Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 28, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 28, 1845 Page 2
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;> ;\V YORK HERALD. Ni M \ot*k, Sundiy, Derciiibtr 4",IM5. !V? gotlutlona With Kn?Jttnd> In upite of the coutradtctiuua in several of the news , uegotMUM* with England have been auHpeuueu, we reiterate our conviction that such la not the (act. We have no r> :..-on.'.ble doubt of the statement that tiie two governments are now in the most friendly attitude 10 each other?and that it' the ne gotiations ure not favorably begun, they are in such a state of preparation, both iti London and Wash ington, as to be considered in the most favorable OJudltion lor early activity and eventual settlement, it no unloraeen difficulty interferes. We have reasons to believe, also, that these nego tiations will embrace the settlement of" the Oregou boundary, a? *ej[ a* some ne^ commercial re^ul^ tion *or increased cuxamerctal intewouiw between the two nation", in the articled breKdstulf^. This 11-1 point dm' !?< i U,-it of negotiation, us well as o! mutual 1<-:?i-1 ti.on, oo boih sides oi the water. Or the .. i tb. t'.-?e views we have not the ?lightc.-t doubt. No authentic denial can be made by the representative* or organs of either goveru men.t All the points of dilference may be settled in les? than tp.iee month*?yet they maybe protract ed lor years, undercertain contingencies. C?.:MPt.M- Tp.urs?The Press and the Bar ? The trial of Virgil Knapp, for the murder ol tarah F-c<- -r, con.'rnenced on Friday Ik t, and the same I .; ,-t which was enacted in the attempt to procurc a jury to try the case of Polly Bodine, has commenct ed ia this ease. Already there have been two or three panels of jurors exhausted in the attempt to procure twelve men who have not read the pipers, and formed an opinion as to the guilt or innocence of the accmed party. The probability is that the sh-rftr will be obliged to summon several more pa n-Is, before a jury, who shall be strictly an impnr tiil one, as the law now stands, can be obtained ? This will of course be attended with vast expense, besides the inconvenience it will cause to our citi zens in taking them away from their pursuits. A* the law is now administered, a man who has read the newspapers of the day, in which murders are recorded as soon as they happen, and has form ed an opinion either one way or the other, is incom petent to act as a juror, although he swears that his mind is unprejudiced, and open to receive further evidence. Now, iu tfoisciiy, where there are more than 1<>0, 000 papers printed daily, and read probably by 2iX?, 000 people, it is almost impossible to obtain a jury who hive not read t ie murder cases, ou which they may be summoned to serve as jurors. Anotherevil in car rying out this law, is that the most competent, be cause the most intelligent men, are incapacitated and excluded, and those ca^es, upon the termination of which depends the life of the accused, are com mitted to the judgmert of the most ignorant; for who but the most ignorant, are not in the habit dai ly of reading the pipers 1 The law, as it is, certain ly conflicts with the administration of justice, arid the sooner it is amended the better. It might have doue two or three centuries back, but in this day of cheap publications, it will not answer. It is behind the age. It generally happens, too, in those cases, that the members of the bar make it a point ot going out of the record, and make at;acks on the press. The reason of this is pretty obvious. For many years past, the bar, which was intended to have the law carried out, to act as assistants to the bench for the purpose of vindicating us majesty, has devoted its energies almost entirely iu attempting to clear of fenders of the penalties which they incur by their crimes, nntil it has become a settled principle, that an offender, no matter how enormous his crimes may be, can escape their penalty, provided he has the nece^ry means to fee members of the bar. Against this jierversion, the press has spoken loudly for yean, past, and hence the antagonism which ex ists b'.tween the bar and the press. The press, the great conservator of the people's rights, has been loud in its denunciations of this perversion of the law, and in return, it is abused by every puny legal aspirant in all the courts in the land. How long is this state of tilings to la:* 1 Will not the State Convention apply a remedy ? Inefficiency of the Police System.?The police systeinof New Yoik is entirely inefficient for the purpose of preventing crime; and not only is it in efficient, but it is actually a promoter of crime?for the want of having over it a supervising |>ower, or controlling head, to whom the subordinates ought to be accountable. As the system now stands, the officer* are ap pointed by the Aldenr.en and Assessors of the several ward*, to whom atone they are accountable, and on whom they are dependent for their berths What is the consequence ? Instead of being on the alert to detect thieves, burglars and other offenders, you may see every low porter house and rum-shop in the toveral wards, tilled wiiu these gentry, dis cussing politics, and forming plans and movements to promote the success* of those Aldermen and oth er oliicers ot the several wards by whom they re ceived their appointments, and on the election ot whom next April they depend to retain their si tuations. In the meantime, the vagabonds of our city have lull scope to practice their depreda tions every day, unobserved, and hourly breaches of the peace are occurring, while our quondam preservers of the peace and guardians of the city, are toasting their shins at the stoves in the grog shops, and conning over means to promote the elee lion of their candidates and defeat the wiil of the people. How long are the present abuses and corruptions tn the municipal government to exist* Will the eyes ot the people never be opened 1 We trust that tue next spring election will give a remedy. In deed, we have no doubt of it. Fashionable Boakdimo Schools.?From our hearts, w* pity the present late and future prospects, of the little creatures consigned to then : fashionable convents of vanity and ostentation. Is this educa tion, this fashionable boarding school system 1 If i t in, then, in our estimation, it is a bad syctem of bad education. It is a system of show and ex hibition, lrom beginning to end. The beginning is uh:>w?the first thing is a showy house, showy fur niture, showy carpets, showy dress?all this show being in id? voila, u " respectable establishment." Every future step is a vain idle show?the mouths ol the poor children ure fillrd with a show of showy words; they are taught to simjier about oxygen and hydrogen,and all " the concatenation of self-exis tences proceeding in a reciprocal duplicate ratio, which naturally produce a problematical dialoi ism;" then they ure taught to believe that excellence of all kinds consists in n show; arid thus, when the course of folly ia run through, they come forth upon the world mere shows, manufactured dolls and toys, tiu^ht to sneer .it all that is solid and sound > and to admire all that is glitter and show. The system is bad? it is showy, and attracts the wonder, and gets the sup|>ort of showy people; but it in the contempt and pity of all persons of sound sense and good understanding. Nkwspapir Chanok ?The partnership of Mor ris, Wiiltd iV Fuller, of the Mirror, has bten dis solved?the two former going out altogether, and the Utt-r, Mr. Fuller, assuming all the responhibil ity hereafter. We have heard that a Mr Clsson, the iton-in-law ol the President of the State Hank, will have an interest in the Mirror hereafter. Willis' letter* will still continue for a wljile?but what be comes of fleorge P. Morris we know not. Probably he will retire to CJnderclifl, and cultivate lyncpot try and healthy potatoes. * From Bt'ENos Avrk.v?The barque Mason Har ney, Cupt. Scott, was below with eight ?r ten days later nccouiiis than those received by the Falcontr, at Boston. Mock Jpstui Shops.?We earnestly direct the attention of the Mayor to the sw ladling and false pretence " operations" which are daily practiced at the " Tombs," by a set ol unprincipled vagabonds who hang about the police office and its vicinity, and who are well known an "X-native" marshals, ?? Peter Funks," "tkinninp," luwyers, and grey headed " niggers," acting us bail-masters lor these worthies. There is scarcely a day pisaes but what j a con.-tructive larceny i;i perpetrated; or, it' buei ness should b- dull and money short, a little forgery is resorted to, by way of pastime. The pow ers of the magistrates, in th:s particular, ap pear to be very limited. For these vagabonds can be teen every day, strutting in and out of the po'ice oilice like lords?also standing on the stoop, euquuing of *traugers their business; and they ' frequently obtain sums of money trom the unsus i petting stranger, under the pretence ot being oili , ot*rs or lawyers. The Mayor has the power of breaking up these nefarious operation*, by placing a policeman at the "Tombs," expressly to caution strangers igninst these marauders. But if that should tail, why, adopt the " banner," properly la belled with a cauuon to strangers. This " banner" was well applied, and worked to admiration among the " mock auction shops," and caused the majcri ty ol them to close their doors. The Mayor and Chief of Police deserve greut praise tor the efficiency and vigilance with which they have purified the city ot m?ny evils; and they would be able to do much more, but for the wretch ed imbecility of t.ie present Common Council. iNTCREffiro fao.M lUvri.?The barque llecla, Ca,'t. Hoyt, arrived last evening from Port au Prince, whence she sailed on the 7th inst. Our correspondent sends us some interesting in telligence. Ttir difficulties between the Dominicans and Hay tiens continued in full force. A French commer cial agent, residing at Cape Hayuen, had been or dered ofi" by the blacks, for acting as a sort of spy for the Dominicans. Not leaving immediately, he was marched down to the beach, and made to swim off to a Haytien man-of-war, on board of which he received a severe flogging This created some sensation, and may lead to the blockade of all the Ilayiien ports by the French. A steamer conveying information ot the occurrence, h-id been despatched to the French Admiral on the Coast, but had not returned on the (ich inst. Will not this affair afford an excellent opportunity for the French to recovsr their lost colony 1 Gouoh's Case.?Moilal Obliquity.?The case ! ol John B. Gough ulfords a singular prool of de praved moral feeling, of a confounding and inter mixing of right and wrong. In a word?of a gross moral obliquity, in a certain class ol society, which calls loudly for our honest and fearless animadver sion, as a public journalist. This individual, who, it appears, "out of his own tnouth," has been deceiving the people, preaching up temperance while he was accustomed to get drunk ; pending days and nightd together in houses of debauchety, while he pretended to be the pious pattern and teacher of virtue and morality. Strange as it may npp?r, this individual has enlisted "all the piety," both of the press and of the community, ia his favor. It is, iu fact, a singular spectacle?a moral phenomenon, worthy of exciting admiration, and of leading to enquiry. Here is a man cuilty of deception and vice of the lowest, filthiest character, a:id he assumes tke proud position of a moral tear her?talks of his dignity, hurls defiance and re- | proech upon those *ho relate his deeds and doings, and finds a strong party to support, encourage, de fend, and even applaud him! Now, however painful the task may be?subjecting us, as it not unfrequently does, to reproach and obloquy for our fidelity and truth?it becomes our solemn duty to act, in matters of public morality, like a Hoard of Health?to expose the danger of the spread of false principles, and to put, as it were, in quarantine, the pernicious conduct and doctrines which are evr struggling to sally forth from their hiding places, to spread moral devastation in the community. There is a class of rogues in every greit city, called receivers, or, in technical language, "fences;" and these men :-re by every police department, justly regarded as the most dangerous men in society? the main promoters of crime?step-ladders, leading hundreds to the grllows?and the cause of all the robberies, burglaries, thefts, and attendant assassina tions, which render great cu es like great ulcers in the body politic. These miserable wretches, who encourage and promote crime by the countenance and support they give to rogues, thieves, burglars, and pick-pockets, are not, however, the only " fences " There exists iu our community a set of moral "fences," or receivers, against whose pernici ous practices it is our duty to give public warning. These are the men who receive, countenance, and patronise a certain class of rogues, as in this mat ter ol Gough, and attempt to deceive the people, and confound all right ana wrong, by boldly assum ing 'o prove that a rogue is not a rogue?that u drceiver i? not a deceiver?that a drunkard is not a drunkard, and that a brothel lounger is a "nice, pious, good" mm. These rnoraJ "fences" form an absolute party and a powerful clique in American society; they are like the ?'Thu?;s" of Iudia, and till we now take the task in hand?have not been exposed and shown up as they deserve.. They are the more dangerous, becau-i * t. rv inoveunsusiiected and even highly honored in soei and under the garb of religion, they tain of ; ? :y and virtue, and are great supporters of "the Mited preaching" of what they call the gospel. Tney are jhe friends end supporters of "depraved respectability, mid re spectable depravity;" they hold up and prop up the rich miscreant, the high life swindler, tne clerical delinquent, the temperance drunkard; they "con sort with thieves, and are partakers with adulter ers," provided the criminals they support belong to their class, and favor their "cause"'?that cause being a clique of cant and hypocrisy, of men held together by ttie mesmeric attraction of mutual sup port, through thick and thin; who coin mom y, honor, and respectnbility by grave and pious show and cant, who stiect to groan at the shocking wickedness of their neighbors, and set themselves i:p as the ex lusive " good men, 'to the exclusion and utter damnation oTall sinners. These are the moral receivers, supporters and white washers of such men as Gough and Avery, and promoters of deep hidden crime, encouragers of centeel vice and pious iniquity; and they are a foul blot uoon the age?a moral ulcer in the commu nity?confounding the distinctionsbetween right and wrong, and perverting the moral sense of the iieople. They have had their reign, their full sway, for a long time; few have dared to o}>en their mouths against them; they have had a perfect monopoly of all religion, piety, and virtue; every body has been obliged to pay them, to court their favor, and fear their enmity. If any one dared oppose, resist or *X[>ose them, he was immediately an outcast, driven beyond the pale of society?an atheist, an infidel, an enemy of religion: for none possess religion or virtue but they. Thus they have held the rod oTterror and denunciation over society,and have.in the uarbot black-coated pi? ty and "solemn seriousness," exer cised an iron reign of moral terror in ihe communi ty. Hut their reign is nearly at an end?it is disco vered that religion is something different from their "piety"?that it has been abusetl and trodden to death by enemies who have pu( on its outward garb, and assumed its look* nnd appearance, as a mere mask, to build up a a power in socie ty, to make money, to get honor and respectability, to pructice villany, and to deceive mankind. It is their txprit rfu rorpt which leads them to counte n.ince and hold up the evil deed? of such men as Gough and others. It is our duty to expose the moral perversion, this moral obliquity of judgment, and to show up the real guilt of these ??fenrrt"? these patrons of ru ned reputations and whitewash es of detected cheats On then- principle*,and according to these viewe, Carnp and Wilk?* were wrong in concealing, us th?-y did at first, the delinquencies cif (rough?Hnd Hale and Iittil**ck, in Mil! attempting to paM off such it creature lor a sunt?a Christian?a |ieree cuted man. Naval.?The U. S. store fhip Lexington, Com niHnder Ellison, arrived off the Hook yesterday evening, neventeen days from Pensacola. All well. Population of Mlrhlgan. I H|l) I84A Kail return* 312,367 304,4HS 212 387 Increase in five yearn 01,918 Hint* at St. Cr.Atit ?The large steam tannery ot K. Moore te Co., in the village ol Ht Clair, ha* been burnt. \ considerable quantity of leather wm comumnl, making the total loif about $3,000. Home day* before, a itwellina-houio owned by Wm. Cox, and occupied by Daniel (lurney, wm entirely consumed, wiU the furniture.?Dtlroit siitrrtiter. Anothfr Fortunate Rkscpb.?We learn from I Captain Barstuw, of the packet ship Cambridge, arrived yesterday, Irom Liverpool, tlmt he fell in with u wreck at *ea, and rescued thirty-two hiimun l beings from a watery grave. The following is the extract relative to th'" oc j currence, from the log book of the Cambridge Dec. 'J.Ird, in lat. 41 43, Ion. bn SJ, 9 o'clock, \ M., saw a kail uu our weather bow, about eight mile* distant ?wind west - then a mow ?torm canu on. When it defi ed oil, observed she had o siguul of distress 11; iu{? 1 changed our cours *, and came ui> to her by twelvo. She proved to bo the baiq'ie Lord Lyndoch, Captain Fair mouth, of and fur London, eleven day* from St. John's, with timber, water logged. Took oil' the crew, tluity two in number. The oaique win full of wa'er, fore and mizon musts gone, main top mast gone oif the cap ; the cabio and toreeastln were entirely washed away, and the whole ship's company were living in tho long' boat. At 4 P M., we had succeeded in getting all the crow, (about onohalf of whom w ere disabled) and most of their clothing, ou board our ship, and left the wreck in a sink iug ktate. Thus, our packets prove of great value in a hu mane point of view. This is the filth or sixth ves sel that has been fallen in with, in the last few years, by our packets : and swells the list of the rescued to upwards of two hundred. Kxplosio* ok the German Opkka?More Par ticulars ?Signor Pogliani called ou us yesterday, statiug his wish to correct the statement of Signor Palmo, which apppeared in our paper the day pre vious, and which Pogliani considered a9 injurious to his character. The following is Signor Pog. ham's statement:? The proceed* for the tint week's par lormunce of th* German Opera, were $li39 74 Of this in nay, Sig. Palmo expended liom the tfth of December to the 13th intt *j8S jO Money received by Sig. Pogliani, from Sig. Palmo, to pay the week ly expenses of the company (009 35 $117'J 75 Balance due the Company at the end of the first week, by Sig. Palmo. . , $50 00 Signor Pogliani, in answer to the statement made by Signor Palmo, that he had advanced about $600 (S60i> 25cts) to him, yet unaccounted lor, replies that he (Pogliani) furnished some days since, u list containing the names of persons employed in the theatre, with the amount paid them and their re ceipts for the same. By this statement, it was shown that Pogliani had paid the choruses, or chestra, etc., #fil0 49 cts?leaving a balance due him of $1 24 cts. Tins statement was shown to Win. Boucher, tirstte?ur, F. Meyer, first basso, and A. B. Hotie, attorney for the Company, who signed a paper certifying to its correctness. I Pogliani has shown this paper and the list of j names to Palmo, in presence of Boucher and Sig. ; Attmelli, the treasurer, and Palmo acknowledged ' that the account was correct, and was so well sa- | tislied, that he gave Pogliani the balance due him, ($1 24 cts) and took his receipt therefor. .vloiis. Pogliani further states that he is willing to j furnish a list ol the persons employed by the Ger- j man Opera Company, and the amount of money paid | to them, and thus exonerate himself from all the charges prefcrrt d against him by Signor Palmo. So mucti for the first week's difficulties?now for the second:? The proceeds of the second week's perform ance, were . $400 00 This money wis received by Signor Palmo. Mons. Pogliani received none of this money, but it was retained by Palmo, who as yet has luruished no statements concerning i's expenditure. Thus much for tin- quarrels of the (Jerman Open. We still think they might rest ea?y now. They all got something but the poor printers, who were shaved completely. Tlit-at rlcala. Park ? A discriminating anJ lather select audience assembled last night at tbe Park, to witness the last re presentation oftbe "Bohemian Girl.'* The opera was fas successful as inual, and many of tbe songs were loudly applauded. To-morrow evening the grand romantic opera of " Amilie, or the Love Test," will be performed i for the first time by the Soguin troupr. This opera was highly successful on its representation some years sine* at tho National, and we doubt not will be received with favor at this time. The evening's entertainment con cludes with the drama of the "Old Soldier," in which Mr. Bass made such a "hit" on a former occasion. Bowery Theatre.?Last evening the versatile John R. Scott, who plays anything well, from Macbeth down to Captain Copp, appeared as the rugged, rol licking Don Caesar, in the irama of "Don Co>sar de Ra' xan." It was a very rich performance, aril drew down tremendous peals of applause from the whole houso.? After this, the "Ruffian Boy," in which Mr. Clarke ap. posted as Duval, waj played, and the evening closed with the drama of the "Planter and his Dog," in which Messrs. Cony and Blacchard, and the wonderful dogs appeareJ. To-morrow evening, Bannister's fine national drama of "Putnam" is to be played, together with the druma of "Krnest Maltravers." Thk Kkans.?Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kean commence an exgagement to-morrow evening at the Chesnut street Theatre. Philadelphia. They have played here to the most brilliant and enthusiastic audiences which the Park ever held, and by their extraordinary abilities, and artis tical delineations el character, have created a love for tne legitimate drama whicli will undoubtedly be perma nent. They make their drbui in Philadelphia in Tallord's classic play of " Ion," in which Mrs. Keau captivated the hearts of her auditory in that city some years since Their re urn to this ci'y is anxiously looked for by all play-goers, w hose curiosity has been excited by the an nouncemuiit of Shakespeare's " Richard 111 which is to be produced en the Tth of January at Old Drury, in n style ol unprecedented magnificence and splendor. TxMn.KTon.?This great vocalist will give his first Conceit in Philadelphia to morrow evening, utthe Musi cal Fu-.d llall. He will sing a number of the most popu lar ballads and melodies in the language, and will no doubt be greeted by an overflowing bouse. Alexander.?This popular necromancer gave his last exhibition in Philadelphia at the Chestnut street Thea tre, 1 st evening. His cntertainmen * have Itcen most attractive. City Intelligence. SfLr.-'Oiu Steam Boat L\in?:k.?The monster steam er Oeorge Washington, three hundred and forty l^et long, foity feet beam, seventy-five feet wide, including guards, and ten feet hold, will be launched at ten o'clock on Tuesday morning, from the shin yard of Mr. Wm.ll Brown, foot ol Twellth street, JL K. She will have eighty inch cj linders. monster pieces of ma chinery, and a twelve toot stroke This steamer is the 1 at t;est in the world, and will probably tie tbo most mag nificent. We understand that her inteiior arrange ments will surpass those of any steamer now afloat. All who can, ought to see this la'inch. Launch ok tiik Roher Williams.?A fine steamboat, called the Roger Williams, was launched from the yard of Moi-r-. Burtis it Morgan yesterday morning. She is aOO feet long, 'J7 J in breadth, 9 feet hold, with a 44 inch cylinder, ami II feet stroke. She is to be commanded by Captain B K. U'oolsey, and i. to run between Newport and Providence. Post OrricK 'MPOMiRxat*.?A lndy complains to us, ttiat having occasion to deposit some letters utthe ladies' window ot the Po*t Office, one of the clerk* was exceed ly rude in hi* deportment toward her. She asked him " whio the next packet sailed ?"' to which he replied in a veiy *urly tone, " Wo don't keep the run of the pack et*." And upon her hnnding him an unpaid Utter for Kngland, he very unceremoniously threw it out of the window. There i* a mode of imparting information without giving uffene*. T. e f'o?t Office clerk*, as a ge neral thing, ma very gentlemanly men, and we are sorry if one of an opposite character has got among them. Fru. OvrRRBo*D.?On Friday afternoon a pa."enger on board one ot the WillamMmrgh terry boat*, fell over board and would probablv hove buen drowned had it not been for the iissixtance of a policeman, who jumped al ter und rescued him. ht- inoK. ot 81 *TKr? Iii.imi ? Mr. Daniel Van Duzer, a respectable citizen, and an old resident on Suteii Inland, commiced stlicilu yesterday altemoo'i, in one of his own out building*, by shooting himself No cause is aligned for this melancholy ev,in'. Mr Van l)m?r was much esteemed by all In* neighbors and acquaintances. Coronkh's Orricr, Dec 'J??The Coroner wa? called to hold an inque?t at 54th (.tree and Bloomirigdale road, on the body ol William Patten, a mitive of Ireland, *6 yean of age, who wai ken ping up Christmas eve, by falling dawn a fight of staiii, und was mortally hurt, which caused hi* death this morning between I t and II o'clock. The Coroner will hold an inqusst to-day. Also, on the body of Klirabetu Go'lirey, (wile of hte phen Oodfrey.) '2H year* ol ago, born in Lugland, who was found l.y her husband this inorninir, laying on the floor, quite dead. Tho Coroner will : old au inquest at 01 James street, this forenoon. Movement* of Trstvellera. Yesterday's ar rivals were somew hat more c*tensiva than have, hitherto been recorded, There are, at the Amkm John JefTers and family, Boston ; W. r. Wilkeness, N. C.j A. H Oreen, do.; VV. Hewitt, do: J. H. Austin, Phila j John Rockwell, Norwich, Ct.; 8. Mar cy, Washington City; Louis Marvin, Ky.; Cha* Blew hard, Boston. Airoa. ? Klijuh White, Oregon Territory; J. I). Dana, N. H.; M, Hansom, Albany: R. W Calah, W Oibhs, Cept. Wait. Boston; H. Dam la, Cincinnati; H. James, Alliany; M. Thel , Washington; W. II. Tiffany, N. Y .; K. W. Winn*, Burlington, Ueo Lewis, Phila ; M Hoi lrtiid, Norwich; Kobt Oreenw, Piovidenca ; D. Prawl, riilicctoti; K Walker, Htoningtnn Citt.? David Kershaw, lieo ilegshaw, Boston; K. I'ost, N. J.; J B Solomon, Phila.; O. Fearing, N. C ; K. C. Uoker, ronghkeapsle. Fa*w?i.ii H. Tomlirison, Bridgeport: P. 0 Calhoun, do.; (J. W Cine, Fishkill Landing; 11. r'.ugone I) bble, Washington l o; J. Young, Phila.; J. Holhrook, Boston; J. B. Msiliiey, Penn ; W. H. Ilowe, Baltimore; J Derail xjr, N. y. Olobb-David P. Hkatts, Naw CJannva, J. W. War burton, N. F. How tan,*-J. W. Adam*, Htonington; Asa Kddy, Troy; J. M. Valk. Flushing, Dr. Benson, Newport, Me ; J. J Adain*, Boston; M. Unison, Hartford, Mi Oilmore, I'hiU.;.Chas Pisaro, Baltimore; E. 8. Wolsy, Milton. Thi Ulack. Millers?A Xkw Fanaticism ? We published, some duyw ago, under the bead of "brook lya Intelligence," an account of the terrible fanati cism a&d delusion ol a number of deluded Miller He*, who had attached themselves to a kind of "Miller redivivus"?a negro who, it seeme, has taken upon himself the cloak of deception, which Miller has, by his own public announcement, cast away. We there stated that the negro had b.-en placed in durance vile by the police of Wiilianis burgli, and that some papers, containing his preten ded revelations, had been found upon him. We have been favored by a gentleman to whom we are, therefore, much indebted, with a sight of thete papers, and have examined them, to see it, perchance, they might contain anything strange or new to lay Before our readers. In thu research we have been disappointed. The pjckag*? placed be lore us, consists of a quantity of loose slips of dirty paper, on which is.written, in a tolerably good hand, but in miserable orthography, a great number of va-1 rious texts, or passages of Scripture, thrown to gether without any apparent order or design. Pre ceding the whole are the following rhapsodies, which this second edition of Father Miller calls an Expo sition of tile Book of Revelations: William J Hodges Richard P Taylor Heury Hanford Elizabeth 'Parlor Thru Saet ths Holy gott. When /0U want to think 7 , Vii i . mu- "rite t0 y?u on" bring to your mind ! /*v?, !? wr',e 10 ,he ?pirit all logtlUtr. ih! M fM Ch0,eD mo to th* jp?r?7. The Lord hat given me Brother Heiiery fn- a h,lP cA?n*? ,nesaSe 14 from god to prepair the children for a a mouX ua"" * D??k Br?ther "taer? fa to b? ?.Lord has taken the Burden ofl" from Sitter Tavlor and will lay it on Hroth?r Hun/urd The Lord has given Brother Henery in Sitter Taylor ? tt'od became Hr did rective Arr nitna?e. This Book is the Contents of the Little Book that waa eaten which the inesenger give John in vitian. This is for a sign and wonder To the world I he ?1rful au'1 raake 8 ?>?? record. I he Burden of Prophecy \t an me. We shall have to Buler much i?er?ecutian from the world and the profesed Church, for thty proffes to know therefo? P?W?r ol *od the holy ghost, therefore god will deny them when there fears Coma upon them?they have seeked the honour of the world and now they shall have the punishment of the world? Saith the Hol???? f,"ured out on the inhabitants-Thus baith the Holy (Jhost amen?and amen. ?i ThU ,hat ' ?l>eal* i? not of thia world but the world to Come, and the new Je.uialem.

The bow was seen, his head represents this Lanirunire wich is a sign to the Children?his face as the Sun?i^a glorious Sight to the children?his feet as pillars of fire is a destruction to the wicked-thit mesenger w'll ." r form the work?when he cries with a loud voice as wken a lion roars. Then shall appear the sign of the Son ot man in heaven-This mesinger is michaefthat shall stand We shall be cought up Crst Before the tirn of the son wmTentuXowwh?en~*ndit " C1?8e ^-tb8Lord first, chap of revelation. Al>Kel i? theJflrgt v,?rs was Elijah the prophet the mesedge was the advent doctria the seven chuiabes of Asia have an Exclusive application to this time and cm brae the churches throughout the world, the seven spi rits before his throne u the beeth of the Lord tent lorth tbe?book of reveUtioiu!'1 *** b??k " U'e t:xPosition of this book will be a lelt behind for them that do re main. he has ben a prince cence he was born in Bethio ham until he was crowned king Oct SOth nt 8, o'clock } } l}!,d now *lnR of k?n<s. these kings are those ho sh II reign under him '/hii hook will not be printed by us but by others after we are taken up for iheir en struction. 1 he.h?8 C0.ra! with c,ouds thc?? cloudi are i *d f0'.'rty fou' th0?'">d that went up with turn at his Attention; these are the hundred and goetif thousad that folow the lam wether soever he And he came with cloudt on the twentyeth of Ojto ber t Le thousand eight hundred fourty four ? and every eye shall tee him and that will be after the cecond rezertectiun. Eight virt Thit it tho Father that tpeekt. Tenth vi.11 The Lords day. this is the day on wich Jesus aroto from tho dead, the voice that John heres was tho Holy Goat from the Father. 11 vir Alpha and Omega, thit it the Father and Son And what thou teest write in a book, and thit is the book, and send it unto famelet ^ And these churchei are seven diferent Epbnsit. thit it. JmylDa~, ,hi* 11 Duckert. Pergamot. thw Cistar Minors. Thyatera. this ia Chitingtons. Sardit. this it Nights. Philidelphia, thit it liimose*. Laodicca. thit it Brother Millers virs 17 And when i saw him i fell at his th? ? i Za?s ^vlleu the no?el came ?uJ 8?v? mo the mcspga, and battise me with tlie language. And. ^!e lad? hi* r't0 hand upon me saing unto me fear not. i have the kees of Hell and of death ; the kees it power over death and the grxve. to me Wril9 the thiDg< which thou hatt teen ; thit was An<i unto the Angel of the church in Smyrna write ,n 8,n(>'rn?r U !,rother Dockert family. r h1er mOD those thing which thou thalt tTS ritSw* c*" " """" be thou lafeful and I will give you a crown of life. H v he that oyeicometh thall not be hint of the te I mnU?, i, p,eC0!11'<leath " 8fter tha great judg ment day. li y Purgamus. this is Citter Minor's larri vUhontftPa* antapatt wat bro her Gorgutew v Thy?tir?- thi* '* ^hitington family. I T ?!??'' Jesibel is Jacobs Day Star A'STSUgSSt"-"" "" "? "? ?26 V and to him that overcomot, i will rive Dower over the nations, these are they that obtain transla Ho?yVc?st.' WiU tim the moruin8 ,tw- thi? ? the 3 ch I v Sardes. this is Brother Nights family a v be watcnful and strengtban the things that re main for I have not found thy works perfect. J.T iu;r^b,erther?lor8 thou hast resieved and nn? ?, T u ? f?," *nd reP??t. if thoir lore thou sbalt not watch I will come on the as a thief and theu shaft not know what hour i will com upon the. 7 y Philidel. phia, this is Himeses family. He. this is the Lord Jeset Ciist, the Son o( Ood 9 v Synagogue of Saton. Thit it Snow and hit follow ?,r,i ;:T Laodiceus. thit it Brother Millert lamelv Behold I stand at the dore and knock, that is the holv go?t. t ch 9 v Though wast slain thio was Jesns. Us tnesfl are The translated. And hast made us unto our Uod kings and priests and we shall reign on the tarth. I nis reign is during tho thousand yiera. ta v Lamb that was slain, And Jesus is the limb that was slain. Elders these Uders are tha twelve Patrickarcht and twelve Apostle*, ch ?: vi 1. Seels, that it contield Irom the mind. The book of Ivevilations. ch" : vir 1 Winds,thit it fourtpiritstlmt Saton has, J virs Angel, thii is a mesage from Christ. Seel of the living <iod. This. Hecf it tho Holy Oost. J v After this I beheld and low a great multitude v, Men no mau cou Id nornber of all nutions ami kindreds and people and tuugs. Stood before the throne and before tho Lam. clothed with white 'obes and palmngs in their handt, ' i his groat number is the Rcsirected out of the ffoinel dispensation. b <??'?? These have already arose from the dead. Me. this is Brother Hodges Brother Tailor and Citter i ailor home the meshenget came to. On Thurtdav No vember the 20, betwene S and 9 O'clock P. M. And en dow'l us with power from Ood, to understand mitteryt. Klders, this Elder ia tho Apottle Petlre. Throne, thit throne it in Edon the paridite of Ood. whare the trans luted are. Temple This Temple 1a Oodt hout in witch are many mantions. He, thit ia the Lord Jetut Chrut H ch vir I And when hehad open.l the seventh Seel ? their wat silance in hoaven about the space of half an hour. He, thit it Je.ut Chritt, Seel, thi, i( the teventh while* 8,lanca that It intettetion will ceecj for a 'i v Angel'. tlie?e Are Knock, Joli, Noah, Elijah, Mo?e?, Uiddioa, Hampton. Stand hetord ttie throna, Trumpet. It will be perceived that the lever to pet in motion the minds of his followers, is the very same Miller u?d, viz: the animal (right and excitement produ ced by the expectation of an immediat-j advent, when all who become Millerites will be waved, (for with them that Hlone is essentially faith,) and all who join them not will perish. Jt is in fact a new gospel, viz: " Believe Miller and his preachers, and you will be saved." This negro adds only some supplementary excitements to this doctrine, by pre tending to posseM, for himself, supernatural know ledge and powers, just as Joe Kiinth and the Mor mons do. Wnat strange infatuation! During the last twenty years, probably twenty new revelations, or religions, or different kinds of fanaticism, hsvt? sprung up and died away in the United States ? Mormonism has been the longest to live and strug gle?but ihey will all pass away. Mrs. Thomas v?. Gov. Thomas, or MARYt.ANn ? The proceedings in this case were continued on the 24th instant, belore the jury impanelled in the Superior Court, at Richmond. No counsel appeared in behalf of ex-On?ernor Thomas The witnrm?ei examined in be half of Mr*. Thomas, ware Mr* flan, Carrington; Mr*. Cotke, ol Cumbeilaiid; Mr. Hichard Ora*on, of Mary land; Dr. Wm Tyler, of Frederick city, Md.; Mr Rahert Taylor, of Lexington, Vn ; and Mo?*r*. J R. Andumon and Patton. of thi? city. After a f?w remark* from the counsel, M???n, Lyon* and Taylor, the statement of Mr* Thoma*, on which she gro.ind* her appliration to the legislature for a divorce, wm* submitted to the jury. Without retiring from their box, and with the evidently manifeited ?ympathy of the large aaiemhlage of *pecta tor* pr?*ent, they returned a verdict affirming the truth of thn atatement of Mr* Thomaa, and amtaining the charge* made by her against her huihand, Kranci* * Thomas. Tho rccord of the proceeding* wa* then or* dared to be certified, with a vfew to their presentation to the legiilature?and the oourt adjourned. ?Richmond JCnfiM'rrr. I Brooklyn Iutrllt{(viire. I AxutHia Ao*?;*tii?? iw " Th? city of I Brooklyn ha* lor several weeks inn mart# the tiie | atre for exhibition* ?l a ?emi-i>o!?tiohiracter, hi.vi:ig for their Mpnriul object the form >tion of Owtniti Clntii, tinier the naiua and title ol " Accumulation Sorietin." Th? priucipal leaders in this movement are said to be Ku^likhtneu, formerly belonging to <'hartist organiza tions, who profess *o ardent a desire to improve tho con dition ol people on thu aide ol the Atlantic, that they ad vertise tor subsc iptions to their common stock, am) g ve notice tint applica'iou will be n.tile to the Legislature of the Slate for a charter to authorize such proceed insv an thai! ba deemed iequate for the welfaie of thoae * lie may become converts to their faith. There it a possibi lity that, in their particular viewa. they may not be niis taken ; and we cannot entertain the belief that their ulte rior purpose* are other than honest, patriotic and proper. It, neveitheless, appears very lingular that project* ol *uch alleged importance are not mooted in place* pos sessing greater uuinetical lore* among ultra radical* than the city of Brooklyn can boast of; and it herealter may become a question ol' some maguitude to ascertain how and in w hat manner ao many dignitanea of tho place have beeD induced to accept of honoraiy, official uui profeisionul appointments connected with the associa tion Deaths in Baooai-rw.?There were twenty deaths in Brooklyii last week, of which eleven were children and nine adults. Only one death was by consumption. Rti.ioious Mattkhs.?The Rev. Luther Lee will preach a Methodint aermou at Classical Hall, iu Wash ington street, at hall past ten o'clock this morning?and at the same place tho Rev. Geoige Scott ia announced to deliver an addres* in the evening. At the Baptist Church, in Nassau street, the anuual meeting of the Brooklyn TlMl Society will take place, when several speeches and orations, of an interesting character, are expected to be delivered. A DisTtnouiiHto Visitor.?The Hon. Mr. Jarnagin, of the United States Senate, from the all potent Stale of Tennessee,visited tho Navy Yard in this city yesterday, and was received with all becoming respect by the au thorities of the place. Police liittiltljclictt. Dkc. U7.?Harie Stta/ing?Mi William Alburtis, re siding at Eastchestar, We*tche9ter county, had ttolen lrom hi* stable, on the JSth of Iti. October, a flue sorrel horae, a good family wagou.also two set# of harness, valued in all, at nearly $i00 Mr. Albuiti* received a letfer, a short time since, from tho thief, stating that he had stole the horn* and wagon, and would pay hitn the value as soon a? possible. Captain Dill, of the lat *ard, received information, yesterday, that this young man, who stolen the horse, was in town, and was expected to go to the po6t olH.?e for a letter; consequently ho posted one of his efficient officer*, W. Darly, at the post elHee, yesterday morning, ut si o'clock, when the fourth man who enquired fur letters, was the very chap they want ed He was immediately "pulled," and taken to the chief's olBoo, and gave his name ai Leonard C. Parker Upon being confronted by the chief, he acknowledged the robbery, and stated when and to whom he bad sold the horse and wagon, for the sum of $H0. He is a young man, and been occupied in peddling book* around the country ; he had a room in a lodging house In Franklin square?the officers searched it, and examined his trunk, when they found a dark lantern, and several tools, such as ure used by burglars. He was committed by the Chief of Polico, for examination. Etcaped from the Houie of Refuge.?Richard Itikeman was caught yesterday, in the act of going to j New Bedford, having got hit advance, and all ready fora 1 whaling voyage. Locked up by Justice Osborne, to be ? sent back to his old quartan. Charged with Burglary.?Bob Riner, an old black rat- : cal, was "pulled" lust night by Captain McOrath, he be I mg ,an accomplice of Antouia, who was arrested last ! Tuesday for breaking in the cellar door of the house 1 No. 415 Pearl street kept by Mr. Wood. Antonia says Bob broke off the padlock, "and dat was <le way doy got in." Locked up by Justice Osborne for examination Robbing a Friend.?Mary Mead alias Conklin, was or rested yesterday by officer Buckley, of the Fifth wnril, for stealing female clothiug worth $1,60 j ulso took from a trunk ^G,78 in money, belonging to Jane Read, who lives in a miserable "deu" in the rear of No. !>0 Leonard street, opposite Julia Brown's old mansion. Locked up for trial by Justice Drinker. The Effect! of the " Polkii."?Mr. Thomao E , a | geritlewui of the bon ton, uiarriad a lovely crt-atuie u few month* ago/by tho name of Miss F.mily O ; they enjoyed the society of each other to their heart's con tent, until last Friday night, when a gr nd eruption took Place. Itappears that Mr and Mrs K. visited ono of tho I fashionable soireet on Friday evening, and tripped it merrily around on the l'ght fautastic too, both in the highest spirits imaginable, when Jo! to the nmP7.e ment of Mrs. ? , who should she sue bat her dear Mr. 7 . who was one ol her former beaus, and of wLom she had learned to dance the "Polka!" and falling buck upon her old reminiscences, he bowed?she acknow ledged the solute?he laughed, she smiled, wlieo tie po litely asked her to dance the Polka Mrs. E , forgetting she was under the control of her butband, accepted the invitation. Mr. E , observing this manceuvro from the opposite side of the room, laid buck to ico how the matter would terminate. The music struck up tho "Polka," when off started Mr. W and Mrs. E full tilt, throwiug themselves about in all the move- ? mentn of tho lovely dance. Thin waa carrying a joke too far, thought M. ? , who immediately stepped out ol the room to take a drink to jive him courage, when he quickly returned, cocked and primed for all who stood in his way. He entered the room boiling with rage, and saw Mr. W with his arms around the waist of his wife, in the cose of the " Tolka ? Bliuded with rage he immediately seized her by the tho neck, aud begiin to " Polk-her" over tho head with his fi.it. Mrs! p screamed und fainted, which caused a general faint?several ladies down on the faint w^t couid'nt come to time." However, the other gentlemen stepped iii, and separated Mr. E? from his wife, but not being able to alla> tho excitement,were compelled to call in the aid of a member of the ?' star" ward, which re sulted in Mr. E being conducle 1 to the station house lor the aisaull'and bittory on his tvife. Mrs. E not feeling hko having the whcle affair nlaxoued forth in the newspapers, consented to withdraw her complaint, and Mr. E was released from " limbo." Thus this comical Affair ended. 1-arceny?M ary Jane Lawrence wag caught in the act of stealing a pair of diawers and a petticoat, worth $1, belonging to Elizabeth AlcLane. No. 143 An thony street. Locked up lor trinl. Th* Mitilia Kine Collector ^hrfated.?Joseph Gulick, the rxiliiia line collector, levied on some goods belong* ing to a poor laborer at No. 01 Anthony btreot, and not being sati'fud with distressing these poor creatures to satisfy a miserable militia fine, he must commit an out ragoous assault uud battery on the man's wife, who had but just left a b d of sickness. He was arrested yes'et day on thi* charge, and held to bail by Justice Taylor in >300, to appear at court tor trial. Rellgluus Intelligence. The seventh of the course of Sonnoni to the Young now being delivered in tho P. E. Free Church of the' Holy Evangelists, (Vandowater, betweou I'earl and Frankfort streets,) will be pleached thii evening, by the Rev. Dr. Whitehouso. A sermon will be preached in the Church of tho Ascen sion, this evening, by the Rev. 8. L. Southard, in aid of thei building of a Floating Church on the North lliver. ihe second of the course of sermons on the Duties of Parents, will be delivered this evening, by Rev. Wm. Morri?, in tho Church of the Redemption, in Sixth streets, I etween Second and Third avenues. The Rev Henry Anthon, D. D., Rector of St. Mark's Church, will preach to the Young, in tho Church of tho Epiphany, in Stanton atreet, between Essex aud Norfolk streets, this evening. The Ri:v Isaac P. Labach, will preach at the " Anglo American rree Church of St. tieorge the Marty" No ?100 Broadway, this evening. The tenth anniversary of tho Sabbath Scholars' Mis sionary Association, connected with the Pearl street (nurch, will bo hold thin evening, at 7 o'clock Ad dresses are expected from the Rev. Dr. Tyng Rev B W. Chidlaw, and from the Pastor, Rev. Chas. H.'Read. The Rev Thomas Mallaby. having resigned the Rec torship of Trinity Church, Athens, has accepted a call to the Rectorship of Trinity Church, Plattiburgh, Clinton county, N i The Rev P. P Kidder, having relinquished his charge ol Zion Church, Avon, has accepted a call to the Itec I Christ Church, Albion, Orleani couuty. .u o *.'UJ ?!, ?,'rinily Church, Geneva, have elected the Rev. John Williams, of Schenectady, to the Rector ship of that parish, made vacant by the resignation of the I Rtv. Mr Cook, and hit removal to Naw Haven, Conn., w(L?r? M has become Rector of St. Paul's Church. The Rev Daniel McManus has accepted the Chaplaln | cy of Jort Oibson. I .uTh0r Jo!>.?,^*an ,ha* acceP*-?d a call to the Rector ship of St Paul s Church, Henderson, Ky. The Rev. Mr. Penny, who went out with Bishop South ? 8 * missionary, has been obliged to return, on ac count of ill health. He arrived at Boston a few days since, in I vessel direct from Constantinople. Snbbntli Kvcnlng Leitnrei. R*v Dr. Mason will lecture in the Pre byterlan Chuich, cornerof Madison and Oovemeurstreets, on the ? nflcnceof ? irtitious Literature. ???e1 D.? Yvel' of Fi,ion c;?lleK?. will deliver a lee vlf.i, r/^V"n*J twelfth iu the course,) in the i^eith Dutch Church. Rev Dr. Forsyth will deliver tho recond lecture in the course on the Jews, m Dr. McKlroy's Church, corner ot Grfind and Crosby street#. Rev. Dr. Tyng will addres* the Sabbath School Mit not ary Association, in the P,-arl street t htireh i-irT,A,,%Te,r.wm *vo th0 >?? ?' ^ course of lectin -s on the W aldensos, in tho .Market street Chuich ? Dr. I ise will lecture this evening in tho barcUv stieet unurca. ' ; MATTKRs?KAYnrEvir.r.E, Arks, Dec 8th-Our Circuit Court lv.? l?. en n hoie for two weeks past The last weak there has !i( en RurrVnl |o'n* 'n the crlminsl line John Burnett w jq sentenced to b j hung on tho Irt'h inst tor the murder ot Jonathan Selhy. rt.os Bridge wood ftre yean in the penitentiary, for the murder of I hn Fiee in Evansville, in this county, in Apr,I lg*t. c m Hnds" fm '1 ?0yT"in,ll? l,on't*htfBry, tor hor.e Healing Milton Bieadlove, one year and ten months in the poM teiitiary, lor stealing tweuty-fivo Punts! There Jims to ru,"is'h V ? ?," tt,B 1,4rl of (,,,r ?iti/.en* 1 v mi rvii ? u V?" 0| ,hr 'H,ld "'?) >r* coitnin sLm HV * .?U. m,,,t v,K0ro,lv|> 'i'ho i herokce* I,re,?n! There are sumo twelve r .l! i treaty and old settler parties on this side of the hue whither they have fled lor protection. Oen. rtrtiiKkfe hrn ontnicied for provisions forf eding them hero f r the present hxtPNstvK ItonnBP.r ? John J Kinn^v, of \V< n ton, Mo , whs robbed on the 12t.h in-t, in thfl rlny time, at or iieur Linn, Osugn county, Mo., whilj on his way from Weston to thia city, ol $17 WM), in hank notes. He offers a reward of >ft,000 for the recovery of the mo ney. He had his inoaey in ? belt around his body, but during the day tb? tielt c.ime loos.i, ?nd, insUml of i?. fastening it around him, he withdrew it liom his person and deposited it in his sadrilo li ^s, s>'d p|Hr,,,i his sad dle-hags in an open buggy. This occurred at the <)?ago river, about ten miles we?t of Linn, on the J> ff'.<rson City road At Lion he (topped about three-quarters of an hour, and at n house three iniles thij side of Linn ha discovorod that his saddle-bag., |,ai1 !)<!0tl cu, Bn,|'hlg money stolen. He hm no clue whatever to the robber but supposes some one must have followed him f,om Westou, who knew he hail a large amount of money iu hi* poMetnoo. ? St. Louis Hep , Dtc. 17. THIHD ROIT1UN HOLIDAY HERALD. The Uilrd edition ot tlie .lunual PUtrial Hrruld, with over one hundred splendid and spirits! engravings, is now ready for delivery It ia one ct t? beUthiugsof the kind ever published in this country Single copies sixpence each. mm?mm To The -^lauco* that I've given to tiiet Kant l)y u glowing, throbbing hert, Havt? tailed to wake the sympathy Which loLg I've wished thou hadt apart. Is there a teudor chord in theo, By which another heart may wan I Or w>lt tbou e'or obdurately Escape each love enhancing chart I The gentle voice I've raise 1 to the*). Caina from a loviiijr, doating soul, That fain would woo a harmony Directed by thine own control ! I love thee, and have loved thee long No foud caress hath mad* thee dear No gaud display, nor cheery song, Hath won my fancy or my ear. _ But beauties ot thy generous mind, That cluster round thy acts and vole; These do me to thee strongly bind, And bid me in my love rejoice. Anclda. Hakkisbl-ho, Ph., Dec. $, 18.(5, The Resource* of Ptnntylvania?Her Dtb?Mtant to Pay it, 4*c , #c. Passing through the seat of Governmei of the Keystone State, I stopped for a couple of dye, with a view of making myself somewhat acquaiitd with the resources and wealth of this coramowealth, whose debt seems to regulate American seurities, in the European market I found the people h?e, not* withstanding the heavy debt ct fory millionMt'ut is resting upon them, ready to incur another inividual debt of nix or seven millisns of dollars, to mall what they call a great cetral railroad, from this nee to PitUburg, by the Juniata valley, which, it is said;an be made without either planes or hoavy grades, au>.u ken completed, it will make a nearer route from Ne?York to the Western waters, than the New York and E?, or the Baltimore and Ohio roada. I must confers that upon looking at the resouies of this State, I was forcibly impressed with its greihess, and 1 imagine that theie is a spirit of enterprise Bring ing up here that will change the w'hol>- face of aUVs in Pennsylvania. Some thirty-two anthracite iron estsiish inents have sprung up within the last two years. One of theso concerns, at this place, I was intormodmid to the State last year over $10,0110 in tolls upon u>ir stocus and the iron manufactured. This single sta blishment consumes upwards of 12,000 tons of antra cite coal per year, aud makos about one hundred ?ns of iron per week. I also learned from official data iat there had been about two million and a half toua okn thracite coal mined in this State, and taken to maiet during the past season, and that there would in all fo bability be about four million tons mined during ensuing season. Add to these sources of wealth te magnificent farms, with their stately mansions, tat spread out through every valley, and you may truly ?y that this is a wealthy State. But what pleased me most, was to hear of tho pros), rous condition of the finances of tho State. On the flit of December, the end of the fiscal year, the State Tro surer repotted available funds in the Treasury to th amount of >384,000. From that time to tho prosen, twenty-five days, he informs mu that he has receive, over and above expenses, upwards of >200 000, wiiio makes in the Treasury1 now near $600,000. The cit; and county of Philadelphia still owes of Lor taxes foi the year just closing, about $260.OCO, and other coui ties in the Stute still ow? auout $:)00/>00, which wil place in the Treasury ou the Hist of February next, i cum much more than sufficient to pay the iuterest on tht State debt then duo. I was much giatifledat the high tono aud bearing ol the Governor and Treasurer of the State, upon tho sub ject of the State debt. They not only declare that the interest shall be paid rogularly, but they are now de vising means to raise a sinking fund to caaoel the princi pal oi the debt. It may be askod how' shall this fund be raised? This question occurred to me but 1 fiund that the authorities hero understood this matter. There i< no doubt now but that t'o Governor will ttiko high grouud in favor of maintaining the faith of the Stato inviolate, in favor of the protective poll y of tho general government, and in favor of taxing anthracite roitl, with a view of raising a sinking fund to pay the princinal ot the State debt, the present tax bi 1 being amply sufficient to pay the interest. It may bo supposed by some, that a tax of tenor twenty cents a ton on coal, would be a small matter to raise a sinking fund from; but when we com* to reflect that there will be four millions of tons reined per \ ear, with a regular increase of consumption, it will easily be seen that a tlx of 20 cunts will raise f600,000 u year, and atax of 10 cants will raisa 1*400,000 a year. Tho highest amount named, *ith the increase of the re venues from the public woiks, and the accumulations of the three mill tax, would toon reduce the State debt to a more bagatnle. And since we have seen that the Le gislature has had tho boldness to levy the three mill tax, and the executive officers of government have had the Courage to collect it aud pay the interest, and the peo ple have said on the back of all this?" Well done, good and f iithful servants"?wo may expect, at the Cuming session, either to see a tax put upon coal, or some other practicable means adopted, of wiping out the State debt of Pennsylvania. 1 sincerely hope that this may be the cano. as all eyes in Europe seers to be turned upon Penmylvunia. When she stopped payment, ail America was declared, at the English Exchange, to be bankrupt; and when she resumed, the capitalists ot Europe immediately began to say that all the defaulting States would pay, and the credit of the non-paying States was raised by her re sumption. Oregon.?The following extract from a letter from Oregon, 13 t?ent to 11a tor publication : ? OnctiON, (Chabnlum,) Jane 17. 1316. I receiveil yours of the 14th April, 1844. A? for the Hudson Day (.ompany, the American* are now too streng ior them to care tho least what they n.ay do. Hereto fore they have been very arbitrary with American citi zen!, but at present they endeavor to buy all who have any influence in the country. They take precisely the same comso which the English took before with our forefathers in the United Sta a*, and this we must expect nut.il the government of the United State* sends her troops here, and tdkes possession of this country. Then are a great many tories here, and their fathers before them were tories in the States. As for sending; a peti tion to the government ot the United States, that is of no account at all;l^ey have had petition upon petition, and and what bav* they all amounted to? W hy, to the waste of the paper that set forth our grievances. No farther consideration has been given them. The Hudson Day company have all the important points in tho country?mills, cities and town sites?and have them occupied hy their servants; and of this the government of tne United States have been informed: yet the Hudson Bay Company, as far as the citizens of the Uni od Slates can learn, will obtain them, uuder the giunt of thn liill which it now helore Congress.? Therefore, if thero ate no restrictions or provisos in the bill in regard to the Hudson Bay Company, or to foreigners, this country is d?d forever. Bat 1 am ia hopes that the government will either make a proviso in regard to the Hudson Bay Company, and their citizens, or that the bill ior a donation to the inhabitant* of Oregon will not pass or become a la v. tVhat citizen of tho United States, who has lived here ior years, and lias seen the oppression of this company, would not rather see it sunk at once, or blotted out of the map of the world, rather than see all that is gooil and b autiful fall into the hands of those whom we know to be en mies to eur government I They are not satisiied with having rohbed this country ot millions of its richest fur*, but they mast now rob it of it* timber, and all the most im portant points. These they have in their possession, and as I have sui 1 .jelore, if Congress does not do some thing for this country, it is lost-lost?and that forever. This country cannot be surpassed in tho world for wheat or oats. Corn does not do well here, but other sort* of grain thrive more than middling. I would advise you j not to bring any tools, mil ss it be some light tools, not easily obtained here. Hell all off, and buy young cattle ?that is, young heifers from two to three years old, a* they stand it to travel better than a&y other sort. If you have anything of a company, say fftim fifty to a hundred families, start with a good lot of provisions, and only a fjw cooking utensils, as you will be obliged to throw them away on the road. Bacon, Hour, coffee, sugar and ten. are the main things un thn road. Start with a good supply, and be careful of it. You will make n good deal of meat when you get to the buffaloes, hut then a little flonr and bacon are good with some coffee or tea. I expect to s?e some of our iriends out this fall, but if not, I wiil bo obliged to content myself with the hope that some of jou will come the nest year. 1 have not given up the hope ol ugnin seeing ray own native country. If I can sell licr.', I stmll return to the United Stute*?not, however, to stay, but to make a visit, buy some stock sin) return again. Cattle are high hero?they are worth liom twenty-five to forty dollars per head. The wintor* are mild -no snow- grass green all the year. IVe no not feed our stock; they bio fat the year round. This I* the country that i* not lar lrom ruin on account ol the Hudson Br>y Company. HMBT MUCvKr. Saturday, Deo. '47-1 P. 31. The stock market ha* experienced another slight Im prov.'mcnt. Heading llailroad went up 'JJ per cent ; Norwich and Worcester, 2; Cong Island, } ; h~ie Rail road, J i U. H. Bank, 1 i Farmer*' I.oan, ] ; Mohawk, j j Canton iind Viekaburg closed Arm at yesterday's price*. We have no change to report in domestic. o>chan;e* There is no d*?i*nd of conioquence for bills on any i point, ami our quotation* cannot be considered other. wi*e than nominal. Pomrstic Ksctuisot, Dee. 27th. 184V Bostor... pars U dis. S'lith I, It TCo. .7.1 a In dis. Philadelphia.... par a do Apalachicol.i 3 ? 2K do Baltimore |or n '? do Mobile,?.?pecie.. .psr s l inn Virninis....... I a l*n do Mobile, St Bk.. .6'.; a 7 do 1 North Carolina. a Ido Montgomery r.X s 7 do Charlestm a Jij do Tnsrolnosa . . .8>{ a 7 do 8*vsnn*h Us do N-w Orleans. . . par a W nm Augusta 's a ,'i do N uhville 2 a 2'? dis ' olumhus 1 a 1"^ do Louisville 1>4 a |ij ^o ,'laeon.., Is I!, ilit H' Coins.. 2 a 2>i do Union, Florida,. .70 a7i do Cinciniiiiti 1 a l)? do ?|i OTsnoTs ron Utsct'KMi st Monty. Unctimvl Miinru. Uncurrent Mnnru. Kast'n, hnk'Mein Bos'n >(J* ? Ohio Albany,Troy, Sch lie.. a Vj Indian* s|ij Jersey. n 'n Michigan s'* Philadelphia a l* North C a rul ina sl>4 Baltimore a South Carolina nl* V .fi-ty Kd k lied Back. >ia Mobile alii Virginia a Js New Orleans n Qt'OTATIOtSs roll flrRCIE. .. .. I'rr t ml. fnln* Arner. (fold, old. .106 a C.arolus ilnllnrs.il 08 a 1 07 do do new. 100 a 100'^ Kive francs... . 099?* 94*4 Half dollnrs nnr a I00? Doubloons.. . . 16 25 slfi M Portuaue**/told. .100 a inn1* do patriot. 1150 ali 75 Spanish dollars... 104 a 105 Sovereigns .... 4 85 a 4 87 do <|U irtsrs.. !I9 a 100 do liitht.. . 4 82 a 4 fc5 Meiicnn dollars n 101 Heavy Kiii;ieas. 1 00 a ... do quarter*.. !K a 100 Napoleons :t 81 a ... The very low rutea.lor rer'etmii g uncurrent money

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