Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 9, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 9, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. ?3S-Wliole No. 4140. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1845. Prlee Two Cent*. Oregon Territory. Linntan, Oregon Territory, 184-t. Magnificent Fall??Spotted Lizard*?Naked Snake Indian??Three Salmon for a Fuh-hook?Indian Honeety?Fording Snake River?Salmon killed by a Wagon Wheel?Greut Boiling Spring?Fort Baize, ire. Jamks G Bknnktt, Ksq : Dkar Si*: On the morning of the 31st August we crossed the P&rtaith again, by fording, which we found aafo. This river, at this ford, is abeut fifty yards wide, a clear, beautiful, rapid stream, running over a pebbly bed. Our course now lay down Snuke river; and the dilliculties ahead we could only anticipate. This day we came twelve miles down Snake river, road, wood, water, and range hne. September 1?We came fourteen miles over a bud road, steep gulleya, and rocky creeks, and large quantities of rock on the surface of the plain. Range good Sept. 2?We came 23 miles, over an excellent road. Range and water fine, and sedge for fuel. This sedge makes a very pleasant lire to sit by, but does not do so well as wood for cooking, but is still an excellent substitute for wood. On yesterday we passed many beautiful cascades and waterfalls in Snake river. Sept 3? Came 18 miles and encamped on Snake river; runga, wood und water fine, and road good. Sept 4? Came twenty miles over good road, except the sedge and dust, and enenmprd on Rock creek; water good, but range and wood inferior. Sept. 5?Came twelve mues down Mock creek, and encamped on its bank. To-day we passed through a good deal of sedge and over some rocky road. This Snake river, and the streams running into it, are verv peculiar. From a point, a few miles below Fort Hall, until you get to the Sulmon Fulls, 150 miles below the Fort, the ri ver has a very deep narrow channel, which in many places is cut through the rock, leaving perpendicu lar walls of rock on each side in places several hun dred feet high. In other places, the channel is hemmed in by very tall banks of sand, running parallel with the river, and coming up to its very brink. The banks of this river are several hundred feet h'gh; and when you ascend the banks, yuu see a wide ievol plain, running from the river bank buck to the mountains, sometimes ten, and some times two miles oil. Through this wide plain our road lay, and we would frequently not see the river for several days. This wide plain is, "in some places, very thickly covered with sedge; and where th? sedge grows, the i-< l is loose and sandy, and the dust very oppresaix . In other places, the sur face ol the plain, for rn.ics, is covered with small rock, over which n wagon can pass, but which is v>.ry laborious to the oxen, and hurts their feet. In many places, again, this plain is firm and smooth, covered with a few scattering bunches of sedge, and producing the bunch grass. Tins ib a very pe culiar grass, and is found on the poor sand-hills and plains from this to the valleysj on the Co lumbia. It looks H8 though it were entirely dead, and had no strength or nutriment in it; but it is, perhaps, the finest grass for stock in the world. It grows green in the spring, and when the summer heat comes on, it dries up, and there being no rain, it iB like made hay .and is equal ly good, where this grass is found the soil is gen erally dry and sandy. In the fall the slight rains they have make it put forth green I forgot to men tion that while we were at Fort Hall it rained gently on three different days; and there fell, altogether, rain sufficient to wet the ground about two inches deep on the surface. Mr. tyrant said this was more rain than he had seen fall for a great while. This Rock creek, upon the banks of which we encamped on September 5th, is so called from the fact that it has a deep and generally a narrow channel, cut through the rock, so that there are but few places where you can cross it. We found a place, wtiere we made quite a passable road, by rolling away the loose rock. Range, wood and water good. Sept. 6?Came over an excellent road 20 miles, except heavy bodies of sedge, cross ed no streams, and encamped about one-third of a mile Irom Snake river, after descending the bluffs, at a good point, which was safe and easy. Range good, and sedge for fuel; water we carried from the river. Sept. 7.?Came ten miles to the Salmon Fulls, and had some hilly roads, but none impassa ble, aud which could have been easily avoided, had we known the way. We this day passed a large spring, on tne opposite side of the river, a few miles above the Salmon Falls,furnishing water enough for a large creek, which fell perpendicularly over a wall of basaltic rock, two hundred feet high, forming a most beautiful scene on the river. I this (fay saw Tor the first time, the spotted lizard, and the most beau tiful of the species?body and tail covered with scales, similar to those of the rattle snake, and spot ted Willi dark brown and white spots, the size of h pea. The body wbb about five inches, and the tail abouteighunches long,shaped like the green striped lizard in the United States, but twice as large. At the Salmon Falis, we found some dozen lodges of Snake Indians, almost naked, hut as fat as beeves. Ot them we purchased salmon, mostly dry, and gave in exchange powder aud ball, and clothes. for ouc dried salmon, we gave one load ot powder and one ball. For a fish hook, they would give us three salmon, and for an old coat, as many as you wanted. They were exceedingly anxious to buy clothes of all kinds. These Indiuns were exceedingly friendly and honest. We never lost any thing while in iho Snake country The day before we reached the Salmon Falls, J left one oi my oxen some four miles behind. Next morning, one of these Indians came driving him into camp, for which I suitably rewarded him. It seem ed to Hlfiord him great satisfaction. They were ex ceedingly liberal with their salmon; and when we made them small presents, they would ofler us salmon, and insist upon our taking them. These Indians make a business ot fishing here, as this is the highest point on Snake river where salmon can lie taken, although, a few have been seen some high er up ihe river. They take immense numbers ol snlinon here, which they cut into thin slices und dry in the shade. All the emigrants obtained* as much as they needed, and then left the supply ample. We here rat the first fresh salmon; which, to use a term common on lite road, was not hard to swallow It wus too late in the season, and the salmon were l>oor, but were still delicious. These falls are about eight feet perpendicular, with large rif fles below. The salmon taken here weigh gen erally about twenty pounds. Sept. 8.?We this morning ascended iroin the river up the bank ts the wide plain, and travelled about fifteen miles and en camped on the blutls of the river, carrying our wa ter up a steep bluff bank, half a mile. Range bad, und sedge tbr fuel, and bad road. Sept ?Came twelve miles to the crossing on Snake river, through much sedge in places, and descended a very high blull to get to the river. The descent was long and steep, but the hill was so sandy as to be entirely sate, with careful driving, flange good, and willows toi fuel. Sept. 10.?Crossed Snake river, here half a mile wide, by fording. The mode ot crossing, which was originated ' v Dr. Whitman, was this:? We selected the strc ? st.most manageable ojqteaw to go before. Before the front yoke ot oxen, wai hitched a single h rse, gentle, and that would ... ^.( ? ... pull steadily. Thi- nurse was led by an In dian on horseback, who knew the ford. The next wagon followed in the rear ot this one, with the foremost yoke of oxen fastened with a chain passing through the ring of the ox yoke to the hinder part of the front wagon. Seven or eight wagons and teams were thus all fastened together in one line. On each side of the teams were men on horse back with ox whips, to keen np the hindmost teams In this way we all passed the river, with our loaded wagons and our families in them, safely and expe ditiously. The bvd of the river was pebbly, and tin water about from three to four feet deep? in aonn places it ran into the wagon beds a little, but w< had our^ baggage propped up on the inside. In crossing the river a large salmon, weighing twenty three pounds, was killed by the wagon wheel passing over its body, and was taken out by Mr. hphraim Ford, who was immediately be hind tlie wagon, und saw the salmon rise to the top of the water. The wheel passed over it just be hind the eyea, crushing its head. Sept. 12?Came about eight miles, ascending a large hill; road passa ble and range and wood fine. On the 18th we came eight miles over very passable roads,and on the 14th we came eleven miles, passing the boiling spring, a great natural enriosity. On the night belore we had i-ncumped on the branch formed by this spring; anu we observed that the water had not only u peculiar Insle but was not so cool as the water we generally found in the streams. The water of this spring is hoi enough to scald a hog or cook an egg, and runs out at three ciillerent apertures, all within a few feet of each oiher. It rises at the head of a srnull valley about halt a mile from a high ranire of fulls, covered with haauliic rock, und the plains around are cover ed with round rocK, of the same kind This spring forms quite a large branch, which runs off smoking and tohinuig?the water is quite clear. The grass below this is said to be green all winter, in conse quence of the warmth ot the soring. To-day we I>?seed over very rocky road, (hi tne 17th ot Sep tember, we reached Batee river, having passed over come hilly and rocky road from the Boiling Spring. The range him been very passable since we left the other siac of Snake river. Buise river is h most beautiful stream, lined with cotton wood and wil lows, and affording fine range for our teams. It is about twenty yards wide, clear, running over a pebbly bed, has numerous ripples in it and ford able at almost every point, and affords the finest salmon trout we have seen any where. This fish resembles the salmon in form, and is nearly as large weighing about fifteen pounds. It may be readily distinguished from the salmon by its head and the small spots on its body. The Indians sjtear them in great numbers, and we purchased of them what we wanted. From this to Fort liaise the road is good, I may say first rate. This stream de scends so rapidly, that it is one continued ripple, without, however, any abrupt falls. On the 30th September we arrived at Fort Baise, which, like all the forts we have passed, (save Fort Bridge which is no Fort at all,) is built of dobies. This Fort we found under the charge of Mr Payette, a large port ly gentleman of French extraction, and who speaks very bad English. Here we found some fine cattle, and several exchanges were made by our emigrants, giving two poor for one fat animal. Mr. P. had on hand a good supply of butter, which he sold us at 25 cents per pound On the 21st Sept. we recrossed Snake river in the same way we crossed it. The ford was perhaps six inches deeper than the first cross-ing, but was entirely safe. From this point to the Utilla ri ver the road is more difficult than any where else on the whole route,and there is no opportunity of procur ing provisions short of Dr. Whitman's at any point on the route we came. But the route we came will never be travelled again by emigrants farther than the Uiilla river; as Dr. Whitman's and Walla | Walla are too high up the Columbia, and from fifty to one hundred miles out of the way. It is now supposed that a new und good route can be found in > a straight direction from Fort Buise to the Dalles, making ths distance much less. It is also said that a route direct from Fort Baise to the Wallamette valley, entirely practicable for wagons, can he found ; and Mr. Jarvey, an old resident and trap|>er of this country, has already been employed to point out the latter route, and will start, in company with t several other gentlemen, inJune next, if this latter route can be made practicable, (and Mr. Thomas McKay savs he has passed it several tunes, and that j it can easily be made passable lor wagons,) then the distance to Vanecpuver, from Fort Baise, will be shortened about one hundred and fifty miles, and wagons can be driven all the way. But it neither of these routes should be found practicable forwagons, one thing is certain?emigrants can follow our trail to the Utilla river, where they can turn to the left, passing down that river to the Columbia, along a better road than the route by Walla Walla. Persons 1 who are at all scarce of provisions, when they reach the Salmon Falls, had better secure a good supply of dried salmon. Mr. Payette had plenty of dried salmon at 10 cents per pound, but our emigrants re fused to purchase, as tney considered the price op pressive. The dried salmon we got at the Falls cost us about one cent per pound. Your friend, Peter H. Burneti1. Willamette Falls, Oregon Ter'y. June 10,1845 lam safely in Oregon, my health is good, and am doing well. I started from St. Louis, May 25, 1843, and went 500miles to West Port ; here I stopped a week until the emigrants all arrived, when we put out in earnest for Oregon. Our company consisted of about 1,000 souls, men, women and children; be sides, we made a display in waggons, oxen, horses, mules, cows, &c. We travelled about 15 or 20 miles per day ; the first ferrying place we found was Cow river; here all our trumpery had to be ferried over, the contents of over 100 wagons; some of our way lay across barriers, prairies, and some covered with grass, but all extensive; many large streams and rivers. Platte river was our next ferrying place, and we had to build our own ferry boats, which we did from .buffalo hides; our cat'le swam across; this was accomplished on the 4th July; here we saw immense herds of buflalo?thousands and thousands?running and bellowing over the plains, which are large enough to hold many ot them; their flesh is good food and needs no bread with it; 1 had the satisfaction of killing one myself, they are very large, and savage enough when first wounded, but soon grow more docile. Next stream we came to was the north fork of the Platte river ai Fort Larame, owned by the American Fur Compa ny. Here we rested three days; we have to travel on this river about two hundred miles; there is no wood, have to burn Buflalo chif>s?here we come,to the black hills, the road has been good after we passed the black hills; then comes the Rocky Moun tains?good road and plenty of good, cold water, and grass and game in abundance. The next place is Fort Bridge, a good fort?this country contains savage Indians always at war with the whites and with each other; they are.the Pawnees,Caws,Sioux, Sheans, Crows, Blackfeet, Puraees, and F atheads The next place we come to is Fort Hall, belonging to the Hudson Bay Co ,a large fort and does a large business. Here we all rested a week, killed cattle, and laid in a quantity ol Buffalo meat and a few things out of the fort; Hour is worth 25 cts a pint, anti everything else very dear; in these forts 30 of us left company and packed through to Willamette ; we travelled about 5 days and got divided, and 15 ot us got lost in the mountains ; it was very cold on tfn top of those high kaobs; this wis September 6th, and here we wandered around over these mountains and fell in with a gang of wild Indians, very hostile, iliey were not numerous, in a state of nature, very poor and nuked, men, women and children. The 5th day we tound ourselves on Snake river; for 5 days we expected to perish with cold and starvation; trom Snake river we procured plenty of salmon, which went first rate. The next place we came t? was Fort Busher, this also belongs to the II. B Com P-tny; large fort: does an extcm-ive business. Snake Indians on Snake river; 170 miles to Walla Walla; here is a Missionary stand by Dr. Whitman's, a mis sionary ; he has a small farm, hogs, cattle anu norses; a wife, but no children ; fort at Walla Wal la owned by H. B. Company on Columbia river; we go down this river ail the way, 120 miles to Perkins, (MethodistJMiision.) Indians all the way on thu river, very poor, and mean, steal every thing the> can lay their hands on, such as horses ; they stole iny hunting shirt and cap from under my head when I was asleep at night; it made me wrathy; I went next morning amongst them in the camps, but I could not find iny things; a good many of the men got robbed oi everything; wherever there are missionaries look out for bad Indians; I am sorry to say it but it is so; bad roads,very sandy, good grass, some good land and some very poor on rhe Columbia river; about three days travel from Walla Walla, you come in sight of Mount Hood, ilways covered with snow like the Cascade moun tains; from the mission several people went b> water, twenty-three died of the men, women am. children on the journey; some of them were drown ed. Wagons came no further than the foot of ihc Cascade mountains, one hundred ana twenty mile to the Walla's falls,and eighty miles to Voncrruver: he majority ol the people left their wagons then and went by water; some got large boats and took their wagons around to Vancouver. 15th Oct. ?I went back to help some families down?it was verj cold up in the mountains. 1st Nov.?Columbia nvei runs through the mountains, (Urge falls here,) a very dangerous place; we got out of provisions; the wind blew so hard we had to lay by hemmed up bj rivers six or seven days; at night on the seventh da) we got ncross, eight of us starved for six days; w? ate an old beefs nide with the hatr on: next inorn ing three of us young men eat out on foot for Van c<*uver and left the boat and the families?distanc thirty-five miles; waded tne streams, climbed higl ind low, and by night reached Vancuuiver; we wer< gaunt looking fellows?here waa plenty to eat. pro visions were sent to the boat immediately; t-he g<" ehet Irani starvation?you will, 1 expect, if our adventures 111 print; it will be sent t< 8t. Louis, and be printed. I have gone a good mam lays without euling, and got used to it; I huvi lived a week on a deer's shin bone; we stood guart from Caw river to Fort Hall, distance about 2U00 Oxen, cows and horses got to Oregon safe ; a few ot them gave out on the road ; the Indians have an) quantity of horses, tor which you can exchange,am always have Ireeli horses ; it is a journey to try men's souls ; fatigues and exposures ; great Indiam dogging on our trail ; stand guard rain or shine ; women scolding their husbands and quarrelling amongst themsmvrs ; children crying; men swear ing or laughing ; joking or telling hunting stories : some bragging about shooting ; some trying to spark the girls ; human nature in every variety ; the curi ostites were many you may well think on Bear Hi JTr' !n ?7M! Rocky Mountains are not boiling spring! ike boiling water, and soda sprtnga of the puree kind, and of the best of drinks, foams up like a boil ing pot. Here ia a vust salt laae, containing a mini tier of square miles ; gnme of all kinds abound,sucl as elk, bear, ivc.; a burning mountain. I must speak something of myself; I was appointed .-heriff in the emigration; we held our triali at night; we had our juries and lawyers ' ,n coml*nipe like this there always will be some green Wns, and they had no peace night or day. I was something of s wild boy, I be-' heve; every one in the emigration knew me, if any Imss whs going on. I landed safe and sound at the Willamette, tne 15th of November, wearied and starved out, but there is plenty to eat and drink. As soon as 1 landed the people gathered around me, quizzing me with how do you do! how goes raw hide? you have s-en hard times! But says I, all is right, all is well, not a day's sickness have I seen with ail my hardships and privations, lhave rested here about two weeks, and gained two pounds per day. This place is Oregon City; has been built up this and last year; the greatest water |>ower in the world; the falls are about twenty-five feet;solid rock across the Willamette river; two saw mills, two flouring nulls erected imd now in lull operation: wa ter power enough to run a thousand mills and facto ries; five stores, two blacksmith shops, and mecha nics ot all kinds; all new buildings in this town: plenty of lumber ot the finest quality; a number of j d wellings erected; clothing and other necessaries of j life can now be procured; no shoes and boots since last fall; none until now; I wore moccasins all the last year; the rainy seuson sets in about the 15ih of No vember, and continues until the last of January. February a clear and beattilul month, warm and pleasant, strawberry blossoms out, grass green? green all the year round; very little frost now; a lit le snow, which melts as it falls. There has been but very little sickness here this winter after the exposures of the party ; the mocca sins we wore were made by the natives in fine style; are pleasant in summer, but unpleasant in winter ; we wear buckskin pantaloons and leather hunting shirts ; I have travelled more in Oregon than any other of our company ; the Willamette Valley is rich and extensive, with large prairies, with borders of the finest timber 1 will say in the world ; fur, ash, ouk, inemel, lynn, cotton wood, well wood, white, yellow, and red fur, from 250 to 400 feet high; nine j or ten saw logs ot 15 feet, and 13 or 14 rail cuts, oil' one tree; great quantities cedars; climate neither hot nor cold ; very even temperature ; berries in abundance of many kinds?straw, black, rasp.whor tle, goose, and others you know nothing ot; tame fruit will soon be plenty ; game of ull lands, from bears down to mice ; elks and wild horses in abun dance, running over the pruiries like buffaloes ; you can buy them (or five or six dollars a head; take them as they run ; they are caught with a rope as the Spaniards catch wild cattle ; tame cattle are very deer; a cow $40, yoke of oxen #100, pair of tame horses $15 to $40. Tne rivers abound with salmon; the Indians fish constantly, and sell to whites lor 10to 12cents apiece. Salmon trout are plenty ; oysters, clams, and other shel fish on the coast in abundance. Wheat yields lrom twenty-five to thirty bushels per acre; ;>otatoes from three to five hundred; oats and peas thirty; corn has not yet been tried to perfection; garden vegetables ot ull kinds do well; men's wages from $3 to #4 per day; wheat, $1 per bushel; potatoes, 62^ cents; peas, $1: oats, 70 cents; corn, #1; clothing and goods of all kinds cheap, being imported by the Hudson Bay Company free ol duty, strips sail up the Columbia river to Vancou ver and discharge their cargoes, anu take in beef, pork, potatoes, Ac , for the Sandwich Islands and llussian possessions. Great quantities of fur is ship ped to England. From fourteen to eighteen days' sail to the Sand wihc Islands; these Islands atford molasses, sugar, spices and fruits of various kinds Sixty to seventy days' sail to China; six days to California: five hundred miles they tell me it is set rleable; all the way I have come down the coast on Cape Disappointment, got oysters, clams; and cross ed the Bay in an Indian canoe, six miles across; it is called Baker's Bay; five ot us and one Indian went across, we saw three whales between us and the shore. The Columbia is a large and beautiful river; tide ebbs and Hows at Voncuiuver, thirty miles from this; there are two large ships laying at Voncaeuver now, and one in the Willamette river, six miles from this town; she is a Yankee vessel trom Newburyport, Mass. Astoria is twelve miles up from the mouth ot Columbia river; ttiis is where John Jacob Astor erected a trading house; it will become a place of great business The shore of Columbia river is broken and heavily timbered. Lumber at the Sandwich Islands is very high and in great demand; we can supply the whole continent. We have a large French settlement in the Territory, and the Frenchmen have squaws for wives, as do also some Americans. Plenty of half breeds, both men and women. They have plenty ot hogs and cattle, ?5cc There are also no lack o! In dians,male or female?thousands ot them.all through this region, mostly very poor, some naked, some clothed. As for the Missionaries, I would advise their recall; we do not liiuik they are of any use oi benefit to the Indians?they are great at speculating out of the Indians, buying what they get at a vers low prices. Where you see Missionaries, you set had Indinns, no Missionaries, good Indians. These men are a haughty, proud set, and care for nothing but themselves. Had it not been for the Hudson Bay Company we must have suflered, although th? Mis -ionaries had plenty. Dr. McLaughlin, the chief factor of the Hudson Bay Company, lias been a father to this emigration; like the good Samaritan, he has fed the hungry, clothed the naked, and min istered to all our wants; lie is a very rich man; his kindness wilj be long remembered. One thing is lacking in this country, and that is girls?not over a dozen in this country. Oh, how ! old maids would glory here. 1 do not see a white woman once in a month. All the young men keep bachelors hall. 1 have got me a fine claim, one mil square, two mill sites on it, best ot timber all around it. I wish brother James was here: his business (wagon-making) would be good. I wish you wen all out here. Come, and come by water; and bring me somethingffora wife. This is bound to be as fine a country as any part of the Union. As for me, I have now settled down. 1 can go no furfiier West?I have actually stepped one foot beyond, into the ocean. I have bought a town lot in ABtoria, ind expect to get half a dozen more. They are low now. 1 can talk some Indian and some French. There is a party of men going over the mountains, which will carry my letter to Missouri. I want you o answer it, if you can. Give my love to all in quiring friends. I am as happy as a coon in a corn ueld?am not home sick, have plenty of friends, see good times, and enjoy myself well. Sam'l. Chase. Professor Bush on swedenborglans. Mr. Bennett? i>iR,?The report of my last evening's Lecture on the " Relation ot Mesmerism to the doctrines of -<wedenborg, which appears in to-day's Herald, ss tar as it is intelligible at all, gives such an entirely listorted view of the drift of my remarks, that some of my friends, members of tne N. J. Church, are exceedingly pained by it; especially when they find me represented hs saying that " the claim ol Swedenborg was, that through the phenomena ol Mesmerism he was alne to hold communion with (he spirits of another world, and inform hitnsell ipon their state and mode of existence." tvo fai trom having uttered anything like this, 1 asserted Jirectly the reverse, to wit?That SwedenboryV psychological state m his converse with spirits was Mitirely of another natute, and identical with that ?t the ancient prophets under the illupsi ot the lloly Ghost. 1 was moreover extremely careful so o present the subject as to guard against the iinpres -lon that the doctrinal views ol the New Church now in the leiut degree dependant upon, or commit ted by, the asserted facts ot Mesmenem. In wani ng otl thisjimpression from my audience, 1 think 1 was entirely successful, with perhaps the single ex ception of your re|H?rter. What kind of influence ;ould have come over him, that he should so strangely have reported me, I aril at a loss to con trive. I did not once nppeal to Swedenborg us ex -mplifying,in his own person,any of the phenomena of Mesmerism. I remarked?and this was the gen -ral scope ol my lecture?that the state of a Mes meric subject approximated to that of a disem odied spirit, inasmuch as the soul was then iwake and active, while the bodily sensations were dormant. Consequently in this state lie spirit manifests itself more fully under the aws arproprute to its nature una ipint, and thus m round is afforded for comparing its conditions foi ic lime being, with what Swcueuborg atlinns of ue |>eruiauent laws and conditions ol spiritual exis ence in another world. The result ol the compare .on was a most striking coincidence in the two -lates, so much so, that if the alleged lucls ol the nesmeric ecstacy be admitted, it forces upon us die onelusion, that Swedenborg has made a true report ?I the world of spirits, and that his claim us a su .rernatural seer ireceives from this source a strong onfirmation. He makes that world to be what we ?hould naturally expect it to be, provided die higher "henomena of mesmerism be true. To this extent, nid this only, do 1 identity the informations dmwn rom two sources. Hut whether the mesmeric inan destations are true or false, the evidence trom olher pouters I hold to be amply sufficient in itself to veri y Swedenborg's claim to a su|>ernatnrnl insight into ue sphere of spirits. At the same time, admitting nesmerism to be true, 1 believe rtwedenborg's reve uions to utford the only satisfactory clew to the so utions of the phenomena. The reasons ot this be 'let were largely detailed in the lecinre. I trust, that as a matter of justice to a religious body, whose sentiments are peculiarly liable to be misconceived and misrepresented, you will give place to the above attempt to set both them and m> sell in rather a truer light than we are lett in, proba bly without design, by your reporter. Respectfully yours, G. BrsM. New York, Oct. tf, 1840.

Foreign Extracti. A Day in Spain?A correspondent of the London Time? gives the following sketch of Sunday royal amusements : September 7 ?To-dav being Sunday, at noon the Queen ot Spain, accompanied by her mother, sister and royal guests, went to the Cathedral, wnere Pontifical mass was performed by the Bis top ot Pampeluna. On quitting church, old Queen ana voting Queen, Infanta and Duchess, the I>ike de Nemours and Duke d'Aumale, hastened to the am phitheatre, where the Duchess de Nemours herselt gave the signals lor the beginning of the sport, lhe first two bulls were weak and smal ; people said that the race was degenerating, that tlip number ot bullfights was exhausting the supply, and that only animals of too tender age were to be procured. How ever the third was better; he killed several hoi sch. and severely wounded a picador. Four men carried the iHior fellow out, people vociferating, riurau picador !" *'Fuero el caballo "Otros ! Otrot. ("Away with the picador!" " ^way with the horse!" "Others!" "Others!") The fourth bull killed six horses,three on the spot. JtuubuU haiy good lancets," cried an amateur by my side^ The fifth fought well, yet the people called for the dogs, and not the mob merely, but respectab e looking persons in the boxes. Women and children joined ? file fu ions shout,in obedience to which four lane mastiffs were let loose. Two of them seized the bull by the ears and pinned him to the ground,while the others were gnawing at his legsi?ndl?j de?. Th? lasted some minutes, when the poor uimgl ham-strung by a weapon with a long handle, called k halt moon, and at length killed with a knife. To the sixth, the banderillus de futgo (fiery darts) were applied, and the miserable bull was at length slain with torments that would have conferred the crowji of martyrdom on the departure of a saint, f hei pi cadors, taureadors.and bmidcri leros exerted them selves to the utmost; two of the former were sen ouslv hurt, and so many horses were slain that only one picador out of five made his appearance wlhen a seventh bull was introduced, lhe latter bulls were stronger and fiercer than the others ; they were at least live, perhaps six years old. . , The Duke de Nemours, in approbation ot the skill of Monts in Friday's combat, sent him a pres ent of a costly ring, and also presented a brooch to a young picador who distinguished himself on the same occasion. 1m Primera Espada de Eepana as Monies is calted.has promised, in return, to send his lloyal Highness a spkiididAndausan uiajo dress. These rewards, no doubt, stimulated the exertions of the gladiators to-day. On leaving this abominable scene, I tound in tne street one of the miserable horses staggering in a pool of blood and water, having a greater quantity Sf entrails hanging out than 1 could havr sup|H?sed that his starved carcass could contain. Thiis set;ne liighly amused the mob. who testihed their glee by laughter, shouts, and jokes. A Frenchman once gave bitter "} the Spaniards by observing that Africa began with the Pyrenees ; now that his ovvn Princess have given their deliberate sanction to the debasing barbarities of the bull-fight, he must be prepared to allow us to draw the line of barbarism lurther north. Among the recent arrivuls here is the Qu^n Mother's husband, Munoz. Apartments liad bset. prepared for him in the bouse of Senor^Carnqnm, but General Pavia, Captain-General o N^an^.in sisted on receiving the man whom Christina de ''Unfile evening came off the timvlacro, or sham attack on the citadel, which was attacked by lour battalions and defended by two. At dusk they e mm to illuminate this extensive and important tor Trees, the whole of the inner and outer being distinctly marked out by lamps. The treesin the principal square were illuminated with Chinese lanterns, and the principal streets by enormous flam beaux oI pure wax. The royal Partyaafmm persons 3 o'clock, and, as wjs to be expected Irom I*?0?9 ; m their frame of mind, immediately procceded to SlsSsSy* "SStt Ofta.^ mvibperformed, which lasted about two m, nutes, when they left the chapel and in9Pfc^? in turn the principal store-rooms and workshops. I'liey then ascended the largest bastion, where two ele?ant pavilions had been erected, connected y ? 1 cor"ridor. The larger one, ot an octagonal shape, I was laid out as a sapper-room, a liberal saPPW1^"1" 1 provided ot ice, dried fruits, and other ^"nea.e Alter partaking of some refreshment, he md their friends entered the other pavilion, "b,cil ?iiened on (he ramparts, and the simnlacr > begun, file firing being indicated by different colored fire works and rockets. This lasted about an hour, when the royal party retired. The artair ended y an assault by the ladies on the royal supper table, which was stormed iu the most workwomanhke munner. On the whole, this entertainment passed off extremely well, and did infinite credit to tne irallant providers of it, the officers of the garrison Among the persons surrounding the royal suppei table, I observed Narvaez, Martinez de la Rosa, h Duke of Cadiz, the Duke of Rtanzares, and the generals and colonels who have been usually in at tendance on the Queen and her guests. Jenny Lintj.?A correspondent of the Ixrndon Morning Herald writing from i rankfort, thus de scribes'the celebrated arfw/tf.?Jenny Lund, the Berlin prima donna: "1 have seen the fair have heard this norffietti syren, and my admiration are without bounds. Yet amI amaze . at an enthusiasm, which I had thought, alter . bran, could never have been again a???"ed- ^ ? we have a new Sonnumbulu. One altogether ong 1 nal in conception, and most poetically embodied t The country that has produced the^charming Lucib Grahn has proved that it c an give birth to a first rate vocalist as well as a graceful and imaginative dan scuie. in Jenny Lind is the advent of that young and fresh talent so long desired by amateurs. Look to her, managers and directors! It is thej??'^ 8tar thut you must aspire. Jenny Lind will be; 8?ap 1 ter by the dramatic diplomatists with avidity Happy the entrepreneur who shall have the skill to transpose her from the Prussian capital, where the language of thaler a J8 "1?*1 powerfully employed to retain her. I visited th theatre, when a storm of cheering invited a"*"''?" to a tall young person, with prominent features long auburn tresses, exceedingly fair, a"d lady-like in dejiortinent, dressed in the Swiss eoatnme. lt a the Amtna of the night-the celebrated Jenny Ltnd. ?she appeared agitated. That first impression ^ which so often decides the like or dislike o an ar tist?^was not in my eyes favorable for her. 1'bough site looked old-lasluoned, or, to use a 91??'hcan term, old maidenish. But sucdenly 1 caught the expression of her eyes, as she bestowed an aflec Donate glance around on the companions ot h r youth. iNever was anything more beautiful and Waking. Hei opening cavatina was enough to as sert the presence of vocal genius. JHer ?'?an, Imuh as to quantity and quality, is auperb. It w in com ?ass nearly three octaves, with great volume. 11 g y traetahle and flexible, she commands ea?. .-very executive facility. Iler sweet, sonorous and melodious notes in the higher register have, perhaps, .ever been approached. She has also some rich contralto notes. The only apparent o^anic de'ea is in the medium portion; here a sligh. nuskiness 11 troin time to time apparent. U is im^tble m de scribe her marvellous skill in ihe aria Di posta mento." She dwells upon the long notes with a dignity beyond example. Whilst she is capable rendering the most animated passages she renders them at the same time comp etely subservient to ex pre-sion. In the last scene, when awakened lrotn her sleep, and she recognised her lover, the crescendo on the name Elvino created an electrical effect; never was tenderness more delictously vocalised. It is in her exquisite naturalness that the great charm other acting is found. 1 have spoken of her eyes ; they are full oi a gifted soul, and never wander from die action of the scene. 1 his complete ideality she never loses sight of. The ataep-walk'ng was wild ind wondrous in its influence over the audience inn might have been heard to drop during its pro gress; and when awakened to find hersell by her lover, the symbols of j>assion in the time Jenny Lind became fearfully true. And yet th ' was little ol that rushing to or Iro that we have see in many Amineit?correct taste and ra^ent sell r spect seem to be her natural dictates. Her a? picturesque without extravagance; itw the J"?'?? turn of her nature more than a triumph of art. she is excited her eye kindles, her toim AkteMJg the spell ts irresistible; albeit, in point ot per_?o attraction, Jenny Ltnd is not great. Her energy untiring-recalled before the curtain at the^seot the firs? and second acts, ?he was twice summoned at the third, and at the second bidding of^h?r rap rous hearers again did she break forth into tha of joy, that impassioned finale lmagined by in ban composer as the climax ol vocal tehciiy. the repetition she varied the divisiona.intrsducitig and impetuous phrases, and during ' a distinctness and rapidity of execution with f rallel. The audience cheered, and die band asi well the conductor.Guhr, abandoning his Ins liiinds with delight In the imad ogueta, a ai m the ,*thetic cantabUe, Jenny Lind ta equally ^rtat.her voice "Mere and thare Dancing in lofty measure* ; and anon Creep* on the *oft touch ol a tender tone AVho*e trembling murmur*, malting in wild air*, Run to and fro, complaining har *we*tcar*i Lovvxcl, Oct. 6, 1845. The Politician'* Statistic* of Ijrwtll?Fact* Af firting the Operative* and Boarding Home*. Your neighbor of the Tribune has attempted to tell the public how buaineas ia done here with re spect to board on the corporations, accusing the Lowell Patriot of malice, and stupidity, &c. He says, " they," (the factory operativea) " board where they please?cannot ace why factories are as sailable in the premises?pay what they agree to lower or higher makes no difference?price has been for many #1 25?does n.?f remember it was ever otherwise?spinners earn 94 per week?the compa nies have o control over their boarding, &c " Now the very be>t spinners get $3. board inclu ded, leaving them #1 75 per week. The price paid by the companies, was for several years #1 87$ up to the 14th of May, 1812, when it was reduced by the companies aud notice given to each of their tenants, that after that date tney must board no girl at over$l 25 per week, and $1 75 lor men?(men and girls are not allowed to board in the same house.) The regulation papers tell the story in a different light from the Tribune. Between three and four cents per meal is all that boarding house keepers {jet for girls, after deducting rent, fuel, lights, hired bor, &c. These people toil early and late without any com pensation for their labor. Their wealth consists in furniture, costing from 400 to 700 dollars, which if put under the hammer would uoi fetch one-third its cost. Many that have toiled for years are in debt more than their furniture would fetch. The present state of affairs utiords a meagre ar gument in favor of northern abolitionists. But this is telling a long story, should you see fit to set the public right as well as the TVibnnr, you will much oblige an oppressed people. We send you a boarding house regulation which is furnished each boarding house?also, one which each mill hand receives. Regulationi to be observed by all persons employed by the Law rent e Manufacturing Company.?The overseers are ! to be punctually in their rooms at the starting of the j mill, and not to be absent unnecessarily during working j hours. They are to see that all those employed in their rooms are in their places in due season, and keep a correct ac count of their time and work. They may grant leave of absence to those employed under them when there are spare hands in the room to supply their places; otherwise they are not to grant leave of absence except in cases of absolute necessity. All persons in the employ of the Lawience^lanufac turing Company, are required to observe the regulations of the room where they are employed. They are not to be absent from their work without consent, except in case of sickness, and then they are to seDd the overseer word of the cause of their absence. They are to board in one of the boarding houses be longing to the company, und to conform to the regula tions ol the house where they board. The company will not employ any one who is habitu ally absent from public worship on the Sabbath. All persona entering into the employ of the company are considered as engaged to work 1*2 months. All persona intending to leave the employment of the company, are to give two week's notice oftaeir intention to their overseer, and their engagement with the compa ny ia not considered as lulAlied unless they comply with this regulation. Payments will be made monthly, including board and wages, which will be made up to the second Saturday ol every month, and paid in the course of tho lollowing week. Any one who shall take from the mills or the yard, any yarn, cloth or other arUole belong to the Company, will be considered guilty of stealing, and prosecuted accord ingly. These Regulations are considered a part of the con tract with all persons entering into the employment ol the Lawrence Manufacturing Company. JOHN AIKEN, Agent. Regulation* for the Boarding Houtes of the Proprietor* of the Tremont Mill*.?The tenants of the Boarding Houses are not to board, or permit any part of then houses to be occupied by any person, except those in the ers to have company at unseasonable hours. The doors must be closed at ten o'clock in the evening, and no person admitted alter that time, without some resonable excuse. The keepers of the boarding houses must give an ac count of the number, names, aud employment of their boaruar*, when required, aud report the names of sucl as ure guilty of any improper conduct, or are not in the inibit oi attending public worship. The buildings, and yards about them, must be kept perfectly clean and in good order ; and if they are in jured, otherwise tuun from ordmaiy use, all necessar; iep,iiis will be made, and charged to the occupant; aim llie sidewalks in iront of the houses must be kept always clean and tree from snow. It is desirable that tho families of those who live in the houses, as well as the boarders, who have not had the kine pox, should be vaccinated, which will be done at the expense of the company for such as wish it. Some suitable chamber in the house must be reserved and appropriated lor the use of the sick, so that otheri may not be under the necessity ol sleeping in the same loom. CHaRL.CS L. T1LDEN, Agent. Progrcai of Magnetic Telegraphs. Tothk Editor of the Herald:? In looking over your paper of this morning, I ob serve a notice ot several contemplated routes ot magnetic telegraphs. As you do not say anything about the telegraphs to be used, it is presumed thai you allude to the current reports in lavor oi Profes sor Morse's plan of telegraphing. Having occasion to notice the matter to a trieud, i was tnlormed that i scientiiic gentleman ot this city, by the name oi House, had invented a machine for telegra|4iing, ?vhich so tar surpassed anything ever before used toi dial purpose, that it would almost "talk," to use his expression, if magnetism were applied to it. Not oeing as credulous as 1 thought my friend was on the subject, 1 asked the privilege to see the machine oelore 1 subscribed to his opinions so unqualifiedly This being granted, and the machine, which is now at No. 11 Eldndge street, having been exhibited to ine, and set in lull operation, printing oti, at Hiy re quest, as lust as 1 could count, the letters, "James itokdon Bennett, Esq., Editor and Proprietor of the New York Herald," satisfied me so thorough ly ot its "talking" powers, mat 1 subscribed at once io the opinions of my Iriend. This machine difters entirely iroin Professor Morse's, both in the mode ot creating the magnetic power and that of recor ding the mutter sent by the telegraph. In that ot Broiessor Morse's, there is used wnat is usually cal led a horse-shoe magnet,which is nothing more than a piece ot soft iron bent in the shape ot a Dorse-shoe surrounded wuli a coil of covered copper wire, through which the current ot electricity passes, ma tting, while the current of electricity is passing, a magnet ot the horse-shoe. This mugnet attracts the end ot a lever, on the short end ot which are ihret points, titling in a groove ot what is called a scroll ruder, wnicn is propelled by a clock work motion, carrying with a a strip of i>aper,oii which are mark ed the dots and lines, used by Professor Morse to represent the alphabet. All this arrangement, anu the horse-shoe magnet, in Professor House's tele graph, have been dispensed with?he having calleu into existence an entire new principle, in application of electricity, dispensing with the horse-shoe inag net in toto, and producing by the combination, tn?. which Professor Morse cannot attain by his machine ?a precistonand celerity that is hardly to be estima ted. Instead ot an arbitrary churacter, like that which is used in Professor Morse's machine, tliere is the letter ot the alphabet pr.uted faster than a com positor can set up tyjie, and in perlect order, reading from left to right in one continuous straight line.? Any person can print with it, and in its present ar rangement lor printing, the alphabet is printed on keys, like the piano-torte, which are played on with almost the rapidity ot a piano-lorte performer, and die keys or letters struck recorded with equal rapid ity. li is, therefore, in tins res.ect, so decidedly superior to any other telegraph ever used, that 11 must become ol the greatest value, and in tact, can oe the only one which will be used on all routes il mis country or Europe, where it has also been pa tented 1 also learned from Professor House that he lu< arrangements with a Company 111 New Jersey lv die right of his |?tent on the route from Philadei plua to New York, and also was about establishing , a Murine Telegraph for the harbors of boston ano New York. Should Professor House carry ihe?< projects into operation, and 1 was assured thai then was not a doubt ot it, why not get a terminal foi your office 1 1 understood that the Telegraph would take the place ol the old one now ut the Ex change. It that is the case, the cost ot the wire trom there to your otKce would be but trifling, ana with a terminal in your oilice, you could have printed off, "on a streak of lightning," N'uiiroo Wildfire like, all the shipping news as last as it ar rived. Thk Pork Market.?-The pork market ia opening liuely tor the tanner*. VVe learn that pork dealer in Una aecuou ot the country are otleriug ironi 9a to SM.til) per hundred. We hear it reported, but w? are lucnued to doubt the trutn ot it, tliai tlie numbei ill marketable h<n? in tlie surrounding counties, du ring the present year, will lali conaiderably beluw that ot tlie Um year. We think, however, thai it the quantity should be less, the deficiency will be made up in the increased weight. Corn ia much more plenty thia year than laat, and tins will enable lurinera to keep their hog* until ihey are in goon condition for market.? Wayne County (Indiana) Record, Dutchess Co., near Quaker Hill, \ Oct. 4, 1845. J From the interest you have always taken in the construction of a railway to Albany, independent of all speculators in stocks, or " corner lots" in Har lem or Poughkeepsie,I am induced to address you to express the fear of myself and those in this region, that between your several projects to get a good railway to Albany, we shall be jockeyed, and you will be disappointed in getting the best line to com municate with the north and the east. I use this language, as I perceive the old divide and conquer game ot " a railway" on the margin ol the river is revived, and the no less ridiculous plan, to extend the Harlsm Railroad from White Plains, by Dan bury, to the Housatonic Railroad, and then to pro ceed to Albany by a rival road, in another State ; although it is clear that good time cannot be made on this round about road, nor can you contend with vour tine steamboats on the North River It may not be known that the owners of wharves and towhoata at Poughkeepsie,who take our produce to your city, " want no railroad," but as they see they cannot longer delay the construction of a rail road between your city and Albany, they, through the gentleman who mainly owns the two turnpikes, east and west through thiB county, got up a conven tion and desired another year's delay and a charter te make surveys at your expense, by engineers who have openly and publicly prejudged the subject of the route, without having surveyed either the river or the interior. . , At Albany, last winter, in consequence of these opinions, we gave our support to the extension of the Harlem Railroad, subjecting this company, as we then thought, to safe restrictions, so as to secure the construction of the railway, through our county and State, by having a clause inserted in their char ter, that they "should not go nearer to the Connec ticut State line, than two miles. We shall also hold them to their otter. "to expend #500,000 in the construction of the road by May next, ot they are to forfeit their rights." Five mouths have been oaased in engineering, where we had survived, selected and commenced the work under the New York and Albany charter, and we are to be disappointed, in our wishes, by the Harlem, as well as the Albany Company. An able report and estimates lor the in terior route was made by Edwin F. Johnson, civil engineer, to be found in legislative documents ot 183# Also, "a statement of E. F. Johnson, chief engineer of the New York and Albany RaUroad, pending the application for a charter for a railroad along the east margin of the Hudson river, 1848. This report, from such high authority of the relative merits and advantages of the two routes, and to the city of New York, (which defeated a charter m 1843,)has never been answered by our Poughkeepsie neighbors, although it is true they have recently published a letter of Mr. John Chtlde, chief engineer, that has been widely circulated in your city, in which he argues on wrong premises, out does not answer Mr. Johnson. We are jealous and doubtful of the impartiality and disinterestedness of the en gineer and some of the men who now figure in your city as a committee "to get a survey and a charter for the margin of the river." 1 however learn that these men, with the exception of one, were not at the Poughkeepsie Convention, and I hope their names may have been used without their consent. There are two men on that committee, I am sur prised to see there. Mr. J. Harvey once came among us friends, a friend himsell, and made a speech at Dover in favor ot the interior route; so did Mr. Van bchaick, with Mr. Samuel Stevens ol your city. They battled lustily with the Harlem Com pany, to infuse reason into their councils, to join with the old Albany Company. From Mr. Saul Alley 1 had hoped better things than to see him act ing with those who want uo road, but are so tlltbe rafas to pass resolutions, that they will vote against any man, and of any politics,going to the legislature who will not vote lor a charter on the margin ol the nver? when, in the published proceedings of the Convention of river towns at Poughkeepsie, July, 1842 they refused when they had the oner of the charter of the New York and Albany Railroad Company, with the agreement tendered in writing by the Company to adopt that route, tl a disinterest ed and uucommitted engineer should say it was the best, and your capitalists would adopt it. The river towns in 1812 did not want a railway in the interior, to interfere with their present valu-Wlo business from our region ot country ; nrr do they now want any road. They say?New Yorkers it there inust be a railroad, do butid it and put it on ihe margin ot the river, without telling you, thai the steamboats and river cratt interest, iiaturally opposed to it, with the owners ot mule, and ot itiiets, would claim draw-bridges as they have ihe right to do, lor the greutest breadth ot beam (sixty tret) ot steam boats that floats the Hudson. How are you to make time with the draws open, and oppo?iuon trom ,loops stuck last, by accident, at the coming up of a train. A train ot three or lour Hundred passen gers to run off in fifteen or twenty feet water would oe more destructive of tile than the blowing up ol a steamboat. With ice on the railr, passing over water in the several bays, would aiaim even those of strong nerve. Again, you gel by the river emit every thing on the margin ot ihe river that you would get by a railroad. There are many articles we can raise and send you that will not bear trans portation, or tne expense ct it, to Poughkeepsie and ihe oilier landings. At these landings merchants nave grown rich at our expense, and now wish to defeat any railroad in the interior, or they desire to push it tar trom them into Connecticut, which will not interfere with them, and on which time cannot be made. Hut to sum up, we want you New Yorkers to help us oppose this river charier, and we will do our part to build a good railway to supply you, winter and summer, with your daily lood, at cheap rates. You are growing last with Brooklyn, and want our milk, butter, cheese, potatoes, coarse grams, fruit, dec. iVc. which now cost us #4 for a load of less than a ton, drawn over a mountain, and two days in time, to get it to the river, there to be shaved with heavy commissions. We were in hopes, as we have spent considerable money in good faith under the charter of the New York and Albany Coni|?any, for complete surveys to Albany, and have got three miles graded in this town and Hover, and six miles in Westchester, that this commencement on our part in the country, ot this important road, would have been responded to by your citizens. We had a right to expect this, when your Mayor and Councils, with he Mayor and Councils ot Brooklyn snd Troy, und your judges and leading men, came lo our town to break ground. 1 hey took oti their coals to wheel ihe tirst barrow of earth, and then set us and their contractors to work, and ?1 will only whisper?left us to toot the bills. To oe sure, it is not much, and we shall not mind it, but will renew our confidence, that some years past, I must confess, was impaired by the lose ot the odd ihousauds ol dollars we paid into New York com missioners' hands to commence the bharon canal; out 1 am sorry to add, they lett us the bug to hold. We otiered your councils to make 40 miles ot rail road towards New York in 1840, and we will still stand the stump We are not eutirely satisfied with the plan ot the Harlem company to borrow our money and give us a mortgage on the road (an intangible security) trom White |Plains to Putnian county, and tneu ihey may slip round us by Danbury into the Housa mnic railroad. We tear the borrowing system and debts ot this company, which they acknowledge to be above $tiOO,QUO. Can you not devise some plan between these two old companies by which we can subscribe to stock on fair terms, to put our road through to AlbanyVj^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Piety and Pollteneee. To THK LoilOR? Many ot your reader?, will doubtless, recollect an incident winch occurred here aome two year* ago, which was noticed in aeveral ol the city paper*, of i gentleman Irotn Georgia Having Ukeu a seal in ue ol the episcopal churches in Una city, which ue owners ol die j* w arrivmg soou ahei, he waa desired to leave, although theic was plenty of room itter they were aeated ; upon leuving the door, he oaid in un audible whisper to lite owner of the pew, - Sir, should you or your lamtly visit Savannah, deorgia, 1 will take pleasure tu placing my pew in Christ's church at your service." An incident near akin to the above haajuat occurred in St. Thomas' i-hurch in this city,which i wiah to notice; aladytroni Charleston, South Carolina, being on a visit to (New York, went into that church and took a seat in an nioccupied pew. In a few momenta, a lady, whoae lame 1 took pains to ascertain, arrived alone at the loor ot the pew and motioned the occupant to leave, which being done, she entered uie pew and closed the door in the face ol the astonished South erner, who waa immediately ottered a s? at in seve ral |iews already hlied. 1 wish >o notice this attair ih a hint to anv Southerners who have not yet re turned to a inoic hospitable clime, and to say to the lortunate posses sor ol the 111 <iueaUou, ihat should she visit Charleston, Sontli C uoiiua, the lady po unceretiiouiously ousted, w ill have great plea sure in placing her |iew in St Michael's, at her die posal. ^ The Hon. J. L Kusaell declines a renomination M a caudidnte lor member ol Assembly lor St. l*iw re nee county.