went into Committee of the Whole on the bill to pay the troops sent to Hudson; on the bill lor the relief of purchasers of Indian lands in Oneida county, and on the annual mes sage ol the Governor. The first bill was 1 tid over without debate. Varieties. The following advertisement appears in a recent Nan tucket paper " One Dollar will be paid for information that will lead to the detection of the half grown lad who threw a stone at the window of my store last evening ; and five dollars will be paid for proof that our town autho nties are good for any thing." A Presbyterian Clergyman of Oneida County, who with a lady recently put up at a hotel in New York city, under an assumed name, his wife being at the time in Oneida County, has been suspended. He has been in a similar affair bWore, but got off by ruining the character of two witnesses. A hill was reported in tho N Y Legislature on Tuesday prohibiting hors-racing on the Troy road, and allowing ?t on the Bull's Head Course only. In Cumberland Md. market, beef sells for 3 or 3 cents per poiiud; chickens $1 per dozen; eggs Sets per dozen, flour $4 to $4 60 per barrel; corn 30 cents par bushel, ana otker products in proportion. The body of a womnu, in Iowa, after having been hu~ ried five years, is found to have changed to stone, so as to be broken like marble. Birds, insects and many other things are lound to have petrified in the aame region. A correspondent of the "Ark insas Intelligencer" writes from Fort Washita, '.hat "Delaware Jim." and a party, had arrived at that part from the west, with a report that the whole western prairies were on lire. The brig Pandora, which cleared at Boston last week for Baiba ioes, took out 176 tons ot ice, 76 pounds rresh beef, 346 cabbages, 'JO bushels oysters, and 600 bushels onions. There are in this State about 13 000 teachers, and 460, 000 scholars, connected with more that 13,000 common schools. Most of the pork sent east (in hog) is shipped from Bos ton to Liverpool fresh By this process it is admitted at a very moderate duty, and pays handsomely. The cost for the complete removal of the raft in Red river, for a permanent clearance of the passage, is esti mated at $106,600. The expenses of the cour.s of the United 8tates, for jurors witnessee, Ac., amount to $600,COO. The salaries, $1J6,000 Deaf Burke, the famous prize fighter, recently died in London. In Louisiana a State appropriation has been made,giving $3000 to the Catholic Orphan Boys' Asylum. 8ubmmk PmoiuTiox.?"Strike tor the green grave* of your siies!"-atrike for your altars, your homes, and your hot air furnaces: The liberty of the Sen ite clumber has been presented ?o ex President Lamar of Texas. The Westfield paper mills, owned and occupied bys H (J Park, took fire on the 13:h inst and burnt Jo<vn. Loss tvill he about $6 600-insured at the Worcester Manufac turers' Insurance Company for $6,000 The Lehigh Navigation, according to the Mauch Chunk Oazette, along the whole line from White Haven to Kaa ten, has been pu' in complete repair since the close el the boating season, and is now in order to let in the water at the earliest practicable period. Mri Shaw, who hae confessed the murder of her h'is band, in Cecil county, Md , the particul <rs of which we gave a few days since, is said hy the Cecil Democrat to have been deranged nt the time of committing the deed. Mr. Totten, the American contractor for the canal at Grenada, broke ground the J7th December, and the work was going on rapidly. Mr. Totten was under the Impres sion that the work woul I be completed in three years. The Weir Orlraru Picayune says that the Sisters oI Charity, resident in Mexico, repaired at once to Pueblo, when that citr wis menaced, to afford thai- pious conao lations and miniatry to the wounded and dying. The u'. S. Frigate Savannah, Com. Armst ong, was at Hido, Sandwich Islands, J 1st Sept last H B M. ship Carrsfort, Lord Georgo Taulet, was also there at the same -late. City of St. Loins ?This great western mart has t population ot 84,140inhabitant?the county 47,? IMS -making a total population in city andoounty of 131, 008. Theae figures are from tbe census recettly taken by the 8tate. Tobacco Crop of Ohio.?Many of our distant readers will be surprised, ua we were at first, to learn that tobacco is quite a staple product in some of the i-stimates of the eaatern counties ot Ohio. Mr. Ellsworth, -n his report of the estimate of the crope ol the different ?bates, f>r the year 1843, pu's down the tabaceo crop ol Ohio at 6 901,J86 tbe. A ncent article in the ' Baltimore dun," giving ? review ol the trade of that city for the past year, states that the amount of Ohio inspected there, whs I6,4b4 hogsheads?a mush larger quantity, and of bettei quality than the year ptevions The price at which this was sold was iron $T 76 to $6 00 per 100 lbs. which, tak ing. the average at $3 60. and estimating the hogshead at tOOOIb*., will ssako the pretty eum ot $660,140 ; sty ing nothing of the amount* shipped to other markets, and consumed in tho manufacture of cigars, ho , at home.? OM? Cultivator. General Sraalona. Before the Recorder and Al<l?i men Cozzens andOale. Feb. 19.? Case of Samuel Jldums retuuitd- fourth Day. ?The trial ol this cause was resumed upon the opening of tho Court, Mr. Sage being upon the stuud. A great number ot lefteis, dating from the 18th of March, lt?43, to the 10th of July, 1H44, wiitten by the firm of Suytium, Sage tk.Ce. to Samuel Adams?the majority of them con oiu led in tho most iriendly terms and expressing confi dence in him?all ol them dated prior to December being in relati n to the flour transactions with him?and ail af ter that date in relation to the pork transaction?were in troduced in evidence, by the deb nee, and read to the jury. Among tho letters, was a letter ot credit, directing him to draw upon a certain house in Cleveland, Ohio, lor any atno nt upon dratts am- receipt. Tne letter of the 10th of July notified Adams thBt they bad paid a certain amount of his drafts, and that unless the deficit on ad vances was immediately made up, they should sell the residue of his properly then in their possession; also, that it had been received in bad order. (Accounts current and accounts of sales of flour received from Wesson Ik Co. were introduced, showing that, in that transaction, taere was a balance of 2000 and odd dollars in Itivor ot Wesson Sl Co., which was transferred to the individual ci edit ol Wesson by his order. Question.?In the winter of '43or spring of 1844, did you not receive a consignment of pork from S. S. Seymour k Co. ? (Objected to?objection sreued and overruled ) Answer.?We did, about 1000 barrels ot pork, and have refused to pay the balance, over the amounts of our ac ceptances, which was ab jut $2000 due them. They have commenced sui's against us tor that amount. We have also commenced, or ordered our counsel in Chilicothe to commence, suits against both Seymour and Watts for the deficit i f propeitv, amounting to sixty-three thousand and odd dollars worth, receipts in deposit for which were for warded to us. In August we sold about $32,.">60 worth ot mess and prime pork to Mr. Dougherty, although he did net wish to buy it, with the understanding that we should buy it back again. He bought it, and paid lor it in a check upon the bank. We bought it back with the exception of a few barrels, by wnv of balancing our ac counts, as we expected to try Mr. Adams in July or August, and wished to be able to state the exact defi ciency. The witness then testified that they had made eonti acts to deliver pork at a future day?selling pork, that they had not on hand; and that, in consequence of j Adams not forwarding his produce, agreeable to the re veipts, they wero compelled to buy aud borrow pork to fulfill their contracts, and thus became losers of about $3500; Wesson & Co. being losers in about the same amount. After it was found thut there was a deficit in the pork, we paid our accept d drafts, because we were bound to do so, or our names would have been dishonor ed, and our acceptances protested. Our firm did bring this indictment into Court; we did employ agents to go to Ohio, and take Mr. Adams from Ohio, and bring nim liere; we employed an oiticer, und our attorney, Mr. Oreig, with him. We have employed three counsel to assist the District Attorney. Ques ? Did you not direct your attorney to compro mise and settle the matter, If possible I Question objected to; but urged by way of showing that the witness was an interested one, and had urged on thecaselor private views, and to attain his own ends. Objection sustained, and question ruled out, and an ex ception taken. Direct returned?I can't tell how much of our $60,000 has gene to lee the counsel for the defence, but 1 should imagine a good deal, from the array against us Some other tistiraony was elicited, supposed to elucidate the case, but it appeared to throw great perplexities around i'. The Oraod Jury came into Court during the trial ol the cause, and were discharged ior the term. In consequence of the ill health of Alderman (it i.e. by consent of parties, Alderman Hasbrocck took Lis seat upon the Bench. At half past two o'clock, the Ccurt took a recess till half past 4 o'clock. Evknmo Session. Testimony -Except from tho letters of Mr. Dorr, and the receipts aud letters ol Mr. Adams, he mada no repre sentations to us. Direct?Some unimportant testimony as to the promul gating their blank receipts, was all that was elicited Frederick Suydam, Jr. called and sworn?I am one of die firm of Suydam, Sage Sc Co; I know the defendant, having ssen him for the first time, in March lust; saw him here and afterwards tollowed him to Philadelphia on a Sunday morniDg, and saw him at Jo et' Hotel, in Chestnut street; he complained of my lollowing him, and endeavoring to make the matter public, and preju dice him with his friends at home; he told me that he had about five or six thousand barrels of pork nt Circle vilp, Ohio, at the house of Martin St Ce , or Martin, Rug glen St Co., aud about one thousand bnrrefs depositee wi h 'he firm ot Adams St Richards. As I feared the domestic creditors mi^ht attach it, I asked him lor an order for it ihat we might hol-l it; he told me that lie had assigned it to R R Seymour St Co for the purpose ef protecting them igsinst the receipts,and therefor could net give me an or der on Martin; no, however, gave me ou ordrr on Sey nourStCo (order shown); tins la the order,and the bod) vaa drawn by mc (it was un order for the pork); he said 'hat he had t >k< u advice of Mr. Binary, aud that I could not arrest him; Mr. Adams also gave a certificate ?.hat he had assigned all the po-lt in Martin St Go's hands, belonging to him, to K R Seymour St Co; I afterwards returned to New York und then wont to Ohio; I demanded the propetty ot Mr Seymour; but I did not get ony I did not present nnv of the papers ohim. (Declarations o! 8 tj niter tnledout) I was un able to find any of the property at either oi the pluces mentioned by Adams On presenting Seymour's receipts of deposit, nnd asking where tho poik was, be said he nid aot know, and bad nev'-r bad it. I asked him what pos sessed him to sign the receipts if he had not the pr. petty, and besides, because be had every confidence in Mi. Vdams. I asked him if he knew what Mr Adams wrs going to do with the re -eipts at the time he made them, and he said thai he knew Mr. Adums was going to raise money on them at the east. He asked me how many) had oi his, and I informed liirn He said that he would see, or expected to see him. I got no properly of any kind from him. Cross-examined.?1 made this journey in the latter part ?f April or May. My conversations occurred at the blacksmith's shop and at his own house. I found that he bad a fine farm, net quite so fine as Mr. Watts'. 1 found .hat he had a considerable stock of cattle, although not the est I ever *a v. it was some consolation to me, to bb e I think that he found lault with the property passed to the receipts of Watts, and alleged that as a reason for not paying receipts ormaking up a deficit. On the way back, was introduced to a man named Perrel, with whom I had a conversation, w th rcspectto the wea'th and re tpoiiaihility of Seymonr. I did not state to him that at the time the rrceiptt were made I knew thutth" property wat not actually in hand?I answer that question distinctly I, on one occasion, saw Mr. Samuel Adams at his house, and I think only once. 1 dont recollect having any con versation in front of the mill. I saw Dr. Watts also.? There wn< tto prosecution commenced agaiiwt him then I did not indict him, (Qui stton, Why did you not 1 Ob jected to and ruled out.) I don't think I made any com plaint against Dr Watts i think I might have told Mr. Attwood, at Chilicothe, that, it the debt was not settled we might commence a criminal prosecution 1 thir.k that I may have told old Mr. Adams, that unless the debt was secured, we should commence a criminal prosreution ! am acquainted with the hktnfi writing of Mr. Adams and Mr. Wesson. (Several receipts were shown, and the wit oess thought thut they were in the hand-writing of Mr. Wesson, and of his clerk.) 1 knew there was a personal qatrrel between a young man named Wallace and Mr Adams. He was following htm as I understood to get personal satisfaction Mr. Adams had ] believe been mar rial just before he can c here, andgthat wrs his bride: excursion. I think that Mr. Seymour told me that the receipts were most of them signed when in blank without the filling up. Some other testimony was given, but ol no very great Interest. At 8 o'clock, the court adjourned till to-morrow morn ing at 11 o'clock. Division of Wisconsin.?It is a fact that the ex tent of Wisconsin Territory is as great as that of six of the laigeclassot States in the Union. From the ex treme south western boundary, near Galena, it extends up the east hink ot the Mississippi to itc sources, then in \ direct northern line to the British possessions, runnhte '?astward in a line to the Like of the Woods, thence sow fa easterly to Rainy Luke and its tributaries, until it frikes the northern shoi e of Lake Superior, opposite the head ol Isle Royal, then traversing the head ol that Lak> and thr southern-bore to the head of the Montreal river, whirl is the Tohdo and Maumee offset boundary linacf ihi Stiteot Michigan, and thence along the western shor' i ol Lake Michigan to a point wllhlu forty mih s of Chic go.? The extent of thelmeof Jerisdlrtion rannct be less than twelve hundred mils*, and the whole Territoiy occupy ing an average of two hundred milea wide, and twoivt iitrndred long Au extent ofoonntry so vast, it is easy *o foresee, cannot be contracted into the limits ot one Stab >r Teiritory, w hen it becomes populous. Its boundaries could be too exit nsive nn I wid..-spreading?Its juris lie Ion too large and unwieldy for conrenienre ot i tficiency, and hence it is presumed It will tie necessary, in ems, t ? r a portion of Wisconsin to seek a now state of political tnd social existence. The Milwauhio Pally Sentinel, in view ot these tacts, suggests to the emigrant, the enter arising adv nturer, and ihe har.'v pioneer, that thero is a wide Held for their labor In Northern Wisconsin. Let them combine, says the - enlinol, and lorm an association consisting ot two or thro, hundred families, and in the eprinr go out in a body to the Mississippi, then t ike a steamboat and ascend to the mowh of St. ( roix and Falls ef 81. Anthony ?establirh settlements?and erect a new Territory, by the name of the Superior Territory There is not the slightest doubt but th-M this plan is perfectly feasible, and that a very few years will see It put in operation. The tract of country left, by such a division, to Wisconsin, would be sufficiently large for a ?rood sired fb'ate, and consequently the erection of the new Territory would be no Infiingement of the rights, or de trimental to the interests ol the people ef Wisconsin The tract of conniry that would beimbrared in the Superior Territory, would cover an area ol about nine hundred bv two hundred miles?abounding in valuable 'end and copper minea?countless quarries of gypsum ind valuable building stone? immense forests nl tbe hoicest timber?a rich and prolific soil, ol prairie snd woodland, Interspersed with small navigable rivers ni d dreams for hydraulic pnrpossa; and alt the required ources necessaiy lor the growth end prosperity of a magnificent State. Kkntitcky?The 'legislature of this State ended it* annual eese-ion en the 10 h inet A dav or iwi 'efore the atioiimm-rt the nomination by the Given oi of the Hon. John White (now a member of tbe Hotiae ol llonresentativae, and late Speaker of that body ) to be Judge of the nineteenth Judicial District of ilie Slate, was confirmed by a Urge majority. A doubt was ?x pressed, in debate In the Senste, whether Mr Wh.ta would aoeept the appointment. ??ha Pottbs's Final Confkssio.v ? Alter much pre varication and wverui atttmpts to implicate others in the awful citae ot which he stands charged. Potter haa made n dual confession, acknowledging himself to be the sole perpetrator of the murder ot Lucius P. Osborn, en tirely exculpating all othar personj from any participu tion in the dreadiul deed The black man M'Outre, and the two young men who bad been taken up, and were in confinement on Potter's accusation, have consequently been released., and exonerated trom all suspicion. By accusing other* Potter was in hope* to screeu himself, but being finally overcome by the C-.mpunctiou* visiting* of conscience, he could no longer reaiat it* [lewnn He made a lull confession last evening in the preience W (he jailor and prosecuting officers, the detail* of which we copy from the Courier of tbia morning, a*follow* :? On Saturday alteinuon, Potter lor the first t me ex ptesied a wish to see Uu tu her, w ho came to see him on Saturday evening, uht n they held a long and affecting conversation. Hi* lather told him of hia own diatrei* of mind, oi the bitter agony o! his mother, and conjured him by all that he had foimerly held dear on earth, and aa he valued hi* own soul, 11 tell the whole truth in regard to hi*awltll Clime Potter at pcartd greatly distressed, and tears flowed ireely down his ci.eeks. a* he assured his fa ther that the above statement was strictly true. But not withstanding all lhi*, and notwithstanding hi* particu larity of detail, which even < x'ended to pointing out on a map the precise place* where he alleged that Beeclier, Sage, and himseli stood when the murder wasrummiited, b> a final conlcssioti given lot cvtning, he declare* all his previous statements by which others are implicated to be falae. While Mr. Bull was at tea last evening, Potter sent word by the Assistant Jailor that he wished to see him. Mr. Bail immediately went to Potter's ceil, who told him that he was in great distress of mind. Mr B asked him il any thing new had occurred Potter said no, but that hia agony of mind was such that ho could neither eat, dunk or sleep?that he could get no rest of any kind, and that he had deteimined finally to tell the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, let the consequence be what it would. Mr. B. told him he had no advice to give him? that he did not care to hear any more confession!?but if he had any thiDg more to say, for Heaven't sake let it be true Potter declared most solemnly that the confession he should then make would be his last confeaaion, and that he should carry it with him to the grave. He said he could no longer be guilty of accusing inno cent blood, and 'hat hisfoimer statements, so far as others were implicated, were all false. Ho then requested that 'he Grand Juror and Mr. Foster should be called in, that lie might make the statt ment to them personally. His request was complied with, und they soon came to bis c<u. He then statod, that he was the only person con cerned in the murder, o>-in any way guilty. He alone planned the crime, some five or,ix weeks before, and had icvcr lisned it to any one that breath' d About that time, be forged the note, und some three days before the mur der, he succeeded in getting the watch in his possession, under pretence of borrowing it. On Friday he fw Os born, and agreed to meet him at the Railroad bridge on Handiv night, and give him up the watch Whichever got first to tho junction cf Grand street, was to wait lor Hie other He obtained the i ikc-pale, as before stated, and proceed up the Railroad tn Grand street, where he met Osborn, who had arrived first and wos waiting for him. They went ?n togfthei towards the place,conversing about quarrying -tone, until they arrived at the north end ol the bridge, '/here the* turnei to comeback. Osborn then noticed 'lie piku-pole which Potbr had on his right shoulder, In quired where he get it and said?"Vou aint a going to kill u y body, ore you I" Potter replied that he baa picked it up, and intended to carry it borne. They then cams back over the bridge, und when a few feet this side, he ill iwed Osborn to get a step or two in advance, Totter be ng at his right hand,when he brought the pike-pole round villi full force, and lelltd Lis victim to the earth. He re peated the Mow ?igmn and again, striking and stabbing Osborn on the head as he, lay on the ground. He then marched the pocketa, but icund nothing of value, whan ie proceeded down the bank and threw the pike-pole in tbe river. He 'hen hastily lcit the fatal spot, proceeded to Lemon's and from there to Coo's as before stated. He was asked by the Grand Juror what motive he had ? i accusing others thus falsely? He replied that he had lone it through the hope that by this accusation he might ? scape the extreme penalty cl the law. He was then asked d any person had h? ld out any such encouragement; he replied no, but thut he still cherished a hope. He then ex rcssed a with that the individuals implicated by his false hoods should be released from firther imprisonment on usplcion, and alter conrulting the States Attorney, Ju' e.e Bennett repaired to the prison and released the black "an and the hoys. The persons who have been <' etained through the arti ?Ice ot '.his finished assassin, are beyond all reproach, and vere the victims ol deep and v/c-il concoc'ed kQBvery.? While tbe public sympathise with them in the temporary 'aint which has re-ted upon their reputation, the police -hould not be censured It was necessary to scire upon -very clue w'ich might attoid them the slightest chance f searching the affair in all its seeiniug ramifications. Thi? th ?y have accomplished?the innocent are free, and ? stored to the rank which they formerly held?the "uil'y one, tbe man who alone performed this atrocicul ?i t ir. now alone responsible to justice for the magnitude f his offence. Uoil grant that it may be let g, vtry long, "tore we are again callid upon to chronicle a crime so < liberately planned, and executed with such horrid cru elty.-- New Haven Herald Feh 19 Death of a Veteran Jkrvkyman ?The Cincin nati papers report the death of Cant. Archibald Wooirutf, aged 72 years. He was boru at Klizabethtowo, n thii Mate, in December 1773, being an in mediate de fendant of thore ot the ?a i e name, a ho were active pe riota in ttie war of the Revolution. His life was one of ccecqu. red fortune. He waa by ptolession a winter and tuosiquently a joint proprietor aud editor of one cf the. oldest daily mwspapcis in the i ity of New York Afterwards, about the year 1810, he ngaged exteneivcly in thr- shipping business frem Phiia lelpnia, which r<fl'oided him excellent opportunities lor i-itiog most ot the kingdoms of Europe, as well as parts >f Asia and Africa. After a piosperoti* course of busi ',e?s, he was unlawfully captured by virtue ot the tamed Milan Decreet" under the . u'hority ot Napoleon Bona parte, in the year 1813, and compelled, together with one if his sons, to itnd'-rgo the painful task ol witnessing his valuable vessel end cargo consumed by fire on the high seas, off the coast of Kra-ce, and to stift>-r illegal impri -onment in her dtingictis. Alter an aosei ce of tnree vars from home, and the expenditure ot nearly half his 'ortune, he succeeded in obtaining indemnity from the French government for nt out 46 per cent of hit claim Subsequently he resided in Philadelphia, until the year ("19, when he removed wi:h his family to Cincinnati, ?!.. le he had resided until his decease. * He was endow ' 1 with an (x'r (ordinary constitution, having undergone greater < xposurt- by sen and land than ordinarily falls to he lot of man He wn< a pleasant and interesting man, ind sometimes courted the Muses with cfitct. Melancholy.?Wc learn thut James Hasty, Esq , <>f St?ndtsh, committed stiicide ta that village yesterday morning He wan frnnd suspended by 'he neck n the chaise house, where ho ha I probably been hanging n hour or two. It hid been remnrhi d by his iriends lor iome time, that !?? acted si ranguly and was evidently <lis irdsrcd in Ins mind. Although well (IT in a worldly aj'nt of view, he imagined that he was in wont. Mr. H. vi,s foi mnrly PosDors'it ofthat village, bnt lately kept a toie th- ic He was a single man, and between 60 and 60 ears of ago. He was one of the most estimable men in he village, we learn; and the event teaches uv anew bow instable i? life, and bow weak i? man, when the immortal mind is overthrown.?Portland *1rgus, Prh. 16 salt and fish store. A flfl BBL8. Salmon, No. 1,2 and 3. -2V/U 100 bhls. Blue Fish. ISM bhlt Noa. 1, i, and I Mackerel. S60 half do do do do Ixi do No. 1 Messdhed. SO half bfcts No. 1 Saybrook Shad 1% bbls Cod and Re.sle Kitb. 400 a.i V? i Gib'd Herritps. 100 kegs Dutch do lOo.i ii? rtmokrd Salmoe. tec k'H Sensed do 100 do Soui ds and Tongues Wee qtU (ted hirh, suitable for vHpriay ISO" s-*ck* Asliton's Salt. SO hair and ifl quarters neas Maekere' !(0e hoxes Digby lerrinir :mi qusjrter barrels Mow ? ?.t'e in lo'.T to '-it rurct-ssew. !.y fl2 Im*m NK.l.SON, WELLS * CO.. SI lh-y sr. ISOH SALE?THEATHE HOTEL. HKKKt'TOKY.?This ? well known estabi shment, N . jfl Bowery, first door ahoye ?he Bowery Theatre, and under the Theatre Hotel, kept f >r a umber of i ars by lo-vi Phone, and now kept try Henry L. V uing, is for sate, the rr >prietO' having -ther business ihsl ful "CCunies his lime. The Kivtnre.s will be sold at a 'air value i Apply oe the premises. flllw,'ro _ ARCHITECTURE. iPllED *( HM1DT bees ksr*to inform his friends anil the ' public, that he has removed his office from 1'>2 Broadway to C Wall at, where pe !"?<"'? desirous of building are 'iirited to eg. m re n seieriion of original and tasteful designs, from the Cot upwards to theetti ns rr Villa or Mansion, in sll the various t l i of architecruiwt and where he i- prewired to furnish Plant, : wings, Specifications, Estimates and (instructs for Build g? of every description, and snperintends the erection thereof, iato tip* re TO THK PUBLIC. NEW 1 ORK, hebruary 1ft, lias. PllK <*UB*CRIBII would m>?t resiwctfully aunounee to I t .s friends ami the travel ingcommunity in general, that he i is recently leased the I NITh II s I AT E 8 HIM EL. md is Cutis prepared to entertain all vshomav favor him with their Itroaage Having been for the pasi sixteen years eugeted in the ihove capacity, be has no hesitation in saying mat all favors ex ei -led to him by the public w It be dnlv appreciated, ana every uisfact "11 fullered to he.-ur.ais who may feel d spos-d to pa irnnir.e hiin p, N.?In order to keep puce with ihe limes, he is warranted to change the pr'ce for hoard per day f-r m (I 5d to $ I 25 hoping ,t the s?me t me. it will meet the full and uuqual ' ed approba ? ion of the traretlir.g public. 11. JOHNSON, United Stares Hotel, comero* Fnlina, fl2 3w*r? Tearl and \Valer sireeis, New York. tMBlaO'S (etlANI) SAMHkN, FOB CONCERTS AND BALLS. Price for Balls $M Prim for Concerts ? (26 (P"-THE A ROUS (IRANI) MILITARY BALL takes place at Nibio's Saloon, on Monday, February Mtn. O^THE INDEPENDENCE OUABD Grand Military I'll takes pl .ee at Nibio's ball in, on Wednesday, February Slh. q^?THF, MONTGOMERY GUAKD Grand Militarv tall takes place at NibtoN Saloon, on Monday, March 3d. ry?THE HT DAVID'" 8CMTKT Y will hold their Annus I 'Mtit vl at Nildn's. on Tneab 'V. March 4th Dinner to he on ?re Tahle at 5 o'clock. Tickets to be had of the Stewards, j store D. C. COLDEN, l'renident. WHEAT?4000 Bushels Prims Illinois, for sale in lou to snit. by. * ? ' oLlINR ft CO.. 66 Bonth sk.

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