Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 19, 1845, Page 1

November 19, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. iiOO-WhoK Wo. 4171. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY- MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1845. Prleo Two Cnth CUSTOM HOUSE NOTICE. nnHIBMbUowtoi rackage* having remained in the Public Score* upward* of nine month*, will be (old at auction, on WED 1 NESDaJ, the l#tl> of November, 1?43, by H. L. VAN WYCK, Auctioneer, No. 22 Exchange Place. Cuitom House, October lJth, 1M5. C. W. LA WHENCE, Collector. Date*. 184*4. Dec. 15 1844. April 11 '? W May 1 July pt. Mask* apd Nitmbkh. Packages. Vessels. Where From. Bin* diamond 7 oneca*k.. Ship Roacoe Liverpoool. No mark..... 633 bloom* iron.. H three hall pipe*. No mark two bag* " Ashburton Bark Pomoua Brig Juan J'de Cartai; J A Bell, Esq. or 8 C ouebag No mark two quarter boxes Franci* Markoe.. _ Mr Johu Gibson, 21 Bond me pkge Dr Pinckuev.. C V Pond ,. one box No mark 369 cocoa uui* It 6 Amsterdam. iwoa forto Rico. John K Gardner... Bailie Lawrence H Adauis Maraguez. our ca*e Ship D D'Oileaiis Havre. oue cue " " " Mediator Londou. oue pox Sclir Bru?* Carthageiia. Guayama. Antwerp. Ht ( roll. Dubois 8t Mixer, New York one box Brig Meteor. LH. 1540 one case '? Hun..-. [, J" HtKombre, 1 a II ten puueheous., Ship Emily Atalaiita Coast of Africa. - Brig Emily Aricebo. ,, ... - - oue PW Ship Sir Isaac Newton.,, Hamburg. Mr Oirot. care O Voortmau oue trunk Barque Maria l( Louiaa.. Antwerp. W H M, 63 Pine street N Y one box Ship Akbar Canton. 77.9 M one ball barrel Brig North Bend Madeira. oue parcel Ship Stephtni Hamburg. two cask* and one bbl.,. " " three barrel* and one cask. __ Glasgow. London. CMS Grimm, Aldedo J B ItS.. W H C.. " " v. inree uarrei* and one cask, x* I1! >' a '''u" *'' d * ?_* fifteen water casks Barque Eagle.. Adam Carr. Mr Alex'r Steenhouse, Rochester.. one box TfcD Brown IIpieces castings! Ship Heudrick. Hudson.. 1845. Jan. 2 K" E?a.r.'c: two bags salt. Mr Bcllairc. ? ? .?? ,,, ,.. ,,, .,. one uliKf,,,, Peter J affray oue (,Mget... No mark..... one bag., K in a diamond, 176 one case. Henry Bliss Liverpool. " Norma Havana. " Memphis Liverpool. ?' Rapid Palermo. . Barque Henry Shelton ... Amsterdam. J 1,2. twooask* HhipRoscoe Liverpool. 8New York... two cases " Trident Malaga. No mark... two cask* Edmund Marshall, Astor House... one box No mark ten *hell* N o mark * ? ? .. * one case. ? e ? ? ? AH 6.. one box B1Q la 100 1 to crates botles No mark 812 pi. Tuskina Havre. Brig Energy Rio Janeiro. " Kliaa St Croix. Barque Inca Bordeaux. Ship Australea Bremen. Brig John lie Eleuor Newcastle. Ship Severn Liverpool. No mark three boxes Barque Isabella Matauzaa. No mark.......... steelyard and scoop Ship Liberty Liverpool. P p in a triangle, circle 1 one crate " St James Londou. JL3.8. twocases Brig Mary Rotterdam No mark twocases Ship Sarah Sheaf Antwerp. No mark ouepkge- " " " Qiu a diamond oue box Brig Sea Flower ........ Oporto. W. ouepkge " Amalia Antwerp. V B 1 M 241. one one case Ship C Colon Havana. B Q ttla246. (Jh*s rellreiu, 16 Broadway B Mr Henry Wyckoff, New York Silva de Grass** Havre. 140 crate* bottle* Brig Otellie Newcastle. one case '* Historian Bordeaux. . . oue box ShioLoui* Philippe Havre. A B la4 four cases Brigtfotha. Nice. ?"> a diamond 1 one cask 8hip Cambridge Liverpool. Mr Wm Moore ouebox *' Mediator London. No mark our trunk Schr Kate St Croix. ,, one bundle " .. one pair boots " " Muller. one roll one roll Ship Oneida Havre. No mark twenty ivory nuts Brig O ha ires Carthsgena. A? *f lour eases ShipClarendon Canton. No mark..... one bag " Courier Marseilles L diamoud W 85v ?... one bundle Barque Adam Carr Glasgow. Jas WAuld, 206 Centre st, N York one package lOliS 10*. one Lie.*. C Cleaver Jr. Chicago lo6 cix casks... one box. one case. v VRUVSI x ?j VIIICI1KU Captain E E Morgan, 70 South st.. No mark. ... ... 76 pieces machinery Miss J Maitland, care Geo Steele, Illinois, U 8 one case M in a diamond, J H blank diamond ? _ one crate HDL 11........ ?.,,... one box ???.. ..... DL, New York 0?ec?e B 2 Ship Edwina Hamburg. " Wellington Loudon. " Norma Havana. " Charles Glasgow. " Metoka Liverpool. " Persian ... Rotterdam, Brig Eagle RioJaneiro. one kttg Barque Medora Bordeaux. ,? i- -. one cue Ship Zurich Havre. F Kuowles It Son one trunk Steamer Great Western.. Liverpool. No myk eight ?*th boxes Ship Norma Havana. G It 8 1 five bags " VilledeParis Calcutta. ^ -i*: two bags. Doct T T Dev an, 75 Spriug st one case. . j V W in a diamoud 13.?? ... ... oue case.. H in a diamond 43, 52 two casks. .. H D connected 4 one package. John Watts * e ??? one cask... Alexander Dyce one bundle TBS Co with N under 44 one case Nomark two large ca^s . r i V eight boxes . ., JL with L under oue cask No mark one trunk... . Medoc 1 No mark 1... . Mrs Alexander J? f}\ one bag. ... r. 11 jacoi. ? one Package Mrs Parns, care ol Wm Clark, 113 1 K Broad street one box... . '? Robert Fulton Canton. " Samuel Hicks Liverpool. " Liverpool " Barque Washington Hamburg. cask Ship Liverpool Liverpool. Kalamazoo . " Columbus " Ashburtou ...... Barque Rose Standish. Rotterdam. ]fapel unknown Unknown. one case mup Angelo Bordeaux. one case '* _ ' ? . one box Sclir Sea Flower Honduras, ShipSea Liverpool. " Remittance Mr Brooks, 43 Greenwich st, NY one package " Northumberland... Londou. No mark one trunk Brig Flora Leghorn. RevJJjobre one case " " " OMl one case Ship Louis Philippe Havre. Pli B... one bale " " " W in a diamond 33 one case steel ' Liberty Liverpool. Cr L N 1021. ? ? ? ? one case " StNichoIas Havre. D It W 11 one case " " " E / 4020a4024, biles Barque Diana Hamburg. W in a double triengle 533 one case " " 8 716,787 two cases .. " GIt N 246. 8G connected with a bar 100 one case... ., It S 1 one ease H H Maes three parcels. Franklin. FOLLOWING PACKAGES WILL BE SOLD KOK STORAGE UNLESS TAKEN OUT Mini iKD Ni'Miiia. Packases. Vessels. Wheie From. Date*. 1844. May 2 U R Oirnuon two boxes Juue 17 No Mark three bar rail road iron " 24 GW34 two casks An?. 13 R C or no mark one bnndla ? liaet iron 31 F J with P under 4(6 one cine Sent- 5 H under a crown one. box ?' S W C - one bo* " 5 Henderton, Nolinport one bo* " 6 ON i one ca?k " # No mark, la3 three cssn " 6 L, 271 one caik " 14 Oto Bowen two boxes ... Oct. 11 No mark eighteen baskets... " two hhds N. B.?At an early day a sale will take place to realize duties, Sic. Store sixty days. Ship Franconia Liverpool. Brig Mara Newport, Wales. " M Van Comatenger Hamburg. Ship Columbus Liverpool. ?' Ohio... ?" " Republic..., " St Nicholas Havre. " Splendid Mobile. Brig Addolorata Naples. Vessel unkuown Unknown , on goods which have remained in Public n6 11 15 19 4trc NEW ARRANGEMENT FOR CATS KILL AND OAK HILL The substantial steamboat WAVE, Captain Vamlrrbilt, will, on and after Wednesday, the 19th instant, commence running ai a freight and passage boat, bv leaving New York Mondaya, Wednesdays and Fri days, at 4 o'clock, P. .VI., leaving Catskill Sundays, Tuesdays, and Thnradaya, at 4 o'clock, P. M. Freight taken at reduced prices. Fare SO cents. Berths 2} cents. n 17 3t*rc PEOPLE'8 LINK OF STEAMBOATS ? FOR ALB AN Y?Daily. Sundays Excepted? taHdBhMbThrough Direct.?At 6 o clock P. M.from the pier between Courtlandt and Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Cyit. A. Houghton, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 6 ? Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R G. Crutleu den, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, nt 6 o'clock. _ At 4 o'clock P. M., Landing at Intermediate Places?From the fool of Barclay street? ... . Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Brainard, will leave on 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 afternoons, at 4 o'clock. Passengers taking either of the abore Lines will arrive in AI banyan ample time lor the morning train of cars lor the east or west. The Boats are new and substantial, ate furnished witft new and elegant state rooms, and for speed anu accommo dations are unrivalled on the Hudson. Freight taken at modernte rates. All persons are forbid trusting any of the Boats of thi* line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents, For Passage or Freight, apply on board the Boats, or to ii 17 P. C. HCHULTZ. at the Office on the Wharf. SOM.Y REGULAR LINK OF PACKETS FOR TEW ORLEANS-The splendid and fast sailing acket ship WABASH,Captain Hathaway, will po ll on Thursday, November 20th. and the splendid, last sailing packet ship JANE E. WILLIAMS, Parker, mas ter, will sail on Friday, 21st inst. Persons about proceeding to New Orleans, will And it much to tlieir advantage to select this line in preference to transient ships, as their punctuality in sailing may bedepended on, aid the price of pissage is very reasonable, for which, and to se cure berths, early application should bn mad* on board foot of Maiden lane, or to W. k J.T TATSCOTT, ii 1 Bi o 75 South st.. corner of Maiden Lane. FOR NEW QHLEANB-Lotlsiaiia and New tH^VYork Line?Positively first and only regular packet? JSHBmTo sail Friday, 2l*t inst.?The elegant fast sailing packet ship JANE E. WILLIAMS, Parker, master, will po sitively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished accom modations, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall St.. or to E K. COLLINS Ii CO., S6 8outh st. Positively no goods received on board after Thursday even ing, loth inst. Agent in New Orleans James E. Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. Packet ship LOUISVILLE, Hunt, master, will succeed the JaneE. Williams, and sail 1st of December, her regular day. n if m Line ofPackets FOR LI VERPOOL-PackTt of the 21st November?The splendid, fast sailing ami favorite packet ship HOTTINUUER, 1000 tons bur then, Captain Ira Bursley, will sail on Friday, Notember 21st. her regular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, per sons about to embark lor the old country, will not fail to see ? he advantages to be derived (rem selecting this line in pre lerence to and other .as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a small class, and their accommodations lor cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, it is well known, are snpenor to those of any other line of peckets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application, on board, lootol Burling Slip, or to p nin>' at their General n4rc Passage Office, 75 South street, corner Maiden lane. FOR LI VEHPOOL?Hegular Paeket of ?th Dec jJMV-Th* splendid packet ship ASHBURTON, Wm flUfaliowland, master,will sail as above, being her regu lar day. Marine very superior arcommodations for cabin, second ca bin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to emt?rk should make early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane rt to ? JOSEPH MrMURRAY, ' Cornet of Pine and South streets, N. Y. The new and elegant packet ship Henry Clay, Ezra Nye,, nutter, will succeed the Ashburion, and sail the 6th of Janua iy. her regular day. I' S ?Persons wishing to ?eu J for their friends, can have the.n brought out on the most reasoable terms, by the above .nlemlid packets, by applying aa above. nl.W FOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana" and New York Line?Hegular Packet?To aail Friday, list ?? heel4Want, rMt ?V.1'"* Packet ship JANE E. .IrtilH, I arker, master, will positively sail as above, '"V'oVfreight or passage having handsome furnished aecom m.Hlaiions, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall st, or to . K. K. COLLINS It CO,, M Sonth it. Pofititelynofoodi received on board afttrThursday evening, ^Afent in New Orleans James JC. Wood raff, who will prompt ly forward all goods to his address. The ship LOulBVILLK, Cai?i. Moses Hunt, will succeed ihe Jsne K Williams, and sail 1st Dec., her regular day. LONDON LINEOFPACKET8.-Packet of the lit of Decemb*?The splendid packet ship PRINCE iALBERT, Wm 8 Sebor, master, will ?tii as above, lift regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should make immediate application on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURKAY, Corner of Pine and South streets, New York. The Packet 8hip ST. JAMh'S, F R Myer, master, will suc ceed the PRINCE ALBERT, and sail oil the first of January, her reguhr day. P. 8.?Persons wishing to (end lor friends, can hare them bronght out to this country by the above splendid ship, or any of the line, sailing from London on the 7th, 17th anu 37th of each month by applying as above. ulirc IfOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line? Hegnlar ?HfWPacket of 21st November.?The superior fast sailing jMlhpacket ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 tons burthen, Ira ttursler,master, will sail as above, her regular day. Kor freight or postage, having splendid, large and comfortable itate rooms and cabin, on board, west side Burling ill orto WOODHULL k MINTURN, 17 South street. Price of passage $104. The packet ship Liverpool, 1150 tons, Capt. John Eldridge, will succeed the Hottingner, and sail on her regular day, 21st December n?2me PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Second Line.? ,TVe (nckatahip BALTIMORE. Capt John Johnson iir. will tail on the 1st of December. Kor freight oi passage apply to BOYD It HINCKEN, nHre Nn.fl Tontine Bu IHing. M Wallit, FOR SALE, TO CLOSE A CONCERN.?The Line of Liverpool Packets, consisting of the sbips ?HfiillmrMis, Siddons. Sheridan and Garrick. They were bunt hi mis city by Brown & Bell, with unusual care; for mo dels, materials (a very large proportion of their fiames being live oak) and workmanship, they are unsurpassed, if not uue uualled. Salted on the stocks and re-salted every year since. Their accommodations for passengers are very extensive and handsomely furnished. Apply to o31 E. K. COLLIN8 It CO., 5C 8oath st. /OR LIVERPOOL?New Line-RcpUatfracket of the 26th Nor.?The elegant fast sailta^'acket tons, will si Mmmmrnc this city, v< ihin 1108CIU8, A. Eldridge, master, of 1100 tons, will sail aa above, her regular day. For freight or passnge.haviug accommodations unequalledfot splendor-or comfort, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, fool oi Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS k CO., 50 South street Price of passage $100. The elegant last sailing packet ship Siddons, E. B. Cobb, muter, of 1100 tona, will succeed the Roscius and sail 26th Dec., her regular day. o30 roR 8ALK ^HEIGHT OR CHARTER.?The very last sailing packet ship LOUISVILLE, 513 tons, jCarries 1500 bales New Orleans Cottou; was built in ??city, with live oak and locust top; newly coppered and Intent felted. Has handsome accommodations for 24 passen gers. Apply to E. K COLLINS k CO. o*1 56 South street, FOR LONDON?To sail on the 20th November, .the picket ship HENDRIK HUDSON. Capuin 'Moo'e, wll sail as above. For Liverpool, to sail on the i7th of November, tlie new packet ship FlDELl A, ( 'apt Hickstaff, will sail as above, her regular day. p or pasijute by either of tlie above ihiiw, having isperior ac commodationi in cabin snd iteerage, apply to "''re JOHN HEHDMAN fc CO.. 81 Bonlh it. PACK&T SLIP SIDDONS, from Liverpool.?Consignees by this ship will please have their permits on board, at Orleans wharf, loot of Wall street, immediately. All goods not permitted in Ore days, will be sent to public store, nlflm FLUID DKNTIFRICE. THIS ARTICLK is offered to the public, ai eminently cal culated to preserve the teeth from decay, and to arrest the rrocess where it hu commenced?to produce a healthy itale ol the gums, whether diseased, neglect or the result of mereurials ?as well as to correct and purify thelbreath from aiiy offensive odor, arising from the state of the teeth and gums, from the nse of tobacco, or from any etner cause?whilst its use cannot, un der any circumstances, result in injury ta the teeth. Tmi: Fluid DcNTiraio: is prepared by L. A. Hosenmiller, No 147 Eighth Aveuuv, New York, and may be had at No. U> William street; and in Broadway at Nos. 451. 511, .'>29, 563an<l SM; in the Bowery, Nos. IJ0, 2?0 and 268; in Grand street, Nos. UK, 218, 271, oornir of Norfolk and 413: In Broome come rFur ?yth; 47 Houston: 2*2 Second street; 91 Ninth Avenue: 311 Bleecker itreet; No. 17 Avenue D; 8i*th Avenue and IBthst.; and No. to Kight.li Avenue?in Albany, at Comstock k Co.V A. F. Vandenberg; It. B. Briggi; Burrows k Nelligm; P. K Elmeudorl; N. !?. fulline k J. N. Cutter?In Newark, at R. Ik R. Van Buikirkt C. W. Badger; and J. E. Tripp. nl!2teod*rc /"kVKJ4(;OATS, i;LOAXH, kc?A large uiortment Mem' fin-Si i50uJc'* Milled Cloth and Pilot Overcoiti, ? "lc'? ready made, at our usual moderate prices, mil i?;. , M 1 JENNINGS k CO.231 Broadway. lmil r American Hotel. ? vmitrai translations. OstnxjyJLhrNBL ATINO OFFICE, II Chamberi ft?m the French, Spanish, German, S?.?"w~ ' miMl* With correctnese and deipatch. W "wSrfTwSiwd and an thaieTi by - "port, fov i?|e in lots to suit pur "l7,n, E. K. COLLINS k CO,so South it Astounding Development#. Mr. Ritchie in* Bit of a Pasnan- Terrible Cru cifixion of the WashingtonUtter Writers and Correspondent,-Mr. Ritchie feels Better-Sui eide awl Self Destruction of Some, tn thereof?Mr. Ritchie Seven, again? David Hale u?ed up-Gordon Bennett ditto, all but the Heel Mr. Ritchie'? Love and Respect for all the Great Men and M. O.'s who have Votes?More Con tempt for the Utter Writers who have no Vote* in Congress-Mr. Ritchie feels Belter again-Eulo ey ,m Mr. Polk?His Virtues-Hit Patnotism His Purposes-Mr. P. only one Term-V>e Baltimore Resolutions will now take the Place of the Resolutions of'W-Mr. Ritchie feels stUl Bit ter?Scolding good for the Nerves. rKrom the Washington Union, Nov. 14 ] Moke Misrepresentations.?There was a time when it gave us pleasure to exempt the Washington Correspondents of the New York Journal of Com mrne from the general character ot the scribb era ot th?city One of its correspondents certainly was entitled to our respect, from the general accuracy ot his statements, and the decency of hu composi tionWhether tiiat writer (which we shouli re gret to believe) has changed his hand, or whether fhe editor has changed his correspondent, we are at Lome loss to guess. But certainly some oi the late letters of that paper are unworthy of its columns. ralreous iumble ot false assertions, and ot shame 5- speculations, than the letter which casts Us shade over the columns ot the Journal ot yesterday '"u would require more space than we can spare more than the character of the letter deserves-to expose the numerous blunders with which it abounds We must say, however, it is false, that the articles, which have been recently published in i ft ' thp Oregon question, have been .?Ann? nnr h?s the President himselt. yye are as ignorant of Colonel Benton's present position as any "?!??' St' owe to ourselves, if we were to give vent to the scorn that we feel tor the misrepresentations which thfs anonymous and reckless correspondent makes ofourselves We have great respect for Mr.Walker We hope from him a manly and noble eflort to place our system ot revenue upon a firm and more SStfiTS - MRSTS ttrtflSS h'im for U as we were the first to thank him for his Zl ?&? sd-*" frsdswrt [orT. b??rn. we would ..II h.ra frankly as we tell any other man, he expects of us ^'??,'.^o"Se w?SSw Hon We will not enur now-we will not enter for a Ion* timc-upon the succession, nor make up our minds the JtSwcStSj^trntr lo lak 'iS S52". i. ????>"? *;!t nal of Commerce pre? .tn Mr Walker's presumed picion* of Mr. Calhoun ajfmi d ,n aQ jnflimoui " The correspondent ?f the JoumaUeem. to be at a de.^ bos?wres m1i;idu ?l Who trace, these hasty lines, and unanimous ly gpjri^wl^'h pervaded thct\ateartirclesI(>f the Sn?."u.o. ??!??** ?;;< nS; ""1 p1"' -v. sr^sasMW ass--s rfsrv'- -gas. a the New York Courier, or ol the New York Express, U??n to that of the Journal of Commerce. [From the Washington Union, Nov. 15.1 The New York Herald repeats the idle and silly suppo sition, which we have already exposed, as it first eman ated from a reckless correspondent of the Journal of Commerce. En passant, we may remark, that our own regular correspondent from New York, in this evening's Union, exposes this writor with gieat force, but with almost too much elaboration. We are tempted to with hold the criticism from our readers, though the writer seems to plume himself upon the composition which he has sent to us. We should, therefore, be sorry to disappoint him. The Herald repeats the idle story that Col. Benton is more or loss connected with the articles on Oregon. There is not a shadow of truth, nor even a plausibility, in the hypothesis. He has not written one line for the Union, nor furnished a solitary hint. We repeat, iu the most positive terms, that we are not ac quainted with Col. Benton's present position on this or any other political subject. We undertake to say, with equal frankness and explicitness, that there is as little truth in the other branch of the speculation, viz :? "It is now generally understood.that Mr.I'oik's adminis tration has abandoned all negotiations lor the present on the Oregon question, and that they stand in precisely the same position in regard to that polioy in which it was left by Mr. Calhoun, when he retired Irom the State De partment. There have been rumors and statements that a proposition was made to the Uritish minister to resume the negotiation! on the 49th degree of latitude; but they are generally denied and contradicted. The tone of the government organ, (we mean the Union,) in reference to this matter, <leveIo|>es, beyond all possibility ol doubt, the position of Mr. I'olk on that important question. We give in our paper to day auother great ana important ar ticle on this subject, which removes al) doubt, if any existed. The American government now claim the whole of the Oregon teriitory from the 4'id degree of la titude down to 64 degrees 40 minutes, against all other claimants of any kiuu whatever. Amongst the states men, aud politicians, and newspaper writers of the day, this bold and daring positiou assumed bv Mr. I'olk has been attributed to tne influence of Mr. foenton, Senator from Missouri, for the purpose of presenting a check to the progress of his great rival, Mr. Calhoun ,amcngst the popular masses ol the south and west, with whom Oie gon is supposed to be the prominent question. This idea seems plausible." "Plausible!". There is not the slightest truth, nor even plausibility, in the supposition. Come from whatever quarter it may, the insinuation is as idle as it is insidi ous. We undortake to say, upon the best authority,that : whatever course the President may take, will be dicta- j ted by his own sense of his public duties, and not by the influence of Col. Benton, or of any other man. They who attribute hia measures to any indirect influence, are ! entirely unacquainted with the character ol the man. The only influence which will oporate on Mr. I'olk,will j be the force of the principles which ho has professed, and of the pledges with ^hich he came into power. The country will liud thom inscribed rather in the resolu- I tions of the Baltimore Convention, than in the counsels of the Senator from Missouri, or even ol any member of ; the Cabinet. We repeat, that Mr. I'olk has " no future" before his ; eyes. Having been elevated to the summit of honor and , ambition by the voice of a free people, he has now no ' other ambition to satisfy, excopt to prove himself wor thy ol the confidence of his country, by discharging hia duties in good faith, in pursuance of hia principles, and to the best of his abilities. It is thus that lie will manl iest his gratitude to the people?thus he will discharge the duties of a patriot?thus contribute to his own hap- , piness while in office, and thus lay op stores ol delicious teminiscences, on which he may repose in the bosom of retirement He will not, of course, commit the ?gre- i gious error of mingling in the queition of the suc cession He will takn no mtn'i part?favor no man's aspiration sulfti no man in the adminis tration te i(?t? in the struggle? furor no man himself auJ o- - .?3 no man. Such ia the course which herosnes Mr Polk. and such is the course which he will paitue He will take no part with Col. Benton, or with an; other man, in such an opposition t j Mf. Cal houn - if, ludeed, ' el i>nton or any other man could be supposed te partirifxta in such an intrigue. It becomes Mr Polk to act upon more elevated principles?to look to his country, au1 n<n 10 mou?to recommend the mea sures which are best calculated to advance her prosper- , ity and herfflory, and nut to stoop to any of the intrigues of olttce. It t>ec<im?s him, especially, to carry out the great principle* uu>n which he was elected?to keep the great i>art> united, to whose union he is indebted for his own elevu'i'iu- to k*ep the bundle of arrows as firmly united together us ne possibly can, tu order that he mar preserve, tour >ear? hence, the succession of his great principles, and not ol men, firm anil unbroken. For the purpose ol preserving the uuity of the republican party, he must attend to the two great elements of union: 1st,

The carrying out of the principles, which constitute , them as ene party, and which are so admirably ?ot forth iu the resolutions of the Baltimore conventionand ?idly, That he must treat all portion* of the party, and all their distinguished men, with justice, equality, and im- > partiality. Whence, then, this idle gossip of favoring one man at the expeuse of another ot preferring a citi zen of the West to a citizen of the South 1 An I much more, of becoming a catspaw in the hands of one, to "check" and to crush another I Such is nit the purpose nor the wish of Mr. l'olk. We firmly believe that these are his high purposes;?otherwise, we would say, with all respect, we would not at this time ol day be lound in Washington. Intelligence from Texas.?The steamer Cin cinnati hrrived at New Orleans on the 10th instant, from Aransas Bay. We have received by her a let ter from our corrres|>ondent at Corpus Christi. The Louisiana volunteers, sent out by General Gaines, have returned home in the Cincinnati. Corpus Chruti, Tbxas, Nov. 1. The reputation of the Hrrald will induce all reactors to look first into its columns for the earhest anit most im portant intelligence, in these exeitmg times. Has an ad^ vance movement been made?has a battle been fenS^t Ind a victory won, or defeat suffered, where else would our friends seek the particulars ' Although no such in^ t?lli*ence can yet be communicated, it is presumed that a ttone ral interest is folt in our affairs in the Southwest and that some curiosity will be manifested to hear direct froa> our army in the field. I may more properly say it wa? so presumed ; for on leaving the Un ted States. scores ot youthful tsasars and Napoleons flattered them selves that their destination was the spot towards which n Amirln eves were soon to be directed, in earnest at lrneth said they, are we to be schooled in all those difficulties and dangers of which, hitherto, many of us have onl v read, The march - the bivouac-the tented fiplil tho nassaic ot tivers?the attack the defence science we have theoretically studied, j-or many years our people have seen nothing deserying to be character-^ teed as war, and abating somewhat of fetrtnn totoMr nverv day aflnirs, it was supposed that they would give to the army of occupation much the same Ihe army of England, of Italy and Kgypt, excited in past itavs Ami we already fancied that on our triumphant march towards the ancient city, perhaps twrce fo y centuries" would look down upon us from ^?rtemplea an3 her mounds. Henceforth, it wouldbe.a.dthatthe conquest of Mexico was not achieved by Cortex, or its history written by Trescott or Robertson. Such were the anticipations. Honors and fame, promotions, at lea hy brevet the applause of our countrymen, the rewards from our government, and above all, die smile..of.iweet hearts, floated before our enraptured vision, and made U8ltUwouldbe difficult' to convey anaccurate ideaofthe oxact situation and appearance of this encampment, yet I may at . future day attempt it, as the spectacle of so !argey'a force is unusual in our couiitry and may not U witnessed again for a generation. Not thtit 4.000 or 1O.WH ia absolutely a large army, but 1 speak ot it asaiarge iorce?o be encamped together. And as it is complete as every arm and all the corps ave repre^nte.l.perhas a more efficient bo ly was never aasembled on this conti that would speedily surround our standard,whenever the thmkme man who ha. calculated the chances of a war lletwoen Mexico and the United States. Remembering th? battle of San Jacinto, and looking to the general ch* ract? of Mexican troops, it is surprising that the report of the 10,000, within even a single day ? march, had it been well authenticated, could have excited a moment s appreheasien for the American Oenera It?? >nc?d.ble that even this number, puny in est manifested on their account. One signiflcantlesson was taught by this fal?e alarm. It demonstiated the alacrity with whiuh Americans repair to the scene ol dange/ Tho chivaliic spirit of Major Galley and his companions in arms guarantees, that in any crisis, birave inenwill not be wanting, while their superior skill and discipline affords the same security that accomplished soldiers are ever ready, when their < minute men-and their name is legion?are such as "The encampment ot Corpus Christi, as I ?a^'P]"e?e"t," a rare speo'.nolc, and among other sketches whioh might prove iuteiexting. the writer of this may, in a future let ter attempt some description of tho appearance andin ternal economy of an encamped army. Brief outlinesof Tcxiau and Mexican life, as it "PP*"1 ?fn1|t>* nSturel with ske'c'nes oi mauners, morals, modes of life, natural scenery "and descriptions of the disputed territory hither to almost a un a incognita to geographers and livel ier, may speedily follow. AnJ would any reader of the 'Htrnld find its value or interest di??shed.should it record the adventures in a journey to Ooliad, San Fa tricio or Bexar, and an account of those ancient towns The remotest corners of the old world havei been de scribed with a minuteness which leaves nothing to be told in regard to them, livery voyager now wrfUahiii book at the risk of repeating a thrice told, or ton times told tale; but Mexico is a laud for information, ^ regard to which we to this day rosort to the groat Gorman who described it more than forty years mo. Dut neither he nor his successors have known this portionoftheold Viae-Royalty. We are on the confines of a region vast in extent, on whose face, in tho latest maps, is written, ? very little known." Would you hoar more particularly about this portion of tho ? area?" But my next must an ticipate your answer The Mormons.?Major Warren, in command of the Illinois militia in Hancock county, made a viait last week to Nauvoo, for tho purpose of aiding in the ar rest ot Jack Redding. It was not until after the friends of the Council of Twelve wore assured that no writ* were in his possession, against them, that Young and his coadjutors could befound. M^orWax ren told them that ho had a w?t for Redding, an I that he intended to take him at tho peril of hl, Uf? should not harbor murderers and thieves, but should give up such criminals, or he would hold them responsib^e They replied that Redding had gone to Michigan, but Uiat they would willingly, in all cases in future, submit to authority, and deliver up all murderers and rogues that took shelter in their city. , There have been some sales of Mormon ! negotiations are pending for othor places, but in general high prices are demanded. The tfariow Signal saya " Several persons from a distance have visited this county to pHrchase Mormon property. Wo hear that a company from St. Clair is about to purchase largely.? We hope they will succeed in settling the terms with the Saints. Persons from abroad who have s of stock, and a little cash, to lay out in real prepay, cannot do better than invest it in Mormon lands. Han cock is our of the best counties in tho State, and in every way desirable lor a residence, so soon as the Saints are ( *?At a special election in Loe county, Iowa, on tho 1st inst lien. Brown and Col. Patterson, candidates for the I airitlature on the Anti-Mormon ticket, were elected easily, notwithstanding the efforts of tue Jack-Mormon I party and the Ltt County Democrat' Whaling Fleet of New Bedford.?We tind, in a recent number of the -Valianai R graphic sketch of New Bedford, tho nature of her re fources and the extent of hor prosperity. The writer brings up, in beautiful imaginaUve array, the whale fleet of tl.at city. It consists of UM) full/!*??'{.? *^P d In long and beautiful array they sppsar oft NewBedfonl Reaching the harbor,at a giving signal they OMt anchor, and lorm a continous line nearly ten miles long. AO other signal, and from out of this imposing Hne of ships dart three thousand whale boaU, m*n,?ed by jeven thousand men, the operatives of New Bedford JThese are the means by which sho acquires wealth, drawn e* clusively from conflicts with monsters of the dMp. The whaling fleet measures over 80 000 tons and the value Ar vAiiflli with their outfits, is estimated at seven ZZ".'?.- KfS : D.^iyr.iaa 1*000 barrels of oil were broughtmto New Bediord which with tho whalebone, was valued at over three millions : New Bedford contains il places oi religious worship and 48 public schools. The projwrty of the city is valued at sixteen millions aml the appropnatjon for schools, police, street lamps, fcc.. kc , last year, was *701)00. So much for the wealth and prosperity ot New Bedford, which ;has a growth scarcely less rapid than Lowell. Court for the Correction of Error*.?Alba- , NY Monday, Nov. 17,1845.?Preoaftt i Lieut. Gov. Hardiner, ( hief Justice Bronson and '2* Senators. V. Hay vs. Blrdsoy?Motion to dismiss writ of error grant ed unless plaintiff in error pay costs of motion within Inn (lavs No. ? Cartlidge and al. vs. J. 1. West and il Mr C. O'Connor was heard for plaintiff in error in reolv Decision postponed until Docember. No. 9. Robert vs. tho Chenango Mutual Insurance Company. MrC P. Kirkland was heard for plaintiff in error. Mr. I). Wright was heard for defendant in error. Judgment reversed, 10 to 0 Varieties. There are adult schools in Boston, established by charity, for the benefit of the thousands of poor adult emigrant! who are destitute of the commonest elements of education The aiiociation, which embrace* ?ome of the first citizen*, i* called "The Boston Institution for the Education of Adults.' The experiment is a curion* one, and we are curious for the result. "Time," says a letter on Peru and Chili, "has crumbled many a private dwelling?revolution* have overtaken th* city?civil war and it* outrage* has stretched to the Arde*?destroyed the miners and their work*, and dammed up the golden current?guerilla band* of hostile loldier* have pltrndered, burnt and laid wa*te in their turn. A thousand families have been ruined, and want has pressed the land; yet the churches ?those grand palaces of a corrupt clergy, remaiu the ?ame m they were, giving te the religion that built them an appearance of pomp and splendor, to be seen in few other places in the world." On the 16th, Jeremiah Genung, jr., son of Mr Thomas Genuug, ag?d 23 years, residing ia Columbia, Morris county, expired from the effect* of a shot in the right shoulder, by the accidental dlicharge of a gun in his own hand. {While partly leaning on it, the breech be* ing on the ground, the charge paaied in ju*t at the junc tion of the arm with the boay on the front *ide, severing somo of the blood vessel* and fracturing some of the shoulder bones. A man was picked up by the 6 o'clock train of cars, for New York, on Haturday evening, quite intoxicated. He lay in the l)eei> Cut within a foot or the track, where he said he had fallen, and was very much injured in hi* head and shoulder; he said he belonged to the Half Way House on the turnpike, and was taken to Jersey City to receive medical aid. Died on the :kl inst, at his late residence, " The Wilderness," in the coanty of SpotUylvania, and State ol Virginia, William Jones, ?sq., aged within a few day* of ??"> year*. A. Snyder died at Intercourse, in Lancaster coun ty, Pa , on the 1st inst, in the hundred and thirteenth year of hi* age. Ho was a soldier ef the revolution, and a highly respectable citizen ; and was perhaps the oldest man in Pennsylvania. The Rirhmond Times states tkat a sad accident happened on Saturday last, by Which a ion of Uen. J. B Harvie, was seriously, if not fatally wounded. The youth was at his father's farm,hunting, and while getting over a fence, by some means the gun was fired off, and the whole charge lodged in hi* groin. At the recent sale of property in Syracuse, under a partition of a portion of the Jamea' estate, Ruit's Ho tel (old for $62,000. The mills and mill privilege* ad vertised, brought $20,700 These were jointly purchased by J. Townsend and Augustus James of Albany. Even at these apparently high prices, the property wai sold at a bargain?Syracuse being, in present ract and in future protnue, one of the most thriving places in New York The Frederick County Court, Md., on Friday last was occupied with the trial of a seduction cdie. The name of the offender is not given, although the Examiner says, that the jury have returned a verdict in favor of Miss Bobst of $2,800. The Tariff Convention assembled at Hollidays burg on the 12th. A considerable number of delegates were in attendance. David K. Porter was chosen presi dent, and a committee on resolutions was appointed, with Col. Robinson of Alleghany, as chairman. A murder was committed on Friday night, No vember 7, at a husking at Levi White's, on South river, I'n.. A quarrel arose between two men, one by the name of Ailsstock, the other l'ainter, when the for mer cut the latter's throat with a knife. Painter died in some fifteen minutes after the occurrence. Ailsstock has not yet been arrested. Duiing the recent trip of the Clermont, down the Ohio, her cool and quiet commander, not being able to get hold of a ride ready loaded, calmly got into a boat, with a " hand," pulled a short distance, caught a deer by the hind leg, ducked him twice, cut his throat as he came up for the third time, and had him safe on board, all in exactly eight minutes and a-half. Archibald Brehner, of St. Peter's Church, South Carolina, met his death on the 11th inst., by the acciden tal discharge of his gun, which had fallen from his hand and exploded as he was retaking it. The whole charge entered his abdomen. The Union states, that among other steam vessel8 building or in commission, there are the McLane, at Bos ton, the Dallas, at Buffalo, the Polk, at Richmond, and the Walker, at Pittsburgh. It struck us as rather novel in christening vessels of war, to place upon them the names of the active members of the government. This is in decided had taste, and should be stopped at once.? imagine the United States ship-of-war Aaron Burr ! Lately a little girl about eight years of age. daugh ter of a widow woman residing about eight miles from l.apeer, Michigan, was frightened in such a manner that she died in about two hours alter the fright. Her bro ther, a strain ad, dressed himseil in a dried bear skin, and chase^l her as she was going to a neighboring house. Kidder, judge of the 21st district, Pa., raised this season one hundred and forty-two bushels of corn ears, from one acre of upland in the vicinity of Wilkesbarre. Lars Larson, a Norwegian, well known as a boat builder at Rochester, was drowned at Rexford Flats, ubout four miles below Schenectady, on the night of the 12 th inst. Swindlers in Baltimore obtain a living by selling lottery tickets in lotteries that have been drawn, and a woman has been going through the same city .borrowing money under pretence of being a literary lady from Ha vana in distress. A very heavy frost near Montgomery, Ala. on Monday night, finished what waa left of the cotton plant by the drought of the summer. The crop, though some what better than was anticipated two months ago, is very far below the average. The falling off is by some estimated at one-fifth. Hon. Mr. Herrick, late M.C. from Maine, is spoken of as the possibly successful candidate for door keeper in the House of Representatives^ the approach ing session of Congress. Bonney, the man who arrested the Davenport murderers, has been indicted in Henry county, Iowa, for counterfeiting. A demand has been made on Gov. Ford for his body, but he refuses to give him up, on the ground that he has earned a pardon. So says the War taw Signal. Botta, says a French paper, has returned to Paris from Bagdad, and has presented to the Academy of In scriptions and Belles Lettres, impressions of some of the numerous inscriptions found by him in the ruins of Nin evah. The members ol the Tennessee Legislature held a meeting on the 6th mststtt, and resolved to appoint ten delegates (from their owiftody) to attend the Southwest ern Convention at Memphis, Tennessee. The emigration into Florida is unprecedented - The interior of the country is filling up rapidly with set' tiers. At several points scaccely a day passes without a number flocking in. Powers, the sculptor, was\orn in Vermont, rear ed in poverty, and removed at an.early age to Ohio. On Saturday evening, at Albany, as the South America was about leaving the wharf, a little girl be longing to one of the passengers, would doubtless have been severely if not fatally hurt by the backing o( a cart against her, had not a gentleman caught the girl in his arms, thereby sustaining a severe injury himself, by having his limbs crashed in a very serious manner. Selom H. Pemberton was recently murdered in Oglethorpe county, Oa., by James Shett, who has made his escape. Shett is described as being 5 feet 10 or 11 inches high, long chin, and long visage, with dark hair, dark, pale or sallow complexion, rather slim make, and has a very coarse voice, with a drawling tone at the end of his speech. The weather has been remarkably mild and plea sant in Vermont this season. One of our neighbors pick ed up about a pint of red raspberries, last week. But Sun day night the weather caught a chill; and yesterday morning the snow was near an inch deep in the streets, and it stormed severely till about 10 o'clock A. M. The tops of the mountains have been a little white with snow once or twice before this fall..? f'ermont Freeman. Henry W. Kingsland has now on hia farm m Har rison, Hudson county, a pair of geese, brought from Can ton, China, in March last, being at that time eight months old. In May following, the goose laid ana brought up two geese. In September she laid again, hatched out eight, which are growing tiuely. At the same time the two young geese Tsitl eight eggs. The mother has com menced to lay again, her goslings being now three weeks old. Personal. A controversy is going on, in Arkansas between Gov.Yell and C. H. Ashley, the present Senator, relative to eligibility for that office. It is strongly characteris tic of the name of one of the candidates?a regular yell. For the purpose of geing to the Senate, he positively de clines a re-nomination lor Congress from Arkansas. The renowned Gen. McConnell is in town, on his way to his seat in Congress. It is shrewdly surmis ed by many, that the renowned General could not,while here, from certain physical disabilities, have " danced on his own puncheon' very steadily, whatever may have been his feats elsewhere.?Jllabama Journal, Nov. 12. Hon. C. Cushing is preparing lor the press a his tory of the American Embassy to China. It will be an attractive, interesting, and we doubt not, a widely popu lar book. Hon. Elisha Whittlesey is proposed for next Go vernor of Ohio. Gen. Gaines is among the delegates to the Mem phis Convention. Gen. John J. Hardin is urged by the Illinois whig press ns the next candidato for Governor. Trade of Alexandria.?We are gratified1 to learn that, in addition to the large supplies ol produce re ceived this I all per the Canal, the wagon trade this sea son has increased. The fine crops have enabled the farmers up the country, not in shipping distance of the canal, to send to market by land carriage considerable wheat and flour. The dry weather, stopping tha mills, has kept back a good deal. The slight breach in the Alexandria Canal, which we noticed a lew days ago, will be repaired in all noxt weak, and the water immediately let in. We learn that the amount ol tolls received on the t anal has increased, and begins to show favorably.? Altx Oa*., Nov. 1#. Court Intelligence. Gc.ucbal Sessions?Before the Recorder and Alder men Briggs and Divver. M C. Patemon, E*q., District Attorney. No*. 18.?The Cat* of the Clinton Barge returned?The first witnet* called on the part ol the prosecution, was Mr. James Black, a clerk in the Merchants' Exchange Bank of thii city. He testified that on the 7th of April last, he delivered to Capt. Wilsey, of the barge Clinton, a package containing $10,000 in bills on the bank, in which he it employed ; also $9,397 of bills on the Bank of Poughkeepsie. The bills on the Merchants' Exchange Rank were $50's and $20's, bat could not recollect the denomination of the bills on the Poughkeepsie Bank. - The bill* on the Merchant*' Exchange Bank were new issues, and he could identity $-.2,600 of them by their num hers, he., also from the fact that they were made payable to a person named Barret. The bills which witnes* could thus identify were $50 bills and registered. Witnesa was igncfrint of numbers or letters of the bills on the Poughkeepsie Bank bill* ; witness has been a banker's clerk for about ten yenrs ; witness afterwards recollect ed that some of the bills tro the Bank of Poughkeepsie were $100 bills, aome $J0 bille, and $l's. The package was made up by witness ; the bills hail been collected | for about a week, charged to the Bank of Poughkeepsie, aoil labelled,previous to being delivered to Capt. Wilsey; , witness could not positively say if there were any $60 bills on that bank, but felt satisfied that there was a $'20 bill, and others of various denominations. The bills on the Poughkeepsie banks are received on deposit at all the banks of this city. Isaac O. Ouden, teller of the Phenix Bank, of this city, on being cdRed, testified, that on the 7th of April last, he delivered to Capt. Wilsey, of the barge Clinton, pack ages containing $14,700 in bills on the Farmers' and Ma nufactures' Bank of Pougheeepsie, but could not describe the precise denomination of those bills, some were $100 bills, and other* of less deaominations : witness put up some of the money in the packages, and tbe porter seal , ed those package*; witness counted all the money put up. Witness, in hi* cro**-examination, testified that he be lieved that there were $190'?, $50's and $00 bitls in the package delivered to Capt. Wilsey: but he did feel dis posed to swear that they were such bills, as he was con stantly making up such package*. He did not think he ' could identify any of the bills taken out of tbe package* referred to. Witness, after counting the money, he handed it to Mr. Jenkins, hi* assistant, to be enveloped, and after the bills were so enveloped, the porter sealed them and delivered them back to witness. ('apt. Jkromus Wilikt, of the barge Clinton, testified that he was the captain of the vessel which comes into 1 port at the foot of Murray street. The barge wa* laid up for repairs on the 13th of March last, the iron safe re maining in witness' office. Witness having seen putty I in the lock of the office door in the latter part of Febu ary, it was examined, and either a piece of sealing wax or putty was found in the lock. Witnes* wa* agent for the Poughkeepsie bank*, and received exchange for some of our city banks. At the time of the robbery, witness received six packages for the Farmers' and Ma nufacturer's Bank, from the Phenix ^Bank of this city, which,were handed to witne** by the Teller. They were I directed to Mr. Benjamin. Witness also received two packages for Mr.North, cashier ofthe Poughkeepsie Bank, from the Merchants'Exchange Bank, and deposited the eight packages in the iron safe in the barge, which wit | uess locked, and placed the key in his money drawer, which was also locked. Witness, after remaining on board the vessel for about an hour, went ashore for tha purpose of collecting a bill,returning in about 15 minutes, and after attending to some business on board, again went ashore for about half an hour?when witness re turned to boat about Ave o'clock, he got the barge under way to go up the river. This was on the 7th of April.? Witness delivered one of the packages to the Cashier of the Poughkeepsie Bank,and arotherto the Cashier of the Farmers' and Manufacturers' Bank of Poughkeepse. Wit ne*s did not deliver the other package*, as on the morn ing of the 8th of April, witnes* discovered that they had been stolen. A young man, a confident of witness, came and asked for tbe key of the office, and intimated that witness had not delivered some of the package*.? The name of the young man referred to wa* Cory. At this stage of the trial, the District Attorney desir ed Honeyman, Miller and Davis, impleaded with Park j iuson, to be brought into Court, which wa* accordingly done, when the District Attorney proposed to ask Capt. Wilsey if he had seen these prisoners before. Mr. Griffiis objected to the question, as no conspi racy had been proven. The enquiry wa* ruled out by , the Court. Krbkrt Cory was then called to the stand?He depos ed that he was clerk to Messrs. Cory &. Co., of Pough keepsie, owners of the barge Clinton. Witness was on board the baige on the 7tn of April last: law Captain Wilsey come on board on that day, with a package, which he brought into tbe office; 1 had the key of the money drawer and the office in my possession; the key of the safe was usually kept in the money drawer: on the Captain going ashore, I locked the office door: while he was absent, I had occasion to leave the vessel for a short period; the windows of the office were properly secured; the spar deck of the vessel was considerably encumbered that day by freight; after the barge left the dock, witness retired to rest in a state room. On arri ving at Poughkeepsie, Mr. Hall came on board of the barge, and witness got the key of the money desk, also the Key of the safe: witness observed at the time that < the clerk of the other bank must have been and rot hi* package; witness then proceeded to find Capt Wilsey, and asked him if any person had tfeen for packages: ' Captain Wilsey replied that no one had been; 1 asked the Captain that question in consequence of finding only i two package*in the safe. Officer Biro, on being called, deposed that he arreated Parkinson in August last, in Barclay street, as he wa* leaving a boat that plies between this city and New Bninswick; witnes* found money upon him. [Officer Bird wa* about to describe the money taken from Par kinson, when Mr. Oriffi* rose and objected to a de scription of the money being given: before stating hi* objections, however, the Court took a recess until 6 o'clock.] KVKNIK<1 ICIIIOit. I Mr. Griffi* roae for the purpose of stating hi* objec i tiom to the admission of any testimony which should set forth the description of money found in the possession of Parkinson at the time of his arrest, inasmuch aa the pro secution had not proven the precise character of the pro | party stolen ; therefore the presumption in law was that no felony had been perpetrated, and that Parkinson was possessed of his property in right of his possession. Mr. Whitino contended that it was proper to show that money was found in the possession of the aocuaed of the same kind as had been stolen, and that the finding of sueh money under the existing circumstances, was pre sumptive evidence of his guilt. In support of this posi tion, Mr. Wmiti.no cited authorities to show that a man coming out of a barn, and on being searched, corn or other property of the same kind as that contained in the premises, was found in his possession, it was presump tive evidence of his guilt; so also in the case of men em ployed to discbarge the cargo of a ship, consisting of sugar or other good*, and that in case sugar of the same description was found in the possession of the men so employed, although it could not be identified by the owner, it was still presumptive evidence of their guilt, anless the persons found in possession of such property could show how it came into their possession; and that in such as the present and other similar cases.it is incum bent on the accused parties to show how the property , came into their possession, and failing to do so, it is pre sumed that it was feloniously obtained; for instance, sup pose a person lost a certain ? um of monev, and that some time afterwards the loser meets with a $S, which he be lieves to be a portion of the lost property, and the pos ' sessor failing to show how he obtainea it, it i? presump 1 tive evidence that he feloniously became the possessor of the same. The District Attorney, Wm. M. Trice and Ogden Hoff man, Esq*., also advanced views of similar import. Mr. Uarrri* contended that the prosecution in the preaent case had not only failed to describe the property alleged to have been stolen, but were also unable to identify it. The objection* raised by the defence to the admissi bility of testimony on the part of the prosecution, in reference to a description or the money found in posses sion of the prisoner, was overruled by the Court. Officer Bibd accordingly proceeded with hi* testimony, as follows:-! searched Parkinson at the Upper Police Office, and found a pocket book upon him; it contained one $60 bill ou the Bank of Poughkeepsie, one $60 bill on the Farmers' and Manufacturers' Bank or Poughkeepsie, and one $ 10 bill on the Merchant*' Exchange Bank, of this city. Those now shown me are the same I took from the accused. Other money was found in his pos : session, consisting of bills, and gold and silver coin; the pocket book now shown, appears to be the one 1 found upon him; the pecket book and money that I teok from Parkinson, I handed to Justice Tavlor: I nest proceeded to Parkinson's house, in Woodbriege, N. J., which 1 also searched; I there met with a female who called herself Mts. Parkinson; on searching the house, I found in a bu reau one $60 bill ou the Bank of Potighkeepeie.ene $M? bill on the Farmer*' and Manufacturers' Bank of Poughkeep sie, one $10 bill on the Fulton Bank, one $ft bill oa the Merchants' Exc'ge Bank,one $10 bill on the Stat* B'k at N Brunswick, NJ,and 10 $10 bills on the b'k of Rahway, N. J.j I took the 10 $io bills to the Rahway Bank,and receiv ed for them the $100 bill on the Farmers' and Manufactu rera' Bank of Poughkeepsie, now shown. I made no further discoveries at Woodbridre, except ascertaining that other Poughkeepsie Bank bill* hart been exchanged, hut 1 did not suoceed in getting posa*ssion of any of them. I arrested Parkinson on tho 8th of August, and searched his premise* at Woodbridge the following day; ou the Monday following, I searched hi* shop in the rear of No i 18 William street; ho occupied it a* a looking glaia manufactory; there were two bed* in th? third story, and in one room I found aundry cooking uten nil*, fcc. On making a thorough search of the premiie*, I found $*J,336 76 concealed behind some panes of glass in a blind side window; there was a pocket book and a roll of hills enveloped in oiled silk and India robber cloth, also * tin canister; the envelopes now ahown me are the *ame that I found round the bill*; from their ap pearance at the time, I suspected that they had been buried, a* some sand and dirt adhered to them. Juatice Taylor sworn?1 am the magistrate who had charge of the case; the bills and articles now shown weie handed to me l>y the offioers who searched the premise* occupied by Parkinson; the total amoant of I'ough keopsie monev taken from the premise* of Parkinson, was $??!,OW. The balauce waa bill* on various banffc. Croit-examined?1 wa* not preaent at the shop in Wil liam street when the scarch was made; 1 have been in the shop, hut not on that occasion; f at first understood the shop we* occupied by Parkinson, but aftarwarda told that it waa jointly occupied by Parkin*on and Honey man. Officer BinD recalled -The money fftund in the shop consisted of $1,107 in bills on the Farmer*' and Manufac turers' Bank of Poughkeepsie, $#36 in bill* on the Bank of Poughkeepsie, $W in hills of various denomination* on other banks, and ftlfl 76 in ailver coin, contained in a tin canister. There were $10 contained in a tin box. At thia atage of the proceedings, the Court adjourned until to-morrow morning.

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