Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 13, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 13, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. v*a,..?-wl-.3i.BB. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1845. THE new yorkTheuaETF JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HF.RALD?Every day. Price 2 ceuU per oopy?$1 2i tier annum-payable in advance. WKF.LY II ERA L?>?Every Saturday?Price 6>*ceuuper copy?$t 12Ai cento tier aonuin?payable in advance. ADVERTISilMENTS at the usual pncea?always cash in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed with beantv and despatch 0?A1I letters or communications, by mail, addrrssed to the establishment. milB be post iiaid, or the postage will be ' ducted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor or the Nkw Youk Hkhsld Kotahi.i.ihmktot, NnrrViw?al eoreer of EllUon nnd sssmm tree's u PEOPLES LINE OK STEAMBOATS .'OR ALB ANY?Daily. Sundays Excepted ? .Tbrongh Direct.?At 6 o clock r. M.from the pier between Cnurtlandtaud Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Oaj't A. Houghton, will leave ou Monday, Wednesday and Friday eveuiuipi, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. G Crutten deu, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 6 o'clock. At 4 o'rlock P. M., Lauding at Intermediate Placet?Front the foot of Barclay street Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Brainard, will leave ou Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday after noons, at 4 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. R. H. Furry, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday aftrrnoous, at 4 o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above Lines will arrive in Albany in ample time lor the moruiug train of cars lor the east or west. The Bests are new and rubstantial, are furnished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and accommo dations are unrivalled on the Hudson. Freight taken at mod-rate rates. All persous are inrbid trusting any of the Boats of this line, without a written order from the Captains or Ageuts, For Passage or Freight apply ou board the Boats, or to ulii P. C. SCHt LTZ, at1 lie Office on the Wharf. A?*iCks*L statkn island FERRY, ?? FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. Ou and after Monday, November 19th, the boats on this Fer ry, will leave New York and Stateu Island as follows until further notice:? Leave Btateu Island. Leave New York. ?72 A. M. 9 A. M. Jtf do 11 do 12 M. 1 P. M. 2 P M. 3.'i do 4fe( do 5 do N. B ?All freight at the risk of the owners thereof, ntrc NOTICE?HOUR CHANGED. THE V. 8. MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY ?and the Intermediate Landings, on and after .Wednesday, Oct. 223, will leave the foot of Barclay street for Albany, Daily,at 4 P. M. instead of live, as heretofore. o22 REGULAR U. S. MAIL LINES BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MORNING LINK at 10 o'clock A.M. BEN FRANKLIN Ne. 7, J. B. Summons, mm. in as t>- r. PIKE No. H.J. Armstrong, master. EVENING LINK at6 o'clock P M. SIMON KENTON, W. McClain, master. BEN FRANKLIN No. 6, W. McClellan, master. These boats, forming two daily lines, will run regularly, lea ring punctually at the hour, aud will take freight and passen gers to and from intermediate landings, at the usual rates. Freight will be received for these lines at the Mail Wharf Boat, foot ol Broadway. Every effort wilt be used to accommodate shippers and pai ? sogers. STKADKK & GORMAN, J . ol lm*rrc ROGERS Ik SHERLOCK, }A*enU :u IM kdmW \ FOR SAUGERTIES AND CATSKIL. THE Splendid Steamboat JAMES MADI ?SON, Capt F. J. Cop|ierly, will leave the foot .of Cedar s'reet, every Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday, at $ o'clock, P.M. For freight or passage, apply ou boaid, or to O. F. Wainwright, Ageut, on the wharf. s29 I in* inc. NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINK. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. C^rsrlijii^uuJ? from the pier at the foot of Courtlandt Jfc? ? TMr street. the Passi/ng-rs t?Uiu(j lhis boat will arrive in time to tskeorth Morning Train of Cars from Troy west to Buffalo, and u to Saratoga and Lake George The low pressure steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R. B. Ma cy. every i'uesd . v. Thursday and Saturday at 6 o'clock. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Win. H. Peck, every Blondty, Wednesday and F'ldav afternoon, r.t 6 o'clock. l?or nssnse or Freightapplyon board, or to C. Clark, attbe pff< cr ? - Wharf ' F'reight taken ou the matt re tsonable terms. Freight must be put in charge of the Freight Agent, or the company will uot be responsible for loss No frrieht taken after S o'clock. STEAMBOATS FOR SALE, xgl* AT Public Auction, without restriction rtgj* or reserve, at the Merchant's Exchange, at 12 o'clock, on Thursday. November 20th, (if not previously di-posed ol). Terms in de easy. THE Nf Vv JKJuKY i? about 275 feet iu length, 26 feet in width, and 7>? feet hold, has two boilers, with blowers aud blower engines, suitable for biiriiniK wood or coal, one beam ?acme, the cylinder of which is 41 incite* in diameter, and it feet stroke, i? furnished with berths end state rooms,and has a complete inventory as a night boat. The N. J. is well adapted tor carrying and is of light draught. THK lI'i'K'A is 200 feet in length, 26 feet wide, and 9 feet hold; has one boiler on deck, with blower and blower engine; one beam rugitie. the cylinder ol which is 43 inches, anil 10 fret -ttoke; is furnished with berths and state rooms, and with ell necessary bedding, furniture, See , complete for a night boat. THK GAZELLE is 130 feet ui length, 22 feet wide, and 8% fret hold, witli one boiler below, and one cross-head engine. THK DIAMOND i> about 22U feet in length, and draws hut lntle water; lus a horizontal engine, aud 2 locomotive boilers. For further particulars enquire at No. 59 Courtland street, Up stairs. n4to20rc bit s "< . >"> DRAFTS ON UKKAT BRITAIN AND ?ani_jt_ irkLAND? Persons wishing to remit mo ney to their friends in any part of England. I Ireland, Scotland or Wales,can be supplied 'with drafts payable at sight, without dis count, for any umount, from i.1 upwards, at the followuig i ' 'i v'hsiu.s.-su?The National and Provincial Bank of Kng- | land; Messrs. J. Barued It Co , Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool; Messrs. James Bull It Set., Loudon, and branches , hrougliont England and Wales. . trt liiKLaiviy?'The National Bank of Ireland, aud rrovin Ctai Hank audbranches throughout Ireland. in ScotlaMD?The Eastern Bank of Scotland, National | Bank of Scotland, Greenock Banking Company, and branches throughout Scotland. ... ? . .? . . The steamship Cambria, sails from Boston on the 16th Au j gust, by which all dreltscun be forwarded Iree. Apply to * ' 7 W St J. T. TAPSCUTT, jvl? rr. 76 South st. cor. Maiden Une. BOSTON STEAMERS FOB HALIfAJt AND LIVERPOOL. THE lloyal Mail Steam Ships CALE DONIA and BRITANNIA, will leave Boston foi the above ports, as tallows,vix-? FOR HACK, FREIGHT OB CHARTER?The ? very last sailing packet shin LOUIS VILLE, 513 tons, ?carries IKKI bales New Orleans Cotton; was built iu 56 Sr nth street. ESS-' I'zsfwu, Redman^ raster, 'will positively sail as above. Tha Ca'edonia, E. O. Lott, Commander, ... on the 16th Nov. The Britannia, J. Hew rt,Commander, ou the 1st Dec. Passage to Liverpool 1120. Vr-ssng ? t.iliahhia 30 L For freight or passage, apt ly :o D BRIH11AM, Jr., Akent, 6 Wall it [ No Berth secured until pa d for. n9 re STEAM BETWEEN NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL. t tfx TH E Great Western Steam Ship Compa ?'t?avA ny,, steaul sinus. The GREAT WESTERN. 1700 tons, 150 horse power, B. R. Mathews, Esq., *1 lominr.naler. The GREAT BRITAIN, 3.500 tons, 1000 horse power, Lientenaut James llosken, ft. N., Commander?are intended to sail as follows:? GREAT W F.8TERN. From Liverpool. I From New York. Saturday October II. I Thursday Nov. 6 GREAT BRITAIN. From Liverpool. I From N?w York. Saturday Sept. 27. 1 Saturday.........Oct. 25. Fare per Great Western, $1(10, and $5 Stewards' Fees. Fare per Great Britain, Irom $fW to $|2 i, (nnd $5 Steward's ft*.) according to the sate aud position ol the State Rooms For Height or passage, or other iufnrtiiatioii, apply to RICHARD IftVIN, Bu7 2iw4m*rc 98 Frout street. FOR LIVERPOOL?Tlie New Line -Regular .Packet of 21st November.?The superior last sailing -packet ship HOITINOUER, 1650 tons burthen, . . bursley,master, wall sail on above, her regular day. Foi Ii-iglit or passage, having splendid, larg* and comfortable state moms anil cabin, appli ou boaid. Weil side Burliugslip, ?,ro WOODHULL It JdlN TURN, 87 South slieet. Price of passage 11 -*>? The packet ship Liveipvol, 1150 tons, ('.apt. John F.ldridge, will succeed the Hottinguer, aud sail on h-r regular day, 21st December o?"i?i thu city, with live oak and locust top; newly cupp. r.d and patent felted. Has handsome accommod itious for 21 passen gers. Apply to E. K COLLINS k CO. g Fort NEW ORLEANS?New York and Nyw Orleans Line?First Packet With Despati h?The liist class last sailing packet ship J AM F.S H. 8HEP 7 he accommod lor cabin, second cabin mid steersge p .ssyligtrs*re in snrpsssed by sny vessel in port. Persons iu i-uiling in embark should make immediate application on hoard, l ine street wliarl, or to o88 rrc JOvEI'll McMUHltAY, cor Pine aud South sts. act FOR SALE?The bark RUC D'ORLEANS,bur "***? then per register 318 tons, aud esrnes ItilKI bbls; she iwaa built at rMra, Maine, ol white oek.Ia ltllt Was 1.1-W ceiled, CI ppered and thoroughly overhauled about IB gthlllf between decks 0 feet 8 ii-ches, hold 12 feet 6 inches. Apply to Capt. lloodless on board,at Judd'a wharf, E II,erto b i ooni ii , its a inns m w llal |. Pi JV. lug I ff k IIINCKEN, 9 Tontin- Buililing, oJOIWTC 88 Wall street Full SACK, TO CLOSE A CONCERN.?Tlie a#jp?V Liii?'if Liverpool Packets, consisiuig of the ships JglBSwRos mis, Snldoiis. She iilan aud Garrick. 'I hey were i-niii in ioii cuv by Brown St Hell, Willi unusual care; lor mo d-Is in it. rials (a Very large proportion ol their linmes being lire oak) tiud wmkm nisli-p, thi y nre unsurpns?ed. if not une qualled. Salted on the stocks and re-saltmi every veer since. Phew aceommedathjue for i-assengers are very extensive and handsomely Inrinshed. Apply lo oJI E. if. COLLINS It CO., 58 South st ou,. r >'R LI VKIU'OQL?New Line?Reg it I a ^Packet ?TjfijrWol ti e 28th Nov.?The elegant fast sniliiigdrack-t JfeHuHbhlnp RyBCIl H, A. Kidridge, master, of 1106 tons h i i sail as above, h-r regular day, For freight or pHisnge, having aceoinmodstions nnequalledfor splendor or cotr.lort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot ?;i Wall (tr et, or to F. K. COLLINS St CO., 56 Sooth street. Prieeof passage |!0# _ Trie eleg nt last sailing packet ship Siddons, F.. B. Cobb, imwier, oi IIIW tons, will succeed the Roscuis and sail 26th Di r.., her regular day o38 " ARr* fc WARD having been bnrnt oat, have removed I ?w re fie 8e Broad sheet, oa the aoruer ol Baoee shrtt I FuR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS It is inteuded to dispatch a ship Iroin this port on the 1st, 6th, llth, 16th, 21st and 26th of etch mouth, commeucnig 1st Octo ber and continuing until May, when regular days w ill h<* ap pointed for the remainder of the year, whereby ireeat delay s and sud disappointments will bit prevented during the summer mouths. The following ships will commence this arr.uige meut:? Ship Clifton Captain lugersoll. Ship Tenuesse,.., Captain Pray. Ship Shakspeare. .Captain Cornell. Ship I ouisyille. .Captain Hunt. Ship Genesee ... Captain M nun. Ship Oawego ... Captain Wood. Ship Damascus.. C aptain Bliss. Ship Sartelle ... CaptainTaylor, These ships we-e all built expressly for packets, are of light draft of water, hare recently been newly coppered and put in splendid order, with accommodations for |>asseniiers unequalled for comfort: they are comui aided by en>erieiiced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction. They will at all times he towed up and down the Mississippi by steam boats. Neither the captains or owners of these snips will be responsible fur jewelry, bullion, precious stores,silver or pluted ware, or for any letters, parcels or packages sent by or put ou board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken for the same, at the value thereon expressed. E. K. COLLINS ta CO., 56 South st. or J AS. E. WOODRUFF, Agent in New Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. The ships of this |ine are warranted to sail punctually as ad vertised, and great care will be takeu to have the goods cor rectly measured. s2lrc REGULAR LINE OF PACKETS FOR 8A VANNAll-The splendid packet ship HARTFORD aptain Sanuerman, will positively sail on Thursday, her tegular day. Those wishing to secure berths should make early applies tionou board, foot of Maiden lane, or to W. St J. T. TAP8COTT, ?ill mc 75 South street, corner of Maiden lane. FOR LONDON?To sail on the20th November, the packet ship HENDUIK HUDSON, Captain i Moore, w;ll sail as above. For Liverpool, to sail on me i nli of November, the new packet ship FIDELIA, Capt. HackstafT, will tail as above, her regular day. . For passage by either of the above ships, having superior ac commodutious in cabin sud steerage, apply to n I Ire JOHN HK? DM AN & CO , 61 South st. BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVER POOL PACKETS?For Liverpool, only regular ipacket of the 16ih November. ie new, magnificent and celebrated fast sailing favorite packet ship FIDELIA, burthen 1150 tous. Captain W. G. Haekstaff, will positively sail on Monday, the 17th of Nov. It is well known that the accommodations of the Fidelia, are fitted out in a very superior manner, with every conveni ence that can add to the comfort of those embarking. Persons proceeding to ttie old country, or sending for their friends, will find it their interest to select this couveyauce. For passage, in cabin, aecond cabin and steerage, and to se cure trie best berths,early application ahould be made ou board, foolof Berkir.au at, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS JcCO. nl Ire 35 Fulton street, next door to the Fulton Bank. FOR LIVERPOOL. splendid packet ship HENRY PRATT, Ca Hartley, of 1000 tous burthen, will positively on Saturday, ihe 15th ol November, her regular day. bh has two splendid large and commodious houses on deck, tor second cabin passengers, which will be taken at steerage rates. For passage iu cabin, or the above places, please apply on board, pitr No. I North River, near the Battery, or to JOHN HERD MAN St CO. "10 61 Couth st., near Wall at New Liue ofPaekels FOR LI VKKPOOL?Packet of the 21st November?The splendid, fast sailing and oi the 21st November? l he splendid, last sailing and favorite packet ship UOTT1NOUER, 1000 tous bur then, Captain Ira Bursley, will sail ou Friday, November 21st. her regular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, per sons about to embark for the old country, will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line iu pre ference to und other.as their great capacity renders them every nay more comfortable and convenient than ships of a small class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passenger*, it is well known, are superior to those of any other liue of packets. Persons wishing to secure berths ahould not fail to make early application, ou board, l'ootul Burling Sh^j, or to J. T. TAP8COTT, at their General n4rc Passage Office, 75 So"th street, corner Maiden lane. ROSE HILL 8TABLKS, 21th street, between i2d and 3d Avenues, and uearly opposite Bull's Head. .Just arrived from the country, and for sale at the above stables, 80 Horses, among which are four fast trottiug horses, 2 fast pacing do., several pairs farm horses, tome liue cart nurses, a few good road and stage horses, and shipper*. s3 2in*rrc R. H. NORTHRUP, Proprietor. KOHKHTSOiVti n phcenix r* HAT AND CAP MANUF ACTORY. J** 103 Fulton St., between William and Kutsau, The success which has attcuded the eff orts of the Proprietor of this establishment to iutroduee into use a superior article at an extremely low price encourages him to inike increased ex eri inn* to merit the patronage of the public. The peculiarity of his system of conducting business consists in the establish ment of the most rigid economy in its various departments,as well ns in an invariable adherence to "cash on delivery." re Iieved from |beoppressive expences of the more extravagant craftsmen of Broadway end subjected to none of those losses which are the certain accompaniment of the "credit principle." He is enabled to offer the different articles in his liue at the following reduced rates:? HATS. F'irstQuality NutriaFur, $3,50 | First Quality Moleskin, $3,0(1 Svcoud do do do 3,001 Second do do 2,50 U APS. First Quality Cloth $1,50 Second do do 1 00 Third do do 75 nl lm"r r* THE FALL STYLE OF GENTLEMEN'S Hats arc now ready for the reason, 1615,which for lightness and su periorityof color cannot be surpassed, which is a very important part of the H AT, retaining the color till it is worn out. Any article sold in this establishment is never misrepresented, but sold for what it is. Also, the fall style of Boy's and Chil dren's Caps, of various pal terns. Gentlemen c an have their hat* made to ord< r, in any shape or style they wish. N. B.?A full assortment of Ladies' Fnrs. C. KNOX, 110 Fulton street, o27 lia'eod r between William andNssr.an streets. 3L ONE I'RlUK.?BROWN 8t CO. J78Unaihnm square, corner of Mott st. wish to inform the public of their recent improvement iu the manufacture and finish of their JJOLL/ THREE DOLLAR HATS, which retain a beautiful tich lustre, and will compare well with thoae more costly. The jo-opnetors are coulideut that they can furnish llats far superior to auy heretofore sold for the same price. A full asaortmeul of Fancy Furs, also Fur Cloth; Mohair, Glazed, Si'k and Fancy CAPS, several new patterns, much admired, sold at rrdnced prices, wholesale and ntail. o2!l Im'mc TO THE LADIES. MRS. M. BAKER, Milliner, 209 Bleecker^jtfv QttjilStreet, having been, by the Committee otthe latefVO Fair, declared entitled to the Medal "lor the best.^f Ik Bonnets on a greatly unproved plan," solicits a e*|| irom those Lad ie* who ate willuif to believe that stylish, well finished bonnets,made in Bleecker street,ore uot less desirable than those sold in Broadway, Tor being 30 percent cheaper. o3l 2w'r LADIES' GAITER FOOTS.?This beautilul artifle. of all the fashiouable styles, nt 16 and 18s,aud in ,ue to order at 18 aud 20 shil lings, equal to any in the city. ( Particular attention paid to the mea-ure, to insure a handsome fit.) White and hlack satin Slipiiers of the first quality at 11 ^billing* per pair. With many thanks to the Ladies of New York and itsricjnityfor their liberal patronage. I hope.by strict attention to business, to merit a continuance of their luvors. J. B. iVULLF'.R, 112 Canal street, n8 2w*r (between Thompson and Sullivan sts. PREMIUM ROOTS. J FINE FRENCH ROOTS for S3 SO,city made, anil Or style and durability, thvy are euual to those sold in Other stores for $5. Fine r relief) Premium ImjH-rial Dress Boon (or $1 JO, enus' to those now in other stores for $6 or $7, at VOUNtJ (ft JUNE'S French Boot and Shoe manufactory, one ofthe most fashionable establishments in this city. Our boots haviug been jinked ill the late Fair at Niblo's, are said to ta ' for the I be the best boots lor the price ever sold iu this country. Also, a superior uew style French Dauciug Gaiters, and overshoes, constantly on hand. All goods warranted to Rive satisfaction. Boots and Shoes made to order in the shortest notice. Mending done in the store. YOUNG St JONES, 1 Ann street, n7 lin*re near Broadway, New York. LOOK AT THIS. ^ IMPORTED FRENCH BOOTS or the beat onality [? at the extreme low price of $6 00. The best of French JfC.ilf Boots made to otder$6, and a greayiaaortment of line Calf Boots $3 and $4* finest calf Shoes *1 SO to $3 26; also Arreat assortment of patent leather Boots, Shoes and Gaiters. Iindy's will find in this store the greatest assortment of Gaiters to be found in the city ; also Buskins, Slips, lies, India Rub bers, Prunella Slips, white and black satin, fcc., Sic. Likewise Boys Calf Boots and Shoes, Misses and Children do, all kinds and colors, our own manufacture; i . . also the best ol branch ' roods,and warranted the best and cheap as the cheapest at 367 Broadway corner Fianklin street, ol Im'rrc M. CAIIILL. A CARD IGNGR RAPETTI having dedicated himsell escltisively to the instruction of Music, respectfully luforms Ins friends and the public, he will, during the month of October, com mence a class (or the VIOLIN at his room. No. 34'i Broadway. Terms moderate. Those who are desirous of becoming pupils, s will please apply to Humor God'uie, 403 Broadway, and at ? Job' ('Immbers It Jollie, 306 Broadway. Hignnr Kapeiti will eontiure, aa naual, Riving leaaona on the Piano and Italian Bingiug. s?4 eodlm're A CARD. TO PARENTS AND GUARDIANS. \ LADY ofanperior talents and acquirements, is deairoua o( | i a having a law more pupils to instruct in Music. Her method of instruction will lie found to be the most expeditious in pro moting them in the thorough knowledge anil theory of the scient e ol any now taught. A line directed to R. M., at the office of thia paper, will be duly attended to. o7 Im'rc REMOVAL. I CHICKEHING would inform the public that helnui re st ? moved Ilia Pianos from the corner of Broadway and Park place to rooms Noa 6 and 7 Lafarge buildings, 203 Broadway, sis doors above Heed at, where he will keep a general nasort mcnl it the si me price as at his factory in Boston. ill Iw'r FINE ARIS. OIL PAINTINGS cleaned, lined and restored, by H. IsENT, 236 Broadway 3 doors above o!7 Im're the Amerieau Hotel DUCKING GUNS. K CASES superior buck Guns, of the most approved length W form, weight and bote. TO DENTISTS. L^OR HALF., a very handsome rate of Dental Inatrumenta, A allcomilete?w ill he sold a bargain. For further informa tion en<|tiirr si ALFHKI) HILL'SDrng and Chemical Hiore, 7li? I rrsioiwicb street, wlore llicy can tie seen. ntlin A1 APOTHECARIES' HjiLL, M CATHARINE ST. t. sss .ew . ESTABLISHED IWO. w , '? in this Katnhlisliment warranted gi na me. No boys or inriperieuced young men sre ever al lowed to wait on customers. The finest Sweedish Leeches for sale or applied by an eiperienced person. . Jm WM WATSON, t.nemiat aud Pharmaceutist, from A. Gsrden's, s3Q lm r 172 Oiford street. London. GOODY EAR'S PATENT SHIRRED SUSPENDERS Service at St? Peters' Church on Sunday? Br. Power's Discourse. A numerous and highly fashionable congregation attended at St. Peter's Church on Sunday, where 1 )r. Power delivered a brief, but eloquent discourse, which was announced and delivered with a view to take up a collection?simultaneously with the other Catholic churches in the diocese?to defray the re tiiaining ixirtion of the requisite exi>enses of the new Catholic University, now in progress of erec tion, for the education of the Catholic members of the church, who design to take out holy orders, up on the same basis as that of the college of Muy nootli, Ireland. The Catholic clergy, who have hith erto been on the mission, having generally received ordination in Europe, the erection of this new se minary has been deeni?d expedient, in consequence oi 'be increased growth of Catholicity in the Uni ted States, where pupils duly qualified will undergo a course oi educutiori, in accordance with the pre scribed rules of the church, until the perioJ of ma triculation, when it is designed to send them on the mission through the States, and elsewhere, there being a vast Held for the exercise of their labors In the course of the performance of the solemn cere mony of the muss, this gifted and venerable di vine commenced his discourse, taking his text from 12th chap. St Paul to the Hebrews, v. 14: "Follow peace with all men, and holiuess, without which no man shall see God." Such, my beloved brethren( are the words of the gospel hollow peace with all men, and holiness without which no man shall see God." The value of |?*aee, my brethren, we all know and duly appre ciate ; but we also know that the world entertains strange notions concerning holiness Some consider holiness us beneath their attention; others look on it as the love of human happiness ; and olhers incline to tho opinion that it is utterly unattainable. In eom buttiug these errors, 1 mean to show you first, that there is nothing more worthy of man's attention than to labor to secure holiness - second, that nothing is more worthy than to try to be holy; and thirdly, that it is in the power of all to be holy. 1 ho wise man, after reflecting on the vanity of all earthly things, concludes in these words Love God, keep his law, for this is the whole man." It there were no other reuson, my brethren, than this alone, it would he sufficient to convince any man who u a Luristian, that nothing is more worthy of man's at tention than to labor stienuously and sedulously for nis owni aanctification. Man cau be considered in three dis tinct relations: he cau he considored first in relation to God: he can be considered next in relation to society: and he can be considered next in rotation to himself' when we consider man in rolation to God,we look upon Goda,!hn?? Ki?.US beinf'.w.h? feets there is nothing like tfon i e m,"d w 'nlPre8sed with the convic tion of the deep importance of working to attain his sal vation, and that to acquire the requisite sanctity to at tain it, is hotter than all earthly considerations \s a natural being, he knowe that God has gifted him with reuson, and reason tells him that he is bound to elevate himself in the scale of his being, and religion teaches him to know that ho is bound to serve his God upon this earth As a being he serves his God, and his services are the greatest ol all services, and fidelity must make hira truly grateful. When we look into society, and see how many duties are to be fulfilled-Low many services are to be performed, in order to carry out its objects and designs, and the manner in which these duties are petlormed, wo may conclude that the mun who is nunc tual in the discharge of the duties he owes to society that it comes Irom God. The religious man is bound to' perlorm his duties to society with lldolity aud punclual ity he binds himself to do so, and performs his duties in accordance with the principles that guide him. It was this ? hat in I agan times had such a salutary effect mid ad vanced the cause of religion-it was the sanctity of a Chrysostom und a Jeiowe that made emperors them selves to tremble. Virtue will always elcvato man and will make him respected. Virtue will alwaye, my be loved[brethren, receive the homage of the just and good and the greatest ol men, no matter how elevated in the' scale ol society,or endowed with the highest attainments never jot made vice respected. There is a light within the heart of man which makes it beat and leel us it w ere the object und end for which God has destined hiui and illuminates and elevates the soul to its God in the luiuess ol love for its creator. Let us next consider mau in re lation to himself. Man is great aad noble when he acts and moves thiough society according to tho dictates ol right reason. Man is great when he elevates himself in society and acts uccording to the prescribed rules of mo rality and discretion; but you may tell me there ure ma ny great men-men endowed with high and biiiliant ta lents?men of cultivated minds and high intellect who are deemed w hat the world would call great men?ma ny men who stand eminent As lawyers?men who are eminent as speakers, as public statesmen, and endowed with wealth and richer, and the apparent comforts thut tins world eltords? but oh ! iny friends, if you could on ly see their vanity?their hypocrisy?the feelings that are eternally knowing their bosoms?their selfishness their worldly miiidednets ? the feelings by which their' breasts are lacerated und corroded?you would be asto nished to see so much dross, wheie you expected tu find nothing but gold. The inspired writer truly said that ?? no man was great but him who served his God " The ancient philosopher also said that " virtue w as God, and did not the eternal wisdom of God say " bless ed ure they that hunger aud thirst lor justice." There live some who arc glad not in peace, but they nre mi lled-but when in anger their desires are .satisfied. But on tfie other hand, the eternal spirit of God said " there is no peuce for the wicked." What fills the heart of man with pcuco ! My beloved brethren 1 shall tell you: all is peace when max luilows the commands ol God -than all is peuce and happinoss?in tui? state, my beloved bre thien, all is peace when man's reason is subject to lue will und influence ol Almighty God?gitted with the graces and inspirations oltho Holy Ghost- endowed witfi me heavenly gilts of tho Almighty Creator. Let us not forget, my brethren, the rapturous moments ol the just man?the lively hope which gives him a loretaste oi immortality ?let us not lorgut the pure leeliugs that ani mate him?let us not lorget the tears which he sheds at the loot of tho cross. Oh, my beloved brethren, when we contemplate the happiness that awaits him?when we reflect upon the joys that surround him, ought we not to emulate his vinties aud his example " 'i here is no peace lor the sinner," says the iloiy Ghost, (or the sinner Who rebels against the law ol the Almighty God, fie is tossed about upon the tumultuous oceuu ol exist ence, bufieting the angry billows, and he "knows no peace. 1 he wicked aie like the muddy waves of the tus"UlK up inud aud tilth, angry, agitated, always tuttted, seeking a calm, looking lor tiunquiility, lor happiness, wlrxh they cannot find There is no peace lor the wicked. No, my beloved brethren, they can have no peace, they may attect to iiave peace, they may tell they have peace, but do not believe them, t hough one thousand who live in sin and wickedness may-tell you they have peace; they cannot leel it; a something in the breast will tell a contrary story : a something which there is no stifling?the " stilt small .Vr^L.0' c,on,cfe"c?." which will rise up and proclaim fiat the sinner has no peace. The sinner may seem to have externul peace; tie may attect to leel peace?the re probate only affects it in order to try snd have viilue and ieligion blotted out of the calendar ; he wishes it was all blotted out ; but there is an antagonism?there is a principle ot action in tne human minu, and il' you make a raise step, it tells you it is yet a tenible thing to aban don the Lord. The just man has not this to encounter? his work may be aiduous, his labors may be difficult ; ?ut be has an approving conscience. The pieasuie aud the cumlorts ol the sinner exist in wealth, in his pro peity, in his woildly riches?the pleasuies ol the just man consist in his honor, his probity, ins reputation and nis heulth?and to be convinced ol this, we nave only to ook and we find that when the bad man tuins Irom the world, be leels with a deep keenness und a pang the oss oi those worldly comloits and pieusuics he set lus neart upon,und cannot know the southing nillueuce ol neaoe and religion, which is to bo derived Low virtue alone. Get us now view both under the issh of adver i.t, I SI! 011 con,l>attiiig Hie trials, the hardships, tho ,, lui,?l Hie. i lay it down as an established maxim that according to tho extent ot love ol thu world, which ne sinner entertains when he leaves this world,his loss is g eater ; and he leels it more intensely according to the T,U 8Xtenl o1 love 101 the wot Id. The pang i"v I ?. * "eparaliou liom earthly pleasures is moie deen y elt, more intensely painlul, accenting to the exteut oi us iovo lor the world. But, let us look at the just inuu. is place Is in heaven?his pleasuies consist in the hopes a happy immoitaiity-jeligioncomes lo hisaid? it tells him, his tears will yet be w.pedaway-it tells him lo und?oil i"1"1 comlorted ? It says to hnn, and makes him believe '? I know that my God is n.y bather lie will reward me lor what I sudor; and this Is my consolation. Kvery man can lie holy aud religious in this world, and can attain te that happiness whieii ilio * fr ?? (l romts out lo Iiiiii In order to laise i ln l''is world, and obtain the ordinal y camions ol file, man must exert himself,? and, to obtain holiness, h^h!" i ? L Xort >'"?rsclves. I aid, my beloved

I retbren, has opened the w uy tor holiness to all. God hus thrown open tho avenues ol religion to all; and in this way, all can obtain salvation-the dooi is not closed JO'i-all cau rap; and il you do, my beloved brethren, the door will be opened. 1 maintain tbal huh w',h ?veiy situation in I lie, holiness ooipatihio with the duties and callings ol every num. itnih Via" lrom earliest days, prove the . '18 proposition?" The command which 1 give in i i ? **y*i " " u?f above your strength." In oiilei tjanot necessury, of couise, to say I siuitt , " , and shut my self up trout the world altogether, in oi bnf il!J ' few.not ueceeaaiy tossy 1 shall deaeriiile: | ''r<ier J? he holy, it is only necessary lo love God. ia thi In? 0 i .1 !' tQ bc holy?the cssenco ol holiness !w.i! i AKa?h humility is the hundmaiii ol ShmKil *iml or,1fr '? "? ho,y. wo """t he humble r?iii7. bumbie in i hi* in Yviuit your m >o". n.y beloved bieUiifli. V, e Lave thrnnn m 11 1* standing belolo llio mul ti< > i ?0d' . ?"0r Ju humility their homage uiIhi i era to the most High, lor the love they bear I ?, ty then is essential to holiness , lioir littMi i ,n ?\ery aituation in Lie ; hoiuiass is ?r,U W i! - ever>-w?u ???' station. Thu msy not bo .In. n k 1 Worldly fl'anduer. This gospel '* ??h,?nV 'CU l U U lor l"0,? who aie encircled w ith worldly granduer, to attain ihe end. lor which man " destined, i .nude lo this, in o.dt! to give courage to those that weuld stay away Lout then God through tear, for God himself say*, " A contrite and humble heart I will not despise." But all are not, my brethren, to ima ?ine that the kingdom of heaven can be eauiy acuuired. o, my brethren, it must be taken with difficulty ; it must tie taught with labor; and I would ask, can you at tain any thing in this world without difficulty 7 Recol lect the trials, the difficulties which those who went be fore you bad to encounter recollect that those who pro pagated the gospel had to encounter the difficulties of the scaflold and the sword. You ere commanded in the fospel to " love God above all things, and your neifh or as yourself? this do; and thou shall lire " Nothing is difficult to man; he can change the winds and the waves from their course ; he can trace the circle of the stars as they go to their hiding place; be can trace the operations of nature in its course ; and, why can he not love his God ? With resolution, man can do all things. St. i'aul says, "we can do anything by resolution." In order to prove this, I could produce numbers of witnesses. We hare, my beloved brethren, abundant proof ia the sacrajpents. We have many means which will fully sustain this opiuion, and the Scrinture tells us, "Whst is a man if he gains the whole ' world and loses his own soul ?" Love God above all , things, is the same to-day as it was when preached in the ' days of St. Krancis Xavier, and St. Paul saye, "Without holiness, no man can see the Lord." And now, my be loved brethron, you have on this very day a glorious opportunity toto'stify your holiness and love of God, by subscribing to the charity which has been designed lor } collection, as intimated to you on last Sunday. It is a great charity, and one in which we should all feel the deepest interest As Christians, you should feel for your religion, which never can prosper in this country without a good and an educated olergy. Without edu cation, my friends, the pillars oi the church would tum ble in the dust. The barque of I'eter must be well man ned, in order to stem the impetuous current, and pro mote the gieatand holy truths of the Gospel Ask yourselves, would you like to have an uneducated cler gy? would you subscrilie to the calumnies that have been heBpe'd upon your church by those who would slauder it, and say that your priests were not educated? those (unities who would slander your clergy. I have every hope that on this day you will exhibit a glorious liberality, to enable us to lay the permanent touudatiou for the spread ot your holy ieligion; to enable 11s to sow the seed that will produce a good crop good fruit.? They may tell me that thdse who calumniate us are themselves bad, bad in unbridled licentiousness; but let us educate our clergy ?let the minister of religion have tho enlightenment el education, in this land where we have to stent the tide and the current thut opposes us.? We have to encouuter the same difficulties which have beset the Church in tho old world, and to enable us to brave them; it is with this view that I claim your libe rality?it is with this view that 1 point out to you tho exertions ot your Church to enlighten the fanatic and the Infidel in every age, and every situation, through the remotest deserts and regions of the earth?turning up the ocean, penetrating through vast prairies, through wild mountain recesses?upturning the ocean, uud ele vating the glory of God to the hrmament of Heaven, which is the end and destiny of the holy religion of God, the enjoymeutand exercise of which is to extend through all ages, until all are gathered into the one fold. Abies sing 1 wish you all. At the conclusion of the discourse, which was listen ed to with breathless attention throughout, a large col lection was made, and tho congregation separated. Beware of a Villain.?Some ten years since a tiend in human form (as has before been mentioned in the tfrralif.jnamed John G. B. Robinson, came herefrom New York, where he left a wife and child. Here he married u highly respectable young lady, whom he has now left with two children, after robbing her of several thousand dollars, entrusted to establish him in business; and, as it is presumed he will, on the first opportunity, ruin other females and their families, it is deemed advis able to publish him. He is 39 years of age, n fine looking :ellow, about six feet in height, fair skiu, very florid complexion whon in full health, blue eyes deeply set, a profusion of light hair and whiskers, (but he would die tbetn black, and bimseli too, if he finds it necessary ;) he weighs about 170 poundR, largo head, his hat made by J YtcKain. A new swell-bodied trunk of black loatner, twenty-six inches long, brass nails and patent lock ; a handsomely-ornamented rille, a gold mixed box coat, dark bronze metal sporting buttons, dark striped cassi rnere vest and black satin vest, black cloth pantaloons, narrow-plaited bosom shirts, and other clothing, were taken with him. Any one knowing of his wheroabouts would render a great service by informing the Mayor of Tittsburg as early as possible, as there are no doubt numerous persons ho has swindled in every possible manner. He lias assumed different names, and may do so again. One of his aliases is Kdwiu llobinson, which, with an anchor, he has marked with Indian ink on his wrist or arm. He is a most artful, plausible, insinuating and black-hearted villian. Since writing the above we li.ui he has, amongst other articles, obtained 011 credit a gold pencil-case, ring,watch chain, and gold patent lever watcn, double back, gold lever, white face, engine turned cases, No. 49,993, four pairs extra jewels.? Pittsburg, Pa., Gazette. Assumed Case of Murder ?Amos S. Refers, captain of the brig Good Hope, ot Wickford, was examined yesterday, before K. H. Hazard, oil a charge of having caused the death of Lodowick Cooper, one of his sewfhen, by ill treatment, while on the coaat of La brador in July last. It appeared in evidence that Cooper was afflicted with u chronic disease at the time ho ship ped, which produced his death; and that the crew com plained a great deal that he did not do as much duty as ue might. A day or two before he died he was called hy the captain to go into tho boat iiahing, but did not come out of the forecastle or return any answer, where upon the captain threw a bill, t of wood and a block into the forecastle to wake him, but did not hit him. The captain then went into the forecastle and reprimanded him, and, as Cooper told tho men, struck him, but did no: hurt him. Cooper died tbo following day. It did not appear that his death was caused or hastened by the conduct of the captain, and ho was discharged. He seemed to have given every attention to tho man aftei he learned his true situation.? Providence Journal, Nov. 11. ? Discovery of a Mine of Diamonds.?The French Consul ut Pallia litis addressed a re|>ort to the Minioter of Foreign Affairs at home announcing the dis covery, at the distance of eighty leagues from that capi tal, of an abundant mine ot diamonds?a source ot in calculable weulth to the province. It lies in a desert place, uninhabited, and scarcely accessible, and was discovered by mero accident. The head of a rich Lnglish company has already exported, it is said, nearly '.100,000/. worth ot its produce ; and, as the working of tne mine is left to any one who will, there is a race at present lor its treasures. Flight or nine thousand emigrants, from all parts oi Brazil, have already pitched their tents on the savage unwholesome spot, arid to the inhabitants of a ciowded European State, the very thought of a jewel mine to be innsacked at pleasure?diamonds to be had lor the fotching?is a temptation likely, we should think, to attract adventurers, even if the Upas tree stood in toe way. Storm at St. Louis.?A severe huricane pi ssed over ourcity on Saturday evening, doing consider able damage to property. The west wall of the new Hospital, in course of erection in Soulard's addition, was considerably injured, and by the occurrence of the acci dent Hit completion of the building will be retarded for some time. A building going up at the corner of an alley and Chestnut street, was very materially damaged, and a new frame building,corner ot I'lumti street and the levee, was totally demolished. The Liherty-cap was blown from olf the Tolk-stalk, and was found a square distant. A great many awnings were destroyed, and several transparencies caught tire from the lights within, and lor a time threatened to produce much mischief? St. Louit Got., Nov. 3. Wrecks on Lake Ontario.?The brig Algomah is ashore ut Port Dalhousie. She hud on hoard ;50(H) bushels wheat and S00 barrels flour. She is on the beach and is Ailed with water. It is feared that she will be a total wreck, and her cargo will be nearly destroyed.? She is owned hy Mr. i'ardee, in Oswego. The schr. Vic toria, a Canada vessel, is ushore at the same place, but nut in so bad condition. Her Ireight was light. As the steamer Lady oi the Lake came down from Lewiston yestei '.ay, she saw three vessels on the beach between t.ewiston and this port?one at the 30 mile creek. 8a turday and Sunday were bad days on the lake?Hochetlrr Utmorrat, Nov. 11. Freight* of the Interior.?Gunul Ireight, on flour, ih us high us eight or ten shillings per barrel, from Buffalo to Albany. The boats will accommodate from #00 to 7M> barrels each. The usual prices of Ireight in the summer is about AO cents per barrel. The same demand lor the moans of transportation seems to pervade all the great channels of business The Hallimort _'Immean says; -The number ol boats which have ascended the Tide Water Canal thia year is about tour hundied more than went up during the whole of last year. From this time to the close of navigation there wilt be increased activity in the business ot the canal.? ?ZK/ifUiy ?drgtss, Nov. 11. Uusiness on the River.?During the past two imuiiiia there have been paused up through the ca ns! at Windsor Lucks, as follows : lu Sept , 103 boats with SUM ions merchenJiie. In Oct., boats with 3163 tons merchandize. The regular boats running between this city and Warehouse feint and Windsor Locks, have been unable by several hundred tuna to carry up the height to those bindings, and for which other beats have been employed. One boat with do toes ot foreign coal , was uiti-uaigeU at Ripley's Iron Works last week.? ' The e is ?t present a good supply ot water in the liver, 1 and boats ot the largest class can take up full freights.? iiailjord C'uurunl. Kirk at Saco.?We learn, by Child ?St Co '? Lx prt-M, that a lire broke out in Saco at an early hour it??l Sunday morning, on Main street, destroying the gro od j stoic occupied by Charles Nutter, h dwelling lnm*e occupied by two tanulies. and owned by Mr. Thnrstun of Saco. Dunk s Hotel was with difficulty stood, with about fcliiu damage. A provision store and pun i shop, owned hy Watson N. Wcntworth, of Uorham, wus dcstiuyed ; also two harness maker's shops, occu pied hy -dessrs. Moody Ik Muse The latter was iusur ed. i he whole amount oi loss is about f#000. Origin ot Are unknown. Fire in Middlktown.?We leurn that the wash and blind manufactory ot Mr. Fike, situated near the Universalis! Church in Middletown, was destroyed by Are on Saturday night. Loss estimated at $1A,U00. Insured at the ( ruton office, New tork, lor $H,0oo. At the time the Are w us discovered tlieie were eight or more workmen in tho building, and so rapid w?s tnc pro \ giess ol the Aamestiiat it was with difficulty they made their escape. ? Harjord C our ant. Court Intelligence I Ocmrral Sessions, Nov. 12.?Before the Recorder end two Aldermen. M. C. Peterson, Esq , District Attorney, ? Trial far Pasting Spurious Money?Phillip O'Neil , was placed on trial for having, on the 21st of June laat, passe I to John Cussidy, of Brooklyn (as it was alleged) a $-10 spurious hank hill, purporting to be issued by the Agricultural Bank of Columbia County, Tennessee, in part payment for some sheep sold to him at the Bull's Head, in this city. It appeared, in the course of trial, that no such bank as the Agricultural Bank of Tennessee aver existed. It was also mown that the accused, on purchasing the sheep, horiowed the money paid for them from a highly respecta ble citiaen, and immediately transferred to the hands of the complainant without paying any particular regard to the description or denomination of the hiUs, and that if any of them were spurious, the accused was ignorant o' the fact. The cu"e having closed on the part of the proseoution, Theodore E. Tomlinson, Esq , counsel for defence, rose and enquired of the Court whether, under the circumstances of the prosecution having failed to establish the guilt of the accused, it was deemed ne cessary to call witnesses in behalf of his client. The opinion of the Court being given in favor of the accused on this point, t.e jury acquitted him without proceeding to the examination of witnesses. Trial for Grand Larceny.? Patrick McCabe Was then put on trial for grand larceny, in stealing twenty-three silver watches, seven gold watches and other property, estimated to be worth $450, the property of Mr. Hichard lliley, of Boston, in the month of June last. On the part o! the prosecution, it was shown that McCabe had sold a number of watches to Mr. Pollard, No. 180 Broadway, and others, a portion of which were Identified by Mr. Riley. Mr. Pollard purchased watches of McCabe at different periods subsequent to the robbery. The Jury, alter a protracted consultation, found the prisoner guilty, and the Court sentenced him to he imprisoned in the State Prison for two years and six months. Another Trial for Grand Larceny.?Two colored men named William Smith and William Allen, were then placed on trial, on an indictment for a grand larceny in stealing a gold watch worth $45 from Mr. Louis Kiguora do, of Providence, K. I., while in a house in Anthony street, on the 17th of October last. They were both ac quitted by the jury on this charge, but were again tried lor another grund larceny, viz. : lor robbing Mr. Figuer ado of his pocket book containing $40 in bank bills ; also a promissory note aud an umbrella. The jury, in this case, also, rendered a verdict of not guilty. Trial for Jianault and Battery.?Two persons named Leuis Tammayer and Julius Tamneayer, were next put on trial for having committed an assault and battery on Dr. T. Ledger, of No 84, Broadway, in the latter purt of August last. Froip the evidence adduced on the part of the prose cution, it appeared that on the occasion referred to, the complainant was struck with a cane, and pieces of melon were thrown at his head, and that one or both of the accused were the offenders. The jury acquitted the former, but found Julius guilty. Sentence deferred until Friday next. -Inother Trial for Grand Larceny.-"-Cathnrina Willis was then tried on an indictment for grand larceny, in having stolen $30 from tfie |?cket of John J. '"otton, of Conneeticut, while in her company, in a house in Cross stieet, on the 0th inst. Tho Jury found her guilty of petit larceny only, and the court sentenced her to be imprisoned in tho Peniten tiary for the term of six months. Trial for False Pretences.?A man named Belover was then put on trial, for having defrauded Thomas Bar ry of $10, in payment for a worthless passage ticket, by representing himself to be the captain of the steamer Heudiik Hudson?complainant, by such misrepresenta tion, lost his money ana his passage westward. For the defence, it was shown that Belover was an agent for the transportation of passengers to the west " ' t he furnished Barry with a ticket for $4, ward, and that he furnished Barry and offered to give him the balance of change of $10, which Barry refused to receive The jury rendered a verdict of not guilty. Trial of Polly Ilodlnc. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Third Dsv?Nov. 12.?The court was occupied during the day in the further examination oi gentlemen who had been summoned upon the panel. One juror was obtained named Jacob M. Dubois, grocer, corner of Lau rens and Prince streets. This makes the third juror sworn. There have been, up to this date, 184 set aside, and 5 peremptory challenges. The court adjourned about six o'clock, snd the three jurors sworn were sent to regale themselves on the best mock-turtle and luxuries of the season, at the expense pf " Uncle Bam," in custody of three oltlcers. Stipreme Court. Before the Chief Justice and Judge Oakley. Nov. 11.? Decisions.?Joseph Sherman ads. Frede rick Bull.?Motion to set aside an inquest taken by de fault. Granted on payment of costs, $7. Throphilis B. Oliver ads. James B. Oliver by his next friend, Bamuel C. Underdike.?Motion for judgment, by way of non-suit; granted, unless plaintiff stipulates aud pays $10 costs of motion. New York Dry Dock Company ads. James Morrison.? This was a motion for a Commission to examine wit nesses; granted, but in so far as it may not operate as a stav of proceedings. Eleazer Crabtree et al. ads Charles Dellinger?Motion for judgment as in case of nonsuit, denied with $7 costs of opposing motion. Charles H. Marshall et als vs. Charles Iltins?In this case judgment for defendant was delivered. Forster Reynolds and Morris Reynolds vs. Charles .4 Davis and Sidney Brooks?Judgment for plaintiffs. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Harrison vs. Hull?This case is still on. Common Pleas. Before Judge lngraham. * Nov. 12.?Coolry and Wife vs. Lewis.?The jury in this case, already noticed, rendered a verdict for plaintiff $14 damages and six cents costs. L. H. Pratt vs. Hitchsock, Livingston if- Co.?This was an action to recover a sutn of $570, alleged value of a quan tity of pork, hams, Sic., shipped to this city for defendants from Buffalo in November, 1844, und iu May, 1845. It uppeared that plaintiff, as is alleged, shipped fer defen dants, who are produce merchants, the above articles in two separate shipments of the above dates. The delence sets up that tho linn had dissolved partnership on the 14th ot November, one of the parties going out, and honce that the three defendants, as a firm, are not liable. Ver dict for plaintiff, subject to the opinion of this court. Justus D. Miller vs. Joseph E. Cojf te.?This was an ac tion to recover damages for an alleged neglect or breach of agreement. It appeared that in December last, plain tiff" contracted with defendant, who owns the steam tow boat " Boston," to tow the baige " Providence" as far as sing Sing, and return after the barge was freighted, ami to receive therelore $2 >, and were also to receive 50 cts for each additional hour the steamer was detained in loading, and at 1 o'clock on Saturday morning, the "Bos ton" started with the " Providence" in tow, and reached the prison dock at 8 o'clock A. M. Tho cargo consisted ol cut inarble, lor Grace church, in this city, which was immediately put on board, on directions ol a man named Price, the contractor, whose name is already familiar with the public, trom the tact ol his having met with a melancholy death, from the explosion of a bomb shell in Charles street, lost summer. A snowstorm set in be tween 11 and 13 o'clock same day, and tho Captain ol the Boston started for this city. Not being able to toe his way, alter starting, the barge grounded on the way down, having reversed her course said remained so. The Captain of the Boston hereupon lett the barge, and pre ceeded some distance, taking with him the Captain ol the barge on shore, to liud out where the vessel had stranded, having anchored sumo miles distance, when, alter delaying until the following morning, they found the vessel partly filled with water, and u hole in her stern. The vessel was eventually lost, und action is now brought to recover. Adjourned over to this forenoon. U. 8. District Court* Before Judge Beit*. Nov. 1 J.? Guilty?(Jeorge ?. Thomas indicted for lar ceny,in robbing the steward ol Naval Hospital, Brooklyn, of bank bills, watch, vc.. to the amount of *348, pleaded "guilty." Remanded for sentence. His Honor directed that the money, watch, lie , iound on his person should be handed back to the owner. The petit jury were hereupon discharged lor the term. Marine Court Before Judge Smith. No*, li.?Uaiiitl I). jVaiA nr. Horton H. Burlock.?The plaintiff was formerly one of the marshals of this city The defendant is an attorney. The plaintiff, while an of ficer, levied on a piano forte, belonging to a young lady, on un execution againrt some other person. The ownet brought action in replevin against the attorney. The parties it appeared met together and settled. Oelcndant in this suit was the attorney of the claimant ol the piano foite, and finding that his costs were not included in the settlement, proceeded with the suit, although he had no tice of the settlement between the parties. He obtained a judgment ot coats against Nash, which judgment the Common Pleas refused to seteside. Ou the day on which he docketed his Judgment ho issued execution. The law is that no execution shall issue for 30 days alter judg ment is obtained. The oltlcer went to Nash's store and stated he hail an execution, and asked it Nash had any property. He was told by Nash to tind out what proper ly belonged to hint. This simple trespass is the gist ol tne actlou. The jury contidciiug that the attorney was not Justifiable ill going on with the suit after the settle ment of the parties, notwithstanding the decision ol the Common Pleas to the contrary, gave judgment in favor ol plaintiff, *100 damages and costs. Kor plaintiff, Mr. Mulocki- V'or defendants, himself in person. ? 17. S. Marshal's Office. No?, l'l.? Afuidtr and Mutiny.?This morning the Mar shal arrested and lodged in Brooklyn jail three men un der the following circumstances some time ago it was communicated to the Depnitment of mate that e mutiny had broken out on board tho winding ship Oscar, ol Hag Harbor, which vessel was commanded by a Captain l.ud low, who, iu defence, had shot one ol tho men on board. Tho Consul at the port where the ship put in, sent the Captain and crew borne for trial. The three mutineers were arrested at Handy Hook. Tho I uplain has not aa yet been arrested. Morals op Cincinnati.?During the year ending 31st October Inst, !H73 persons had been in con finement at the jail of Hamilton county, in Cincinnati.? Of these -J!? have been sent to the State Prison; til to tho County l ham lung, and 3 to the dungeon*. Escaped 0; discliaiged fi78. Ol the whole number committed, Aim were native bom: 374 foreigners, and 74 were females, 41 weie confined for debt? iSM) were ol intemperate hah its. The chain gang had earned $'J,1A3 AO, at the rate ei AO eta. per day lor their labvi. Varieties. A German pai>er in Cincinnati states that there are between 4,SOU and 4,000 Herman voter* in that city. If this estimate is correct, nays the Gazette, it would make that part of our population amount to from thirty to thirty-five thousand, equal to the a bole extent of the*city ten years ago. We learn, from good authority, that, in the course of a few days, the passengers on the Long Island Rail road will leave New York for this city at six o'clock ill the morning, instead of at eight o'clock, at is now the case ; and will arrive here between 4 and tt o'clock the same evening, instead of 10 o'elock, as at the present time.?Boston Timet. The New Orltant Delia aays u South Carolinian was recently offered a lucrative situation at the Balire. His duty would be to ascend the observatory, and with the telescope descry ships at sea bouud inwards, lie would not accept it, because, he said, he was opposed to all high duties. On Saturday last, as some Irishmen in the employ of the Suncook Company at Pembroke, were at work digging in the side of a hill, the bank caved in, burying two of the workmen, and a little boy about teu years old, a son of Dr. Potter of P. They were all three dug out dead '. We did not learn the names of the workmen. ? Manchester Jimerican. A daughter of Lucius Shaur, of Valatie, Columbia county, New York, while atteuding her loom in a mill one day last week, got entangled by the hair of her head with the machinery. The entire scalp was torn from her head, and as low as the left eyebrow, which, with her scalp, came oil' her head in one entire piece. The scalp is now in the Albany medical college. Dr. Marsh bas but faint hopes of her recovery. A similar accident happened at a mill in the village a few years ago. The eye has five tunics to guard it against danger. The first is like a spider's web ; the second is like a net ; the third is like a berry ; the fourth is like a horu ; and the fifth is the cover or lid of the eye. Here is guard upon guard, resembling the various ways Providence hath to secure us from harm. Hence the fiive cardinal Virtues. The receipts iront the use of the telegraph, be tween Baltimore and Washington, are now at the rate of about two thousand dollars a year, which pays its ex penses. During the session there will be, ot course, a great increase of income from this source. The city of Frederick has completed its works for increasing its supply of water, and is now abundantl* furnished with that indispensable element, pure, cool, and of the best quality, derived from the neighboring mountain elevations. A letter from Lexington, Georgia, states that? man named James Shett had beheaded ,a Mr. Selom 11. Pemberton, alter indicting sundry wounds with a bowie knite on his body. The new crop of Louisiana Sugar is variously es timated at 140,000 to 180,000 hogsheads. The crop is se veral weeks behind that of last year in maturity. Experiments have been trade in France with rifles that project balls more than a quartor of a league. There are forty thousand persons employed under the system of Public Instruction now in operation in Prance. The General Assembly of Tennessee met at Nash ville on the 3rd inst. In the House no business of im portance was transacted. A few bills were introduced aud passed the first reading, and several bills from the Senate were read for the first time and passed. There is a woman living within fifteen miles of Mobile, Ala., (Mrs. C.) who weighs four hundred and sisty pounds, being forty pound* heavier than the Hon. Dixon Lewis, member of Congress from that State. She is the mother of several children of unusual size,enjoys good health, and is good tempered. A correspondent of the Charleston Courier says that Massachusetts has a hundred millions invested in manufactures, and her commerce growing out of these manufactures is immense. Her exports to foreign na tions and to the different States amount to one hundred and twenty millions. The editor of the Caddo Gazette apologises tor the neglect of his editorial columns, by frankly stating that he has been busily engaged in getting married.? His lady readers will doubtless find his excuse all sufli cieut. A convention of the medical men ot Tennessee is to be held in Memphis in the course of a few days, for the purpose of consulting on measures connected with the interests and prosperity of the profession. A boy about 13 years ol age, son of Mr. Andrew Wason, residing in Kxeter street, died on Sunday even ing last, from lockjaw, caused by running a rusty nail in his foot about three weeks ago.?Baltimore Patriot. The Hudson Republican says that a company ol New Yorkers have purchased part of a dock near the foot of Main street, Catskill, and are now engaged in cresting a gigantic ice house upon it for the purpose ot supplying ico for the New York market. McLkod ok Caroline Memory.?These three cases were tried on Saturday last before Mr. Justice Macauley. Tbey were nil brought by Alexander Mc Lood. late deputy sheriff of the Niagara District, but better known by his triul at Utica for participating in the destruction of the steamer Caroline. The two first may be classed together, both being brought for an assault committed by Messrs. Bell and Severn*, sheriffs bailiffs, about the end of November, 1813. McLeod had been taken into custody by the defendants, and allowed to go at liberty to get hail, the defendants thereby taking upon themselves the responsibility of accounting for his dsbt should he abscond this tbey afterwards had reason to believe he intended to do, by going off in the steamer Princess Royal?in order to prevent him, they went to the wharf a little belore the boat was to sail, (10 o'clock at night,) and lound him concealed in a shed or store house at the end of the wharf, from which they hauled Dim by the hair of the head '. beating him also, for which excess ot severity he sought damages In the first esse a verdict was rendered lor the plaintiff, with Is damages : and in the second for A'3 10s. The third case, that of McLeod against James Boulton, an attorney of the court, for negligence in nis capacity ol attorney in conducting a suit of plaintiffs. This was a very long and complicat ed case, occupying from one o'clock P. M till haJf-jiast seven P. M., when the jury returned a verdict for tho plaintiff for ?104, being the amount of the money lost through the negligence of the defendant?Toronto Co loniit. Accidents on the Western Railroad.?Last week was certainly a very unlucky one with the trains on the Western Railroad. We have already re corded the collision of the first freight train on the morn ing ol the 7th, with a yoke of oxer, at Westfieid, by which one animal was killed outright, and the other hurt so much that it was obliged to be sacrificed, besides throwing the locomotive, tender and ten freight cars off the track, and damaging fhein quite seriously, as well as delaying all the trains of the day. On Saturday (8th,) one lreight train ran into the rear of the one forward of it, while the latter was stopping at the Chester Factories Depot, by which the locomutive of the first train was in jured to the amount of $3,000, and five cars of the last broken to pieces, and their coutents of live hogs let loose most too violently lor their oomfoit. Five ot them were killed, tin Friday (7th,) a passenger train ran over and killed two cows, west of PittsAeld : the loco motive was nit injuted, or the taain thrown off; and en the same day a tlock of sheep were ran into by another train, and some twenty or more killed, t^uite a slaugh ter house, truly !? including the ox run ovor and kilted on the Friday previous (Oct. 31,) last week's work would sum up three oxen, two cows, five hogs, and sheep too numerous to mention, without saying any thing about the locomotives, cars and freight smashed up, all ol which somebody must pay for. Most fortu nately no person was hurt by either aceident.? Spring field Republican. Michigan State Lands.?The Detroit Fret Preen states that the cpimuity of unsold land in Michigan, belonging to the state, as appears by the statement ol' the Land Commissioner, and which is subject to entry, ? mounts to three hundred and fifteen thousand acres, located as followsIn Kalamazoo, St. Joseph, and Allegan Counties, about l'J.OOO acres. In the eastern ranges, comprising the Counties of Shiwasae, Saginaw, Tuscola, Genesee, St. Clair and Sacilac, about 103,000 acres. In the Counties of Montoalm, Ionia, Kent and Ottawa, known us the "Grand River Country," about J00,000 acres. These lands are subject to entry at gl.'Jfi per acre in cash or land warrants. The latter now sets at about iit cents on the dollar, and are received at their ortice in |?yment of lands, which reduces the price to about 09 cents per acre- Many of these lands are valuable and will make tine farms. The sales for the last month us returned to the proper otHce, were near 16,000 acres The estimated sales for the present month much exceed that amount. bHAMKPUL Outrage.?A. case occurred in this city last week, which shows that Madame Costello lias imitators out of the city of New York A person named Abijah Krisbee, of the town of Greece, residing near Broddock's Bay, brought a young womau, whose name, lor the sake ot her friends, we suppress, into this city, and placed her m the care of an old pretended phy sician, known by the name of Dr. Harr, who has long been suspected of being an abortionist They placed her In a small dirty room, in the rear ot the Doctor's oi fice, in the basement of the Rochester house, and there, niter dosing her nearly the whole night with drugs, pro duced an abortion. something wroug being suspected, their movements were watched, and the two men with their wretched victim were arrested, soon alter the deed was consummated. The evidences of thoir guilt were sufficiently strong to justify the police magistrate ui committing ail three for trial. Krisbee and the young woman gave bail. She has baen restored to her Inends. Kern i in jail.- RochttUr Democrat. The 8tur.vi in Maink.?Another heavy ram storm set in on Saturday evening lasti The rain fell abundantly all that night aud on suuday. On Sunday night a violent storm ol wind from the North West came on, accompaaied by rain. It blew a gale till early in Ilia forenoon, whan it lulled. Scuttles were blown oh, ami other trilling damage done in the city. We fear there will be news ?1 damage by sea although the danger was lessened by the stormy weather ol Saturday and Sunday, which caused many ol our coast wiso vessels to seek a harbor. Many ol them put in to our harbor on Saturday,mid safely rode out the storm.?Portland Jirgve, iVor. 11. t Tirrki.l, the Murderer ?Two indictments have been found by the Grand Jury of Sulfolk county, Mass , against Albert J. 1 irrell, one tor murdering Maria A. bicklord, aud the other tor ar> ou, in firing the house