Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 18, 1848, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 18, 1848 Page 1
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i _TH] NO. 5281. AmmnwAi. pi.rrTTnw HEPmiwa.1 Received by Telegraph aud the Mall*, at the IEW YORK IIEHALD OKFICR. New York Stat*. aliiki, nov. 17, 1848. Rttuni, official aud nnoftioial, have Imn received fi?m all the countiea In the State, (exoept Broome, Cataraugnt, Chantauque, Franklin, Lewis, Livingston, O?w*go. Richmond. St. Lavrmoe, Tioga, Tompkins, and Warren.) which give the following result: Taylor. Cast. Van Bur en. Sfattei inf. 188677 100.2H l'H,?01 1,842 Maine* , Not. 1818 , - -Sept. 184*.-?. Can. Toy. V. H. Dana. Ham Fc j' it. /. rooetook 4H7 800 87 678 342 31 Cumberland... tV80 4 Tfiti 1,741 5 420 3 908 1672 franklin 1 i.'ll <,kri KIO 1 SAii HH'A HIT Hancock 2.163 1.062 236 2120 165ft 193 < K?nn?btiO 2,021 6 Oo0 1,050 2.733 4 524 1,742 * LI coin 4 639 6 201 966 4.471 4 792 835 Oxford 8 291 1 494 1,147 3 603 1.603 1,082 P?nobffM>t 4.430 3,808 1,477 4.0i>l 3,309 1,033 PU?kt?<jUia.... 1.092 809 888 1.081 811 461 Soacraat 2.091 2.466 1.030 2,170 1187 1,190 Waldo 8,448 1.780 1.110 8 829 1.870 932 Washington... 2 418 2 481 444 2879 2,124 419 York 4,001 3 601 848 4 100 2 400 1,022 38,707 34,778 11.940 88,740 29,834 12175 CaesovfrTaylor 3,969 C*esle6e than Taylor and Van Buren 7,951 Polk over Clay in 1344 ll,34o Polk over all others 6,483 ? 1 ? u iojo oft joe ] voie was lar in ioio cw,*ai? . Total vote in 1844 85,445 j Increase above.... 40 j There are eighteen Finall towns and thirty-four plantations to near from, which, in September, j 1848, gave Dana, (dem ) 1,480 Hamlin, (whig) 497 Fessendeu, (iiee soil) 199 Total 2,1??> Increase 40 Total increase of vote 2,216 HaimchuMtti Gubernatorial Election. The additional returns, says the Boston Atlas, added to those previously published, give the following result:? Rrifrps, whig, 00,327 Gushing, democrat 24,610 Phillips, fre? soil, 35,417?59,927 Gov. Brigge' majority 400 In these 295 towns, Gov. Briggs' vote ie larger tlianG?n. Tavlor's bv 309 - tWhing's ia less than Cass's 10,2?>7 Phillips's is lePBthan Van Bureu's 1,381 Net whig gain 11,9<>0 This ia the gain in six days, llriggs will have * clear majoiily over both his opponents, but it is possible the scattering votes have prevented his election by the people. Pcnnsyl vnnln. We publish below, the full vote for electors, ] Iroan all the counties ot the State, excepting tour, nd in theBe we give the reported majorities.? General Taylor's majority over the locofocoaw} free soil vote combined, is 2,563, and over Cass alone it is 13,538! The aggregate vote of the State is about 370,000?nearly thirty-four thousand mare than were polled at the Governor's election. Tnyfor. Can. V. Buren. Adams,.... 2,57?> 1,782 25 1 Allegheny 10,112 H,59l 779 ' Armstrong 2,030 2,12<? 141 Beaver, 2,655 2,303 530 Bedford, 2,836 2,816 1 I Krrkfi 6.081 9.181) 51 Blair. 2,476 1,433 4 ' ! Bradford, 3,272 I.HH9 1,779 i Backs, 6,140 5,364 163 i ! Butler 2,506 2,247 173 Carbon, W 1,181 1 . Cambria 1,233 1,3W> 12 1 Centre, 1,856 2,611 1 Chester. 5,949 5,3611 507 Colombia 2,263 3,396 27 Clarion, 1,872 2,316 3? 1 Clearfield, 761 l.lfiK 23 Clinton, 911 967 1 Crawford, 2,265 2,748 621 Cumberland, 3,242 3,178 25 1 Danphin, 3,704 2,251 34 Delaware 2,194 1,317 81 i Elk ? 157 ? I Erie, 3.418 2,022 357 , Fayette, 3,(M5 3,441 7.1 . Franklin 4,006 8,199 4 Greene, 1,476 2,379 49 1 Huntingdon, 2,51)0 1,922 23 Indiana. 2,410 1,544 201 b Jt fl-reon, 887 972 19 , Juniata 1.179 1,212 3 i I .Ani>afif?>r 11.390 li.flHfl 163 i Lebanon 2,99G 1,862 2 \ Lehigh 2,978 3,199 3 Luzerne, 3,5t? a,991 176 Lycoming, 1,992 2,214 9 McKean ? 31 ? Mercer 2,977 3,091 1,080 Mifihn, 1,643 1.58K 26 Montgomery, 5,040 5,(J27 251 Monioe 632 1,870 3 Northumberland ... 1,766 2,258 8 Northampton 3,191 4,203 37 Perry 1,662 2,295 5 Philadelphia City... 10,665 5,265 :!09 Philadelphia County 20,675 16,243 667 Pike 216 799 3 Pocur 226 468 2-18 | Schuylkill 4,939 3,700 36 ; Somerset 3,018 1,127 21 Sulhran ? 147 ? Susquehanna 1,85:5 2,563 301 Tioga 1,360 1,344 953 Union 3,129 1,666 25 ! Venango 1,061 1,638 161 , Warren ? 90 ? j Waahincton 3.898 3.820 467 1 f i Wayre 9f>7 1,642 202 r W? mmoreland 3,121 5,197 122 1 Wyoming 861 892 37 \ York 4,838 6,161 4 ! ^ Total 184,495 170,9W >0,976 ' 1 170,967 I ^ Taylor over Cass... 13,638 Van Buren 10,976 Taylor oyer both... 2,563 r| I<?nl?l?na. The eity of New Orleans gives Taylor 972 ma- 1 jonty, an follows:? I'atithct. Tnplnr. Can. Clny, Poik. I New Orleans 6,651 4,57J? 0,036 2,612 riii<juemines,(full) 1H0 35'J 37 1,007 l!*rvill* 135 ? 253 ?15 W. baton Kouge., 147 ? 209 101 4 West Feliciana... ? 40 213 308 Livingston ? 221 100 229 St. James 315 ? 351 151 , Ascent-ion 62 ? 239 261 *; i*l. John Baptiste. 53 ? 142 113 ? I't. Tammany.... t?7 ? 169 190 | 1 J Total, 16 parishes. .6,480 5,19*4 4,773 5,222 J Taylor'* majority. .1,2SE? i [ , Polk's do 4K> j J 1 ? ' C Taylor's irain in trn , J nnrisbts ..1,737 t I J " 1'olk'n majority in the State in 1HU was (Wft. ? The ten |mnMi? s heard Irom poll about one-third 1 ,, I the vote of the State. I I_ KKT' UN# . 1H18. 1311. I A 7Viylar. Cam. Cloy. P<Ak. lcflersnn Parish -Miaui. ? 31 ? ! ri fcast Baton Rouge ...? 0 ? 71 1 ft The city of Halon Rouge (th<> residence of Gen. j Taylor) nives Tnylor 27-% tana 2M. Majority tor ( Taylor 19. Jn the pnnsh ol 81 Charles, from liji) to 170 votes were given lor Taylor unJ 3 for Cans. .St. j ilternnrd |>aiiuh, 5<2 mnority for Taylors-whig i lissf# ] ? Th- New Orleans Pet i f ihe))h instant, ?uy*:? v " To tutu ii)?in the Kirst ('omfn-ssionai iHntriet j, Taylcr has ;MO juniority. The necond will ?iv>* 8 him ?ibout 2,000, Third Will be eiib^r a staid oil. ,, * or |>olf h small majority li>rC<*s. and the fourth will ? hardly do better than than the th;rd. We shall be difnppointed if Oid /.nch dvs not carry the ,wtnte ! n by at lcb?t l/KKI. j E NE MORN Virginia. THK rOP1T.AH VOTE A8 VAK A8 HCBIVII). Cilttl. TayLnr. C?l, Clay. ftlk. lichmond 1,068 346 848 4si2 Norfolk 652 448 634 403 I VHTPburs 392 333 376 336 I .Villitimsburg 47 34 66 60 Ctunliti. Albemarle 832 620 912 702 ll?*xandria 637 224 (Dim. of Col.) Uirmta 1,312 719 1,398 6HJ> Jerkrley 618 664 663 539 Jtickinohani 344 361 648 696 Irooke ) 227 276) lancock S 172 216 $ *** 54,5 irunswick 213 336 194 408 .'harlea City 14;i 68 202 43 Jmwiddie 2*2 228 270 318 Elizabeth City.... 138 120 133 123 'airfax 489 320 470 391 rluvana 271 190 306 244 Frederick 864 771 805 887 Joofhland 168 264 160 30:1 ?retnvili?" 77 132 83 146 Hanover 410 427 658 482 fenrieo 692 393 678 405 bI?* of Wight 107 406 93 470 tfftmoa 737 695 725 624 Will"-*" ft<l OQ4 1/VIk ?m \fU? ww liiioiii ? ir*f *?rt nw ??># >oudoim 1,465 420 1,505 474 Sadiron 73 473 65 512 tfathews 185 190 172 222 tfecklenburg 341 495 276 0S7 Vew Kent 178 98 198 178 Northampton 170 95 240 116 Nottoway 117 143 IR7 1H2 .)hio 977 478 897 402 Orange 295 281 239 288 Prince William... 2TX7 411 159 4fi7 "rmeess Anne 3731 299 329 251 {ounoke 183 249 177 279 Uockingham 895 1,655 290 1,716 Shenandoah 176 1,404 170 1,372 *l>ottMylvania 407 390 438 442 Warren 122 285 126 . 321 [Westmoreland ... 248 60 305 67 Warwick 62 15 67 24 \melia 161 198 159 274 ftath 152 124 196 250 Appomattox 190 322 new county. Botetourt 462 684 394 695 Campbell 794 554 833 656 Caroline 367 425 476 463 Charlotte 290 803 337 346 ^'ulpeper 354 318 396 298 I'umberland 235 162 274 207 FCesex 186 135 229 186 Fauquier 683 609 761 607 9Jtt rm W7 rruyecn 194 200 160 331 Greene 63 270 66 300 i;re?nbrier 660 302 709 351 Halifax 8M> 841 344 1,041 Hampshire 648 708 675 694 Henry 316 252 306 258 J iimes City 99 37 103 39 King George 149 112 165 117 Kin? and <4ueen. 22-1 258 250 328 Marion 313 664 286 677 Monroe 486 469 425 460 Nanaemond 311 280 361 244 Norfolk county.... 628 650 627 5!K) Patrick 387 272 3?? 386 Pittsylvania 834 589 838 635 Pulaski 131 141 166 174 Prince George 127 215 139 226 Richmond county.. lo2 148 202 154 Rockbridge 665 501 6H7 543 Smyth 826 309 275 371 Southampton 338 307 325 390 Surrey 91 158 118 168 Tn..1A. Ofll ) l-r Oil DRA j ay iui . wr MI I Washington 484 677 871 723 Total 29.093 28,620 28.860 31,278 28,620 28,860 Taylor's majority 473 Polk's majority.. .2,418 Taylor's gain m th* above aoventy-five counties nnd four cities, 2,801. Hanover?The native county of Mr. Clsy. tOrange?Native Bounty of Gen. Taylor. {Westmoreland?Native county of Washington. It should be observed, that the county of Aiexan Irla formerly belonged to the District of Columbia" ind did not vote far President In 1844. Also, that the new county of Appomattox, which polls about 500 votes, and gives 182 majority for Cass, was taken from harlotte, Campbell, Buckingham, and Prlnoe Edward. TAMI.R OF MAJORITIES . From the following counties, the popular vote laenot been received, and we give the majorities as repotted:? (.' unfits. Taylor. Cat*. Clsy. Polk. Vccomac 241 ? HI ? Vlleghany ? 75 ? 66 tniherst 4 ? ? 10 iedfoid 356 ? 302 ? 3abel) and Wayne.. 187 ? ? 53 )arroll 1 ? ? 147 3heMeilield ? 20-1 ? 266 Clarke i> ? ? 21 "ayette 150 ? 86 ? loyd 1>4 ? ? 173 franklin 2 ? ? 55 loncester ? 30 13 ? ifcdy 300 ? 261 ? lanieon ? 102 ? 281 hghland ? 180 (new co ) (anawha 500 ? 5-11 ? Lancaster 30 ? 40 ? >wis ? 188 ? 355 Lunenburg ? 160 ? 137 Mercer 10 ? ? 4 Middlesex ? 10- 13 ? Monongalia ? 330 ? 387 Marshall 64 ? ? 26 Montgomery 31 ? 29 Veleon 162 ? 152 ? Northumberland ? ? 61 ? 91 Page ? 518 ? 578 "endleton ? 21 ? 1(3 Pocahontas ? 106 ? 146 3owhattan ? 48 f> sreston ? 65 ? 122 i'rince Kdward ? ' 41 ? 113 Rappahannock 6*5 ? 45 ? Roanoke ? 66 ? 102 lapse II 166 ? ? I J|?ott ? lift ? 'AVi pottsylvitDia 8 ? ? 4 MatTon! ? 25 ? 113 5useex ? 2)0 ? 21)1 razewell ? 850 ? 527 iVood -....12:? ? 203 ? ?Virt 131 ? (new co ) iVythe 11 ? ? 244 {ork ?... 26 ? 43 ? ["otal, 4fi counties. .2,?>7I 2,!)75 1,H27 2,?71 1,?27 l ?sb'h maj 301 Polk's maj. 2,7JM 75 countie 8 and I cities an above ray'.or's majority 473 PulkV do.2,418 20 counties, A.c., Taylor ahead Itfl (to. ..ft, 212 'oik io. iuaame 5,212 Taylor's gain 5,3*1 OOOTTI1S TO BR IIKARO iixtfCB in Number, ?lth their Vote for r>efi<i?nt ia J844 and 1840, (including the 6 new counting. 1844. 1810. 'ountitt. CUt,. Polk. Harrison. V P. larbour 221 4flR (with Randolph ) Iraxton IHtf l.jtf 202 1 0!> .mi am iII i Insoc 415 3?3 405 :(*H .ee 237 57H 275 4rt> | . ^ n 123 177 l.'fcj ih? I 1 organ 1MI 2U> 179 ] 15 i Jichnla* 170 147 17:t 121) 'andolph 207 1!>?> 450 H21 ! titchie 104 251 (new county.) >kr 441 511 325 438 "otnl in 11 co'f, 2,534 3,873 2,40:1 2,:i2H Democratic majority in 1X14?83!' New counties, also to hear from?Doddridge, Vcitzel, Boone, Putnam and (tilmer. There is a slight discrepancy in our tables with ri'Hrd to Polk's mnjoniy over Clay, in 1*11. The ; ill vole of tlic Stat<; thrnwa*? 'oik 50,#Kt i 'lay 41.7U0 I Polk'M mujority 5,8!M | It appears by thin, that Taylor must gain 513, in li counties, t<> c< iiti in, t<> carry the ?te ; and by in Tuble*, the counties to b' heard from, (in ,'hi? h we believe lilt' new countieii were included ii 184f.) gave a ?!onioi:iaUc majority of SJ9; and s T.iyl> r'a ?pparent majority in lt>!? in the conne* heard from, fie rnunt a?in t?70 to carry the 'nte. 7 he probability a, however, making alli>wiieea for f irors in return*, and for the vote n| the ew counties, ?re in favor of Cms in the Slate, by Hi alJ majority?ray from C?Qt) to 1,000. W YO ING EDITION?SATUK Virginia. t WiiHiRdrow, No*. 17th, 1348. ( 11? . , . . _ ? TH?r? ire u counties iuu unn??ru irom, una ny lor hu about 600 to overoome. The Union ban a dan- 1 patcb, dated Richmond, 8 o'elock last evening, whinb itji that the State la aafe for Cm?, hut give* no new facte. If the unheard-of oountlee eome in a* expected Taylor carries the State. The reault. however, ia itU| doubtful. Richmond, Not. 17?P. M. Taylor'a paina in Barbour county are 67; Cabell, 69; Wayae, M; Carroll, 43; and Morgan. 30. His majority iu Putnam la 10, Cata'a majority in Boone ia 61. 1 here are 10 countiea yet to hear from. An average gain of 30 in each will glva Taylor the State. The Richmond Enquirer ol the 16th makes the whig gain in 120 counties 4,5(i8, and lti countics to hear from. The editor adds From the imperfect character of the returns it is i almost impossible to make any estimate approxi- . mating the truth?yet, though we have lost shame- i fully in many counties (and beyond the expectations of the most vanguine whig,) we still teel na tished that th* fctate has cast Iier vote tor Lass and Butler. I North Carolina. The democratic candidate, Berry, has been ckt- 1 ed Senator in the Orange district of North Curolina, by a majority of seven. This gives the democrats a majority of one in the Legislature. We < perceive that 'Wadded, his competitor, talks of contesting his election.?Pkilatl. D. Kty. Miscellaneous Political Intelligence. THE VOTE AND POPULATION. Conceding that Virginia, Mississippi, Illinois, and lor a have gene for ('as*,? though the result in ?aoh is yet doubtful,?Cass will have carried fifteen States, and Taylor fifteen. The division of the free anl h1hv?s States, between the twe candidates. Is also as nearly even as it could be made. Taylor has carried seven free and eight slave 8tates. Cans has carried eight and seven. At the time of taking the last census, The 10 Taylor States had an aggregate population of. 9.74t>,8*>2 The 16 Cass States, 7,310,611 Majority for Taylor,. 2,430,361 Taylor has carried ail the old thirteen States, exnept South Carolina and Virginia, which last is yet in doubt. This brief statement will illustrate the truly national character of the victory, to which Mr. Fillmore, in bis letter, makes such happy allusion. FREE SOIL VOTE IN MICHIGAN. 'In tbe interior of Michigan, Mr. Van Buren presses Gen. Taylor very oiose, in several of tbe towns distancing both Case and Taylor, and in sixteen town* of Jackson county polling 1.004 votes to 1,4^> for Cass, and 894 for Taylor; Van Bnren receiving in the town of Leoni 180, Cass 84, Taylor 34; in Grand Lake, Van Buren 114, Cass 114, Taylor 44 ; Springfort. Taylor 43, Van Buren 41, Cass 30; Tompkins, Taylor 41, > Van Bur?n 34, Cass 21. All there are in Jackson county, the only county which the Free Press gives in detail. Tbe Legislature is yet doubtful. Tbe whigs of several of the counties formed anion tickets on the county offloers, and in this manner have succeeded in electing their oounty tickets in many of the doubtful connties. Jackson, Barry, Washtenaw, Wayne, Calhoun, Berrien, Cass, Kent, Ottawa, and Oakland counties have gone for Case, while Monroe and Gennesee counties give Gen. Taylor majorities. The First ward of Detroit, hitherto whig gives Cass a majority of 01, many whigs going for Van Buren. Gen. Cass resides in thli ward, and the efforts of bis friends were unceasing to revolutionise it and obtain a majority, wbioh they finally accomplished. THE ELECTORAL COLLEQEH. ! Anl?p in fnlit 1 th? nf thn Amavi^an m/l p'e, u expressed through the ballot- boxes on Tuesday of lMt week, it will devolve on the eleotors of President and Vice President of the United States to meet at the oapitala of their respective State* on the first Wednesday of Deaember, and there discharge their duty according to oertain form* of law. These forms, as presorihed by the constitution of tfee ty nited Htatx*. are. that the-elefturn, When M assembled, Shall vote for President and Vice President by ballot?naming in ! their ballots the person voted for as President, and in distinct ballots the person voted for as Vice President. This having been dene, they are then to make distinct lifts of of all persons voted for an President, and all perrons voted for as Vice President, and of the number of votes given for eaoh; which lists they are to sign and certify, and transmit, sealed to the seat of Government of the United States, directed to the President of the Senate It is usual, *?e believe, for the cert IQcates to state that "the eleotors voted by ballot ' for President and for Vice President, naming in their i ballots the person voted for for President, and In dls- ! tinct ballets tbe person voted for for Vioe President " There lists are usually transmitted to tbe seat of : government by a special messenger. The President of the Senate is requirrd to op?n the certificates and count the votes In the presence of the Senate and House of Representatives, and the persons having a j majority of all the electoral votes are declared to be ' the President and Vice Presidentelect. This eereinony, in pursuance of tbe act of March 1,17ii2, takes place cn the second Wednesday of FebruaryIntelligencer TDK MASS/fill;SETTS ELECTORS. The proclamation of Governor Briggs. calling an extra session of the Legitlatnre on Thursday next, to make choice of electors of President and Viae President of the United States is published. This will cost the State some ten rr fifteen thousand dollars, which th^ people of Massachusetts will have to pay for the pat Ideation of having Martin Van Buren and Charles Francis Adams nominated for President and Vice President. _ English Views on our Sympathy wltli the I.nte HmiKirlcH In Rnrnw. and tJi<- Ei- I Ihtcucc of Slavery niiioug'OurMclvrs. [Krom the London Time*. Oct. 26 ] Political slavery is 1111 abomination, in the eyes ol our friends on the other side of the Atlantic? soeial slavery ?n unobjectionable condition ot humanity. W"p have received a file of New York paiers, and there is much amusement, if but little information, to lie extracted from the anomalous jumble of ideas 111 which the citizens of the I 'nited States arc involved by the actual situation of American and European alliiirs. The figure of a spare, jellow, sinewy man, holding in one hand a ml banner, inscribed with the words, "Death to Tyrants," and in the other, a cat-o'-nine-tails, would a (lord a not inapposite image of the present condition ol the American mind as reflected in the press. For every invective hurled against the j , "despots" of the Old World, there will he found, j as a counterpart, sr Hie unfeeling joke against ihe I , pretentions of the colored imputation of the States ( to raise themselves to civil and social liberty, j , We huve the </ium whig candidature of old Zachary , Tsylor, and the lr? e soil candidature of Mr. Van ] Bursn?w* have abolitionism " in white and j , black slices," according to the complexion of the assailants of the odious principle?we ' , have the Iiish association puhlUlnn-: a mani- , . festo. in which it unuouncea, that the Irish , rebellion has proved an abortion, but at the j I fame time intimates its determination to re- | tain possession of the funds raised in the States ( in aid of the movement, without accounta- j bilny, until Ireland shall become a republic, or , some othi r < !r?-rk Kalend contingency of the |ik- ^ kind shall cccur; fintilly, we have a report of the v tiiumphnnt rrccjtion given to Hecker, the (lerman refugee, the repr<sentative of the massacres ,, and sanguinary tumult of Frankfort, and a thun- ? dering leading article in ridicule and denuncia- j J tion ol the negroes. This is th* white and black v side of the shield. The Autocrat ot nil the Ktiaf li s would be Fhcck* d at the sentiments recorded , with regard to slavery, while, from the philippics j , in iHvorof Liberty, Hlanqui and Uarbos might exiract consolation. | Th* reception <(iven to Heir He<ker is thus in- , 1. -i... ..1 ? i>< uiatu iu uir ii uiiii e liuiltT " HI:I> Iimui " TRKMKNDOUS KNTIU'SIASM '* 111K I1KD CAP AND-BKD VLAO " T> " otn t.wimavy." Jii the rjitmirtl remarks we arc informed that th** eniliusiHUii of th'1 meeting, and the int?-n?o , fjniputliy txluhiled for the mtiw af revolt in Kit- , lope, Htiipat-ml nil power ol description. A red cap of libei ty and r? red tlu? weie hoi n ted, mid the piplil "I th?'iTi attain excited the crowd, who renewed their cheers and plaudits. The editor, |ot the JVete Yvrk Ifrratd], however, must ajieiik lor him*ell, nnd explain what lie conceives to be the anhetiral objects or n lfvolutionary struggle :? J The heart of Ha-jVl would ham lenp<d for joy? Lou la Blann would hava thrd tear* of rapture? Barb' a , would hfvTo grinned and rhucMed In his pri*cn at Ylneennea, to?ee and hear the loud, rapturounenthu?:a?m wlih which the red fl?g greeted It plainly pn ved that, whatever lbo r.ioler beadr and hearta of 1 a ffw may meditate. the niaa? of irankln I when onra put in motion and rowed up ftom the trar>|Ulllty of ! dally life and oeenpatlon, are aaturally red republicans.* nd belong It atlr>ettv<'ly to the Mountain p?rty? | that thay all naturally go for an e.|iial dlvlelon of properly. and lor an equal *haia. by hook or by eroo*, of gin'lltigt and ibetry c< bbltra. ' I .As bomi a* the < nthi sia: ui had a Utile Hub*u)?d, ' ihe elit'UH business ol the meeting beg.in. 'Jm. Wnlbndg* addremed the itwmbly with ready eloquence and anmsinir wit, in Knglish, " it Ian- ' guape," aeya our New Yoik contemporary," next to German tin- beat that can be s|K>k?n, excepting, however, the harmonic Italian or grandiloquent | 5pumih." When taken in connection with a ! declaration ol the negroes, whioh ia lotind in another part of the same journal, the aascriiou* ol j " 4, ! -, L.V R E I! DAY, NOVEMBEB 18, he fpeakers strike us aa being a littte odd. The ieneral first fixes every citizen of the United with ihfl remMiiiMilulitv nf I^umlfltiOB? heiefore, of slavery:? Tbe benign influence of our institutions. extendBg abr*ad. du everywhere tended to the political iteration of mankind. There can be no quaation bat hat liberty, restrained by constitutional taw, la the >resent dominant aentlment of tbe age; nor nan It tie queationed that tbe American people are guiding bia aentlment at It convulaea the ooean of haman saaslon abroad. In Amerloa, as nothing bad to be moved J fret InHtltutions rapidly advanced to maturity without obstruction. but in Europe they have to contend with the steadfast habtta, and the veteran prejudlcea, of athouaand yeara. ? ? fiach man feela that he la an Integral portion of the Dational ?overeignty. and that an agi rebate majority if their Individual wllla upon any given aahjeotoonetlutea that IrreaWtible public aentiment which should mtnt ieglalatlon. and give efficiency to law. The ntelligence of tbe people thus becomea the guardian if popular liberty.- A'eu> 1 uik Herald

The "Gineral" then proceeds, in the oratorical >tyle indigenous in the Stated, aboufLuther," and imposing moral epertacleiJ," and "the bright irmanient cf Heaven," and the "mysterious Proiridenee that presides over our benign institution!"," Vc,&c. Wlun he had finished talking, and the Marsdlaite had been played by the band, and H^rr Hecker had made a 6,>eech in German, which nobody but Ilia own countrymen understood, Mr. Korecn, a native of Germany, but a naturalized American, pioceeded to drop niuiina into the ears of his audience:? He conld not help aaying that it did them honor, great honor, while at the same time thia nordial welcome of Keeker to the shores of the New World,by tbe Mayor and Common Council ef the city of New York, ia not only gratifying anil flattering to the German feeling* of us. tbe adopted German |citi2ens, but It tbrowa back Into the teeth the reproach of Kuropean tyranny-It washes out the brand of Infamy with which the eorrupt tyrants of the Old World seek to stamp every friend and as*ert<-r of human rights and bnn an liberty and practigally refutes the false asperficn of the malignant epithet of criminal and malefactor, with which such men as Hecker are branded. Yes. Amtrica Is the land to which belongs the honor of fcelnir tbe narent. the nnnnort thn fr ?nil. anil the foeter?r of human liberty througboucthe whole world. (Cheers.) Mere. In the free land of the brave and free, the fiee and the op preened of all countries And a welcome and a lrlend. It should not be forgotten that on a previous day Mr Heeker had been publicly received by the Mayor and Town Council. His Honor on that day expressed a hope, that while Mr. Hecker remained anions them " he might learn the beauties of those institutions. the land where freedom delighted to dwell." Would one not imagine that the very cab-horses in the United States gave motion to the vehicles simply under the influence of moral restraint! Would not one suppose lhat, at the slightest intimation of fatigue upon the part of the animals in question, the conductor or driver would put himself between the shafts, and sufler the horse to get inside 7 Wait a moment; let us see how human beiiiRji, how the fellow-creatures of those, who delight to tickle each other's ears with this miserable cant about liberty and free institutions, are treated in America. Mr. Frederick Johnson, the well known negro emancipationist, in conjunction with others of his on refrbfn rare, huh puuutmea a manifesto 10 uis colored brethren, of which the following is an extract. The passage is a far more forcible comment upon all the flummery served up at "Old Tammany," than anything here could be :? ' But. fellow countrymen. It is not so mueb our purpo?e to cheer yon by ths progress we have already made, as it is to stimulate you to still higher attainment. We have done mueb, but there is much more to be done. While we have, undoubtedly, great cause to thank Ood, and take courage for tne hopeful chargfS which have taken place in our condition, we are not without cause to mourn over the fad condition which we yet occupy. We are yet thu most oppressed people In tbe world. In the Southern States of thu Union we are held as slaves All oyer that wide region our paths are marked with blood. Oar backs are yet seatrrd by tbe lasb, and onr souls are yet dark under tbe pall of slavery. Our tletera are I'M tor tbe purposes ef pollution, and our brethren are told in the market with beasts of burden. Shut up in the prison house of bondage?denied all rights, and deprived of all privileges? we are blotted from tbe page of human existence, and plased beyond the limits of human reKurd Death moral death has palsied eur souls in tlist quarter, and we are a murdered people The u itinerate and manly language of thie manifesto is treated with unsparing ridicule in the first, leading aiticle of the paper from which we have extracted all the rest, [JVirw York Herald J It is declaied to be "quite a curiosity in philosophy, literature and shaving." The agitation in favor of the abolition of negro slavery?slavery being what it is described above?is represented as a move- i ment for the abolition of shaving and boot-black ing. "Are tlie blacks and whites to marry ana be given in marriage together 1" And this is the tone jn which slavery is treated in the chosen temple of human freedom. Have our Americun friends ever heard of a certain man whose vision was interfered with by a beam, but who was extremely solicitous to remove a little mote from his brother's eye 1 Singular Police Sclcnllllc Intelligence. (Krom the National Pollr* Gn?*tte. Nov. 18 ] Koi.uery of thk Statu Jkwki.h?Thk Thucves. ?A robbery was perpetrated on the l'aicnt Oflice, in the city of Washington, on the night of Wednnsday, the 8th inst., which is deserving of the close attention of every citizen, for many reasons above and beyond the mere nominal value of the loss. The articles were contained in a larce double glass case, which stood nearly opposite the main entrance of the great hall ?n tne second i etoiy, and consisted of a splendid gold snufl box. Hi with diamonds, pretested bv the Sulian, and valued at six thousand dollars ; a gold scabbard, belonging to a sword presented to (Commodore | B ddle by some ther potentate, and valued at i three thousand five hundied dollars ; a pint bottle of the attar of roses, of three times the value of I its weight in gold, presented by an Kastern prince; l a necklace of the most resplendent pearls, of si- I irnlar donation ; two extra large pearls, which reposed in the gold box ; a sword and scabbard of i gold, presented fo Commodore Klliot; another 1 sword Willi a diamond bilt; and several gold nw dais and Roman coins, making an aggregate of ! \alunlionof fifteen thousand dollars. The maniif r and method of the robbery appear to have been ingenious and daring in the extreme, tnd give evidence ol having hren the plan ot ex- , (leneneed felonious minds. The time selected 'hows forethought and rare judgment; for though the juire nooajubt Blfbt would, m der ordinary I ireumstancfs, have been a moat mal-apropot aeection, the rasing storm of thf Presidential can- j ktiss obscured all nicer points of observation. While, therefore, tlie jiolitical watchmen were I rgrorsed in calculations on the chances ?>f (.'ass iid Hotter, the robbers entered the front door with lipj* rs, which grasped tlie key inserted on the nude, ard having lc? ked the door behind them, ?isiirely proceeded up stairs. A skeleton key next >pened the door of the great hull on the second uiiding, when, having lartened it behtod them j villi a piece of cord, so that, if disturbed, ihey , voiuu nave nine to mime egress t?v me window villi a knotted rope, they set about tb^ir work. To ivoid making any noise hy the breaking ot the use whieh contained the jewels, ih'-v punted the ln?s well ever with a heuvy f>a|>er, and then strikrg it with un iron instrument, chiverod it gtntly nth a nmniecl sound, none ol the nieces dropping , n the floor. Removing this carefully, they used he same precautions with the inner ca?e, taking lit Ircm each, the theets of cohesive tr.ipii.intu, nd laying the in beside them on ti chair. They lien f oninieiiced the rifling of the repository; hut. r< bubly nhiMiiMliit the sharp Ptmkes of concealed ells uttfich'd to the gold box, the Fcablmrd and | e tiring of pearls, which had been stolen onee tore, iliey contented themselves Willi such booty g lay v, itbin the ewetpof their biiiip, and hurriedly tramped by the knotted rope which hunj? ironi a ide wind< w down by the corner of the mam porch. I e job m admirably conceived, was completed : le robbers sot off safely with their plunder, and | it In c ? or their operations were not discovered ' ] !l the following morning. Then, however, the ii i i i._ ilium vi iiiiiiructu; iiiiu r?n surer, mr ('viivc I < \> ty town which hut* received ilic newn, have II n cudgeling! their brains to yu? ss out the i>erj?entrrs. For cur ow n pan, we do not If el much pnzzl^d. Ve are c? i tidf nt thut the n lib< ry w.is not comliitri! (or the mere sake ?>t pecuniary ?i>n, and r I i-iirve we ?an indicate the perpetrators, and i^iuty their motma. To be pidin, then, and as ri? 1 i- plairn't* nlw?<) a ought to be, we believe, (in the brtltm ot our souls,and bi-low that, if ' < i nhi v, thnt Tulu U .ikI, a/tut Shi.su r, nod Jim l'> Mi. the t? o most rmow ned hu^IiiTa of the aye, rie li e iri.in | erp? trators of ihe ckilful depreda..n ; i i d we ht Ii? vc, moreover, that the object of e p nnder to gain a vantage ground that ulei i rf.ble it., ni and their agents to enter into ti?8ty in an ini|(.ftng maimer, for the release ii).(i (.1 N. .1 McUowan from his peril in Phila. i| I .i, or lor tl r pair on of Charles Webb from e New Voik State pnton. If this hypothenv be nit ct, onci we are Makinga great reputation on it, * ic the arch director of the whole, i d his reeer.t \iMt to (hi* city, to consult mid lu with Tom llund ai.d the burglar Webb, hi dfl recognised at last in its true beuinct. V t arc writing cautiously and thoughtfully, and [ERA , 1848. not id the hot temper of Bomc sudden flirt of the | imagination. Let the reader, therefore, listen to us in the same attentive ppirit I The Patent Office was robbed of these same jewels, or tiie most \?luable of tliem, once before, and on that occasion tin- depredation waa committed at the direction of an entangled felon, by Torn Hand, to accomplish his release. The criminal to whom we allude was the renowned Tom Walker, (the former companion of the Webbs,) now inn Southern penitentiary en a ten yean' xentcnae for robbing the mail. Tins man stood interlocked with some dozen or more ot daring and heavy burglaries in Haltmi jre and New York; and liav- j ing no hope of compromise by ordinary means, he summoned an outside friend or two to his assistance, and directed the Patent OHice to be robbed. It wumlnni' A reward of w.ih Ollered tor I the recovery of tlie property by tins government. 'Let me slip througli my present dangers," i.iid Tom Walker to certain confidential offiii'Ts. "and 1 11 turn up tliis pmilMit swag!" Th<-experienced oflicers took tin- hint, nod having made all the necessary arrangements with tin: local district attorneys, cunningly advif.-d the agents of the government to raise thu reward t? fifteen hundred dollars. The five hundred dollars were added ; when lo! as if by magic, the trunk containing the missing jewels was found reposing all r< ady to the hands of "ve vigilant police." upon the deck oi the brig Mary JJright; and Tom Walker, maugrc all his accumulated crimes, was hocus pocussed into the open air. No enquiry was made after the thieves, and the government, with a dirty fondness for its worthless baubles, paid the | rice for their recovery, without making any efforts to vindicate its outraged laws; and the thieves went by with the wind?no man to question them. It remains to be seen if this latter transaction ib to end in the same way. For our part, we hope it may not. We are opposed to compromise, in toto. liather than that the thieves should buy a single day from a ten year's sentence, omobtain a j thade of favcr for an associate, by restitution, we i would see the jewels thrown into the sea, or cou erslnp in them is as great as that of tlie President ! himself. They are worthless, in every sense ; in- ' ! deed, mere baubles of barbarian caprice, and ol a value puiely visionary. As trifling as they are, however, they will not be hurt, and, in good time, will all come back again. The attar of roses will ! never be uncorked, the thieves are not fools enough I for that; the jewelled snuffbox will remain unde- ' spoiled, and the scabbard of the diamond-hilted sword will never sutler under the crucible, or even the scratch of an irreverent pin. This isa matter, however, that should give a great government very small concern. Its true inquiry is After the despoilers, and its legitimate aim, the punisument of those who havs so audaciously defied its laws. Who Stole the Government Jewels T?Under this heading, the Hiraid, of yesterday, published our hypothesis that the government jewels had been stolen for the purpose of forcing a compromise in favor of Charley Webb, now in the State prison. The calculation, whether it be worth any thing or not, was ours, and reached the Herald by ! having been dropped in the hearing of one of its i reporters. We are willing to see the Herald far in advance, as it unquestionably is, of all the rest of \ the presp, in the ordinary departments of intelli- I ] pence ; but in criminal intelligence, we shall in- j , fcist unon claiming our own thunder, wherever we ! I gee or hear it. The Herald can a/lord to say a i i word in this business. ! , Police Intelligence. ' , l.atttry Gambling ?We are decidedly opposed to i lottery policy gelliDe and all ^uch like pyntxmn of ({ambling ; yet the parties who purchase, we deem. ar? , ! equally guilty. They purclinse tickets with their eyes open, in the hope of gain bnt where one obtains ; a prize, a Vast many loose all they possess anil become beggars, from the over anxiety to become rioh in drawing prises In the business of celling lottery policies, there is (as In many other trades) a ?et of sharpers and ungeruputo? fellows, wh? prey upon the sellers of these policy dealers on every occasion when a chance olTers. Among these sharpers are some two or three jiettlfogging lawyers, and other speculators, who procure a complaint against the policy seller, take it before the police authorities and then make the charge. After this is done a third party Is sent to the policy dealer who propo-ie* to settle the matter for a certain sum. This arrangement is generally aceepted and a compromise entered into, as the policy dealer, knowing that lii? business is illegal, is willing to settle the case In this way. and thus prevent a further exposition Many ef these dishonest vagabonds who practice this system of extortion, are well known, and their names are before the magidtrates who intend to take such steps in the matter as the nature of their vile acts may justify. Robbing a Si f tiger.?Rather a simple yankee, by the name of John r:ammel, a resident of Charlestown, New Hampshire, visited the olty this week on buslae**, and while strolling about in search of sights, and big things to relate to his folks upon his return, he crime ( acrcis one of the she elephants of this little town, who called herself I.ouisa Bobbins, and being pretty good 1 looking, he was Induced to visit her lodging room, sitnat)dat No 16!) Mulberry street, where, after an hour's slumber, on openlBg his eyes, sweet Louisa was i mtssipg, together with hi* wallet, containing 1 This loss k ade the poor yankee open his eyes ntlll I wider, and finding that they had taken all thought It ; was carrving a joke a little too far. so he gave iniorm.ition to the police and daring yesterday morning otti- i c?th McManus. Munnon, and Craason, arrested Miss j l.ciiira, James Travers. aad a young woman sailed Mary Spencer, on the charge or stealing the money. , Justice Timpron committ* d the accused parlies for a | further bearing. i Indectiit *1isault?A man by the name of tlichard Kimble was arrested yesterday.cn a charge of violently assaulting a young girl by the name of Harriet Kaninptnn. and attempting to violate her per?on. Justice Ofboine h?ld him to ball to answer. Stoie Thitttt ? Juat before dusk. yesterday afternoon, two Klvc Point thieves managed to riteai from Ihe store door of Peter P. I.ycn. No. 142 Canal ("treat. mi pieces of alapaca, (aolors, brown, black, and ma- 1 roon,) valued at $00. A reward of $2u, we understand, will b? giv*n for the recovery of the property and conviction of tha tblevei. Where U bntcher Joe? Huiglary in Hraoklyn.?Some burglar* entered the shoe (tore nit nated at ibe corner of ,",d avenue and lilst street, Brooklyn. and atole therefrom a lot of ?hces, ' valued at $10U, the property of A. Kink.y. 1 Rolbery in the Rigging of a Ship.?.V very funny scene took place yesterday before Justice Timpson, at the police court. Tombs, by the introduction of two ' small tarry le;ged sailor boys, one fourteen and the other seventeen years of age. by the names of lames Almack and John Allenby. both apprentices on board of the st^amrhip Sarah Sands. These two small boys were arr?sted by officer I.eland, one of the tallest men in the department, standing over six feet, and as he brought them in by the hands, they looked sc.Mvd and i lie < nicer looked pleased. makiDg |Ulte a comical contrast. They ware charged in the warrant with a robbery. vndrr tha following circumstances It appears that on Thurrday afternoon, about four o'clock, a boy about their own age, by the n?ne of Isaac (ireenvault. ., rediiliug at No. lltf Stanton .street, went on board th? |j chip Sarah Saudi while Ijiug at the ilojk arid aftT , looking thtonsh the cabin* he thought hi-would try 1 bin hand* on the riffling, and how the deck would 1 *' look on a blrd'e-eye ?lew from aloft?ho up my gentle- ' nun ?'rl?l<* fiom hrnud to thrond until he got pretty 1.' will up, and while In that position the two tmyg above n mentioned cp:? <1 him up aloft and Immediately thought t. the* would have a lark; and up they Htarted, taking j, with tlem a pieoe ofrop? and before the gr?*n horn bad tlm? to deicrnd or Imagine what they wore doing, they had both,bid leg* lafhed font to the rl^gln^ The , boy btgged and pmyed to be let loose, but no waa the . ancwer, notuniil you pay 26 cent* to treat, and pi.y r*' ycur footlEj." waith* reply. Thv biy not haTing the ironej with liiiu to pay th- tr< at. od.-r-d a dj?ali gold finger ring, tulued nt CO cent* ad collateral security until be went home to get the money, whl^li he pro- ?* rnirt d to do and come back th? next morning, pay the , i|iiarUr ai d n d< tni hid ring Instead of doing *o, i however be th<~oifht he would run the rig on them J) tb1? time, ?? the day before tlia " rigging" Appeared to ?' be all on one tide; and. wichiog to equalUe the came, 1,1 he applied to Jmtiee Tirop?oii who, on h'iring the rrce, 1cmi? d bid warrant for their arredt Theca?.?,on ' teli g lijTeft? il i rovtd to h3te Wn only a joke, each i ?. arn fri nl1*ntU i.la v< il r? n 1w ?/! ihlna ^^n.nUll ? f ' llni'w who tre?'f>*?& nu b<arl without p'uml'MAn ; ^ ' thiufort', the nn?ji?lr?l? dl^iuif'Snlth# ch*rgB of lar- > rmi v ena ti kail for tb lr future ;xooil ?on4uot. J bi* bail flic mptiiin of tlie ?htp i-nteri J hii<1 the b >y < ?V ri'i i Hliowed to go ):? vb>* l> arml a ;nn J1 \??i.>n ?nt to ! *r l?'h hi>>- ii'ote Ih jrf U| in the j>hlj'?' r'gyin,; while ly- 1 * Inp In dock. " *1 Hxttniiv and livid Hurgltry.?Th*residence of Mr. 1 |:< joined Tjton, Mtuated n> *r th?' Sailor's Snug Hnr- | b> i. < n Ntat?n Inland, nun burglariously entered on , Y\ eJt'Hay night, by er me daring burglnr*, who com- I ple'fly mn??cked tbe wholn ho??e without waking or ?lai rohg *?y of th? tkcpixig iamiit<-m, carrying od the r'Jowl .if (,ro|i?rty -one gold leTer Watch ami ? haln > No. #6,.'<3, IjuLoU, maker, gold f*e? ; on* gold chain I . h no f' ?1 ; nbluc cloth plaid horee blanket. worth M?; I . iv v blirk ever coat* : onn b'#"k muimer coat; fl?? , ii d nullte, w?tth $40: two pillow*; one p!?i I long t_ *w 1. on? blue mantilla. brald'd : one i !*<?? of Jriirf- ! _v r't Iidtra' irrtrrn, iilk and mo'J*lln<i <l? lal-if; di#! blnrfc and vhitn plaid clor.k ; ob? hlii and r*<l ilankt t rhawl; t>n? bitck dr*M coat; ?l* blanketi; lw<> whit* cuirli'Tpufi ouA ?Uvfr witrh; on< pair of ; i.n? gold p, n ?ll??r holder. Dgr???d "It. W Tjk d," Mirer ihimbl*. m*rk?U 'Ilnnrlt tta;" on? gold '1 I < neil. Worth *10 , tlire* largn kIItut ?pOon?; on* umali J*1 lo.j two pUted ean-l fttlck" j two don-n pair of utockir|(P ?o?l!fii acd rfIk. n*w. Te|etb> r with a Hr*? ;ii?ullty of ludicr' uud'-r al"tblna a lot of small j?tw- |fc f ijlli frncj Thrre aiplriou* youug white ^ it n w?r.? ffvn to b? lurklcg about lh? premi'M from 1 [our o>li t V until Irn thw ?ame craning'. one wia ???n to b? locking In at the wiidow abodH t?n that night. th I hi I o'd ranrai* brf.k# open barwaufl and ntDMhod ()< mall to*?# and ?v?nwn>t intoarery room In thr cl lio?? > ?b?rt' th* Ininatv* wtre ileoplog , the gold wateh IH Itkrn frriPthf roon, Jp whiob Mr Tyson w?? (l| 4 I f ??? , LD. i .'? . i r L-rJ TWO CENTS. ! 1 4 le?Dlng. It I* HTldvnt th?t the burgl%r? bad a boat, m a faatbar bad and many otb?>r artl:laa%r?ra ftun.l n t><- beuoh. which tbay had left bohln t tbein ; a ruiik wa? found wltb tha bottom ?to?e in, waaliuit L-hore. Tblii trunk bad. beyond i donbt, bee n |lto?a n the bont, rifled ?nd thrown orerboafd Tha Iom iamtlnnitad at sot leu* than $300 1 h? gooda hava baa* >rought to thin elty and ' frnead." tMt ta. 4*p<Mit*d ?lih some r*eel?nr ; th*r*fora, policemen, bw an lb* ook ont. and detact than# robbar*. ?j Sir. Tj<ron will i?y liberally for th? recovery of tn? property *n<4 UIMt Of the thieved Santiago de Chili, May 29, 1444. Interfiling Poital Intel/igwc?T%e. /ftvNation in Chili?Mutic, $-c., fr., fyc. i >n tli<* eve of my depurture from York( I mibflcrihed aud paid in advance for two year** nhuhcripijoa hi die new t ork wveiKty te>ruuf i lelt New York on the 10th of October last, an<f Bitice then have only received sotft* four or five o| your VVeeklies. Ah your papers only reach me through occasional packets, froiu thet/aited States to the Pacific, touching ut Valparaiso, and a* they ure most usually studded with interesting intelligence from all parts of the world, f suppose that lie passengers have access to them to beguile th? ediousness of so lon^ a voyage, and neglect Jo 'eturn them to their envelops and addf-as, which iccounts for ho few of tiiem being received. I have heretofore concluded that the llritish iteam mail packet arrangement, by which a Brrish steamer from England touched monthly at Vew (Orleans, with a mail for the West Tudiea an</ he Pucific coast via Panama, and thut letter* and iapers, pre|>aid at New Orleans, would reach anjr oint on this coast, was generally circulated ami mown throughout the I'nlted States ; anc I con luded, moreover, that the ijoveromcnt of tlie I nited States would be enabled, seasonably, to* eflect an arrangement with the liritish Atlantic p.k.. .1.... mu j atiuv man *" v.wiu|?iiji,n, my wuiuu public functionaries abroad would be tar mulled with tb#- earliest intelligence from the United States ; but presuming worn* such difficulty has arisen hh that which caused the failure of that most just and liberal proffer of the Postmaster General ot the 1'nited States to the Postmaster General of (!reat Britain, touching postages on letters carried to, or brought from Southampton, by United States government steamers, making that port rn route to and from Bremen, &c. lie this tie it may, certain it is, that I never receive a newlpa> vr, and rarely, indeed, a letter by the British steamer; and the consequence is, that whsn ny paja-rs, if they come at all, reach their deetinaion, their contents have, tit many weeks?yea, or months?ceased to be news in this locality." Confiding jully, as I do, that the government has nude and is making every effort to diffuse speedy ntellivence to its diplomatic and consular agents tbroau, and to make permanent arrangements heretor. yet not knowing how much longer the iccomplishment of its objects may be frustrated, ->r deferred by the obstructions cast in their way, hroui'h the exactions and unreasonableness of jthers, I have concluded, thatud interim, I would ftersonally encounter the expense, so far as the Herald and my New ()rleans papers are concerned, jy having them regularly forwarded in the iiritith mails, by the steuiners touching at New Orleans. ?n route to the West Indies. * * _ * I can hardly suppose that what follown will be news in the Inited States, ntthia time of day, but is I have had occasiouto drop you a line, auu there istpace left for its insertion, I give it here for what it may he worth. The information, however,such as it is, is tulty to be relied on,?tor f have it officially irom the British Condulatr at Valparaiso s? r. \ Letter* and newnp?p?r8 addresied to New Orleans, ot to any other port in the l.'nitnd States, may be for- ' warded by the Britiah maU from Valparaiso, provided the postage be Urrt paJd. and the 'word* Via New Orleans," be legibly infcribed outside. I.ettera and newspaper* from the United State* addres?ed to Valparaiso, jnnst be pre-paid at tin port where they are delivered for trarnml*?ion. Tbit rates of pontage ftrom Valparaiso to th*ITnited ' 8tat?s, are as follows : ? I.KTTrSH. Not rxreeiliag half an onnce in Wei/M. . . 2 shilling*. ' Above bnlf and not exceeding one oudo*. . 4 do, Above one. and not exceeding two ounees, 6 do. Ahovetwoand notexreeilins threeounoee. 12 do. ' Above thie? and not exeetding four Jo. 19 do t NBVt?rArKS>. i For every printed newspapers . . 4 pane*. The Hritinh steamer which readied Valparaiso ? on the 21th iiitt., brought us the attouadiug intelli- ? grace of the events which had transpired and were In pro^ft-P in mme of the most renowned and ? ]*>werfiil ol the kingdoms of Europe. The wonderful " three days" of February, in th* great oity < ol Pari?, filled ullmuidft with amazement, and the rntire Frei cli population have greeted the tidingi in one burnt ol ent1iiiMa*m and joy. Somehrrodred Frenchmen eamir.emorated tha event ye?? ' terdiiy, by a public .dinner ut ono oi the nrincH>al hotels, ami the neighborhood Was a|ive lor hour* . with the roar of their' mm* over thU festive fibatn n in honor ot ik?* resuscitatedliberties*! their * native land. Itao happened tii?t the duy was the i anniversary of one of the moat tamous battles r fought and victories achieved by Chtli in her callant struggle for radepeudence ;--nnd so the Ita- ' liuD Opeia last night win oprned bv the % hole > company's ending & l/<autjlul Chiluui national j Rnthem, conimtftjojrative oi uie fj<jtury? which was well received by the crowded audieu,?*; wid flit-n witB unfurled a mr>ff brilliant tri-cnforejf i?~}fs rhis wu lollowedlby thutmost rtch&cM of all n?- 1 :lonal balladw, the Mann/let Hymn, which wu cceivrd by the wlole audience with lively de?i,operations ol welcome', and of the French por- f ion it was greeted with rep*?at<*d and vehement <liouts of finbuMittKiji, Are. NotwHtutandtnsr, to > nyear and Utite, th?" Italian artiste tailed cLeci- , jedly in the it whu incomparably inferlc r to those mviab ma strain# of swwt harmony ivuli which tl??-y subdued and absorbed all hearts ' into tli<- stills* ee vl ? list* Bi*>g admiration, (th? ' r-hastest and IKe TiiBhect of all pruiie,) ui the t lLarming < fW?'or<4Me!i*8Viu*r* which enGued I5j the w ajr, It miuht put (lie artMaartfl rMtttan- * 'r* in your i.rmU c/t> u> their wiui to hear, that f nt the very bue'e of the stupendous Corderillas? at , he ultima iftiifrbf riviliz'd man?Italian artists ir?-Ji iiiid diitooiirsltiS their melodies and harmoliro in strain* which would favorably compare ' nth the be.st oI' Italian minstrelsy ever Iteard at 4 sew Orlei nt>, and tar exceeding, I must think, in ? ov ?r, debrnry and sweetness, any tbin? brought ut in the >ust w inter bV the aftnW who Aewned i) pet all t indium "by the ears!". Bat no marval t lis", lor the opt ra in heartily and eflectiveljr paroniied here. The weulthy take np all the boxes y tlie ? aM?n. and the pit and upper gallerieii are ' lit-n crowded to their utmost c*i,>ncilies. I'm too i.-"t ' Tlie \venllhv don't Inke all ?iurtlv. IV if llwn. ?iinf box whefe invariably are seen on opera Hihln the French, j^partieh and American mmiar>, intt rclianuuig their courtesies in social tfood llowshijf. Tiif Prfi+wuii .^iviky ?The following from ' ir I'lllf-buij? Journal settle* the of tfcp llrgrd miliar*;? Ci? ? 11? ?ik> -I pWrVi j* yrur laoal coidinu of thi* iy'i piiper, the notW of an alleged o titrate *ald to it- fcet-ri ccntiDHl'rf upon lh? auhoo! la Oakland. < bleb 1 bail beard rumor* before, but aa nothing mid abmit ft In the tillage. I paid bo further at. 1 ntlon to the euhj?-ct than to amll and hear from Mr* cgil, the resjiacfabla teacher. If an* thinner the c<l rc-nrred. and t am happy to lay ine oomtradiela a report In tvtry f urttaalar. 1 iSbr did nay that tone man. apparently Intoilaaied. d who, a* report Fajc. hat a<|uarr?>l with th? keeper Hie Tight of Way Hone*. paeeHl the e?hool an# Itrd the chi'ctaen with kkae#? and other awvatmeala, it offered no further violence. , It ia ??iy RiTpri'ilid that any p?m&\i aonld hare on Impoft-d upon with mcli a terrible report, aa the [ .portnaliteg trere awjlelu tbia oitjr of learning the utb f>rm nlmc?t any r ?! Jent of that inlet villag* bo bah daily bueliire* in tn?n. Yo* may rely npon ie truth of of Ibi* sta'.tmant, an the ao'.v.ol houae ?nl? ca try Tot of ground, little mora than fifty yard* oiii ray dirtlHnrf Youmar inakiialiAt u?e yonpteaae with tbia aota* uoiuatt'U. l!i (iLectfully, fce., WM. KICHBAITM. '4 fiTt?au>u, No^eaiber 13. lsis. ' Hint.?'Tlif !?ecrrt>iry oi the X ivy. not nee. ?re?lr??l a b-tter, neatly dlfeated In a lady's f in.lwilt.pg, nfckh enc'.Csed the annouaaciuiat. eat in a f *rpap*r. of the irarrlage nf * >'>"og officer the Nart. and a refi-reuee t<> the teeuty-faurth *I>tcr itt T>> uli Kinom . and the fifth rar?e. ( Oitill and Hilda. A Mr. Clcncv. of (iirmintoei. Ohio, wba baa { i heil the advunui >1 lire ( f 1('6. TOttJ on the 7th fee p?ob*hi/ hf? lB?t vrfe. On h-l?fr f'nfbtm** ' at It ?*? r?}c rtr.t li" Wi I ht* ntTr?;t? fur ?. ? ?, I e rtply *?*. Ai>y tbltv but :b?t." . Of thv 6ft,'W Vqonw c tlof ribbtaoed ir ttmlt* of I r?in? got* r!ti.000 sr? friUU and *ra- > ?- ?n *m< iin 14u?t to th? wboln tn.ritcrj <*t K?ur it(r'?n<l, ?*Cfftir? Vermont Ilrr. l>?nct?n o 1 tbe l.nnNtTU* Jl^r'c.t.and 4 Hon H W i hon p*on. of ledlana hue J ?lr dtt?rmin?tir>ii to retire into prlvato )lf*- at tho null* of the prvfcnt Corgrt ?. The V>r?)?.nt Ley, ixl at tire ftdjttOrned, without l'ut?d?j vv?n:Dj( Uet.