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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 13, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. ?6'1?Whole No. 4144. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1845. Prlee Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 2 cents per copy?$7 21 per annum - payable in advince. WVJf LY HER A LD?Every Saturday?Price 6 4 cents per Copy?$3 Ilk ceuts per auuuin?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices?always cash iu advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed with beanty aud despatch. J1All letters or communications, by mail, addressed lo the establishment must be post paid, or t' e postage will tie de ducted from the subscription money remitted JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor of the Ni:w York Hzrald Estarushmkxt, Northwest comer nf Fulton and Na-sau street'. CHEAP NIGHT ROUTE TO BOSTON AND PROVIDENCE. ONE of the most nirrwable routrs to the above places, has beeu established by the Long Railroad Company. Pas sengers can be now tiken three times a week from the Depot at B'ooklyn, at 5 P.M. passing direct from Greenport to Pro* v deuce in the steamer New liaveii,and arriving at Providence in time to t ke the earl v train to Boston. Fare 50 c?*nta to Providence, and Si ?5 to Boston oil tfrrc X/JJNU IttLAJNU KAiLdiLUAU OOiVUTAJN *. flstesgn TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS. Commencing on Monday, September 11th, 1841. Leave hrooKiyu? _ At 8k o'clock, A.M., Boston Train for Greenport, daily, annuity, excepieU, stopping at Farmiugdale aud St. George's Manor. At 9k A. M , for Farming lale arid intermediateplaces, daily Sundays excepted, and on Tuesdays, Thursdays aud Satur days, through to Green port and intermediate places. At 4 P. Mi, for Farmiugdale and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted, and on Saturdays to Suffolk Station. Leave Greenport ? Boston Train, at 1 o'clock, P.M., or on the arrival of the steamer from Norwich, daily. Snndnys excepted, stopping at St. George's Manor and Farmiugdale. At9o'clock, A.M.; Accommodation Train, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Leave Earmmgdale? For Brooklyu, at 6k o'clock, A. M., an J 1 P. M., daily, Snn t>days excepted. Leave Jamaica hot Brooslyu, at 8 o'clock, A. M. and 2'4' P. M., daily, Sun days excepted. Bedford 8 Deer Park... 69 East New York 12k Thompson 88 1 Race Coarse 18'-, Suffolk Station 100 Trottiug Course 18)4 Lake Road Station 1 18A JW Jamaica. 25 ~ Medford Station 1 183J Bruahville 3114 Millerille 1 10 ----- 37)4 ~ " Hyde Pnrk, 17 miles 37>4 St. George's Manor.... 1 62 Clowsville, (during ses- Riverhead 1 62k aiou Const,) 37)4 Jamesport. 162k Hempstead 37k Mattetnck 1 62k Branch 27)4 Cutchogue 162k Carle Place 44 Southold 1 62k Westburv 1. Greenport, Acc'n. train. 1 71 Hicksville II Boston Train 2 00 Farmiugdale 2/4 Stages are in readiness on ie arrival of Trains at the several Slatious, to take paaaeug- i tal very low Fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will he iu readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to roceive Baggage for the several Trains, 30 minntes be fore the hour of starting from tlm Brooklyn side. IT r- Rockaway Baggage taken in separate Crates. The Stetmer Statesman leaves Greenport for Sag Harbor two e each day on the arnval of the Trains from Brooklyn, all rc CENTRAL RAIL ROAD FROM SAVANNAH TO MACON. LHSTANCL I!M) MILES. THIS ROAD is open for the transportation of Passengers and Freight. Rates ol Passage ....800 Rates of Freight viz ; On weight goods generally M cents per hnndred. gu measurement goods . 13 cents ]>er cubic foot. In b rrels wet (except molasses aud oil) $1 10 per barrel. On btrieD dry (excegt lime) 80 cents per barrel. Ou iron in pigs or bars, castings for mills and unboxed m chiuery... 40 cents per hundred, On hhds oul pijies of liquor not over 120 gallon* $1 00 per hhd. On hhils molasses aud oil 6 00 Go, d* addiessed to F. Winter, Agent, forwarded free of THOMA" ? commission. THOMAS PURSE, ill 3m i- Gen'l 8np't.Transportation. MAIL LINE FUR BOSTON. DAI)Hi OVER Til b LONG IsLANiJ KAIL ROAD, VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH 4 WORCESTER. At 8 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall ..reel. South Farry?Sundays excepted. Way Crates are in readiness to receive baggage for New Loudon, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage lor Boston goea through under lock. jul6 tf rc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. KXl'ftLss ANu hONEElT packet line, brom Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Kail roads and Canal?through in 3,k days. The above line is now in full operation aud offers great inducements to persons who wish a pleasant mode of travelling to the west. The cars are built iu the most approved modern style, the boats are fitted up ina superior manner,and every effort ? made by the proprietors to conduce to the comfort and convenience of travellers. The seeuery on this ronte is unrivalled, and tne great chain of Pennsylvania internal improvements is well woi tiiyoft thv of being seen. By this r-ate passengers avoid all the fatigues and dangers at lenuant upon stage travelling, aud at the same time make an ex peditions trip. The cars leave every morningat7 o'clock. Passengers are ad vised lo engage their ol ic?a at Philadelphia. Office ill Philadel phia N. E. corner of Chesnot and Fourth streets, and at Noa. 13 and 15 South Third sts. A. CUMM1NG8, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, 1845. For in formation, in the city of New York, apply to B. H. KN1SELL, Agent lor mvl7 6m*rrc D. LEECH 8c CO.'a Line. 7 West at. N R. 18-45. TRANSPORTATION. 1845. JOHN ALLEN'S "CLINTON LINE. JOHN Al.LK.N wishes to inform III*old and tried Irieixls. that he is afloat once more, umler a new organir..tion. Hi? present line conn ti ol twenty lirst class Canal Boats, fitted up in superior style, for the comfort of passengers and he safety of freight. Each boat of thia line la commanded by her owner, (and lor the public safety, ia Uilly insured,) and placed entire v under his maonKemeut and control. This line is connected as formerly, with the Eckford Line of Tow Boats on the Hud- ' sou Kirer, and C. M. Reed's Steamboats 011 the Lakes, and he can with conlidrnce say to his friends, that at no time has he ever been placed in a better situation to serve the public more effectually than with thr present orgnnizit ou and would there- \ fore respectfully solicit a continuance of patronage. AGENTS Hush Allen 19 Sou h street, New York. Robert Allent()uay. Albany. John Allen, Exchange street. Rochester. George Daeis, Herd's Wliari Buffalo. E N. Parks & Co., Clerelapd. 1 udluw, Ilabcocktk Brownless, Toledo. J. A. Armstrong, Detroit. J. E. McClure. Milwaukie. Bristol k Porter, Chicago. JOHN ALLEN, Of Rochester, General Agent. ICT" Merchants shipping in New Vork, will please mark , Packages, 'John Allen's Clinton Line,'1 and ship by Eckford Tow Boat, which leave Pier 4, foot Broad street, daily, at 5 i o'clock, P M. s2ti Im'rc LIVERPOOL, NEW ORLEANS, MOBILE, CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH LINE OF PACKETS, TO SAIL WEEKLY. To r well known packet slnii C'ULU MBUo, Capt. Wood, w ill sail on Monday, Oi-tob-r <3trs. This sp'cn ltd packei has uuei]ualled accemmodations for a limited number of calon, and second cabiu passengers, which wnl oe taken nt reduced rates. ifi'he ship GLASGOW, Capt. Mansou, for New Orleans, October ?3th. Tixshin WILLIAM AND JAMES, Capt. Reed,for Mo bil October |3th. The ship 8EV ERN,' i t Chesver, for Charleston,October 19th. The ship LANCASHIRE, Capt. Lyons, for Savanuah, Oc ober 13th. The above are all firalcl ass Ships and will sail punctually aa advertised Forpassngrii i ither of those ships apply to olO 3t 10 IlklJ'r t;. A. TEN EYCR.07 South st. REGULAR. U. s. MAIL LINES HETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MORNING LINE at 10 o'clock A. M. BEN h UANKLIN No.7, J. B. Summons, ? .master. I'lKE No. k, J Armstrong, matter. EVENING LINE at6 o'clock P M. SIMON Kf NTON.W. McClain, master. DEN FRANKLIN No.6. W.McClellan, master. These boats, forming two daily lines, will run regularly, lea Yifi'pnnrtu lly at the hour, and will take freight and passen .rrs to and from inteiuiedinie landings, at the usu>.| rates. Kreight w II he iece>ved for these lines at the Mail Wharf Bust, foot ol Broadway. Every tffort will be used to accommodate shippers nnd pas lengers. STRADER fc GORMAN, > . . ollm'rrc ROGERS ?t SHERLOCK, INDEPENDENT OPPOSITION LINE, fOR ALBANY, LANDING AT POUGHKEEP6IK, CATHK1LL k HUDSON. Pu?mne 12L ? Berth* 25r. 81 1 be spteodid Itesmer JAMES MADISON, J*T. I . Newbury, master, leaves New York at E-Go clock, P. M , lor All> my, direct, on Mon '?y and It day from f.xit of Cedar st. Freight lag a si low boat p ices. N. B.?This boat haa state rooms, and IS Ol complete order. Passengers will nrrive in time to uke 'lw mo'o'Qg trains for the East and West. s29 Im'mc yOT/VA. STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The Boats will run ss follows until farther notice I.cave Statril Island at 9. 9, 10, II, 13 A.M., and I, 3,3 3 6 r. M. Leave New \ ork nt S, 9, 10, 11, 13 A.M., audi, 3, 3R, 5 6 P. M. _ BIh tf* PA( KETb FOR HAVRE?Secou.l Line ,Tke |?iekst ship ONEIDA, Cnpt. James Fuuck, ?will ssil on the 1st of November For freight or iws.agespplyto BOl D k HINCKKN. ol mc No. 9 1 oiiiiix Luiloii g, tk Wallat, R08R HILL 8TABLE8, 24th street, between / t i\ , a ' Aveuuet, find ueaxlv opi?osit* Bull's Head. L 1 / i,, Just arrived from the country, and for sale at th? above stamen, BO Horses, among which are four fast trotting horses. 2 f tst ICU'lllf/ dll nmr* Turin Iw.r.n. An. - ? '? ? ' ? ? ??itii mc luur i wi irotmiK horses, 2 l ist pacing do., several pairs farm horses, some hue cart torses, a few good road and fttage horses, and shippers. ?3 ?"?*rrc R. H. SrORTHtiuP. Proprietor. JtOBERTSOfC S PHGENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Street, between William and N aunais. fl THE S>uccesu which has attended (he efforts of f~B the I ro|>ri?tor oT this Establisnmeut, to lulroducai.? into use a superior article at an extremely low price, eucoura ge* him to make increased exertions to merit the patrouag- of the Public, The peculiarity of his system of conducting bu siness consists in the establishment of the most rigid economy in its various departments, ns well as is an iuv triable adhe rence to "Cash ou delivery," relieved from the oppressive ex ptoses o the more extravagant craftsmen of Broadway, and subletted to oone of those losses which are the certain accoin pttuimeutof the "credit principle." He is euabled to offer the different article* in his line at the following reduced rates ,? HATS. First Quality Nutria Fur $3 50 Second do do do 300 First do Moleskin 3 00 Second do do 1 SO CAPS. First Quality Cloth $1 50 Second do do 100 Third do do 70 ?131m*m FALL FASHION 1S15. WM. BANTA, No. 94 Canal Street, Corner of wooster Street, and No. 130 Chatham Street, fl OFFERS to his friends and the public a large assort meut of Hats of the newest style at the following low prices, vix :? Short Napped Silk Hats $2 SO Fine Moleskin Silk Hats 3 00 Superior " " " 3 SO Nutria Fur '? 3 00 First Quality Nntna Fur Hat 1 00 choice v: Also, a choice variety ol Children*' Caps, Boys For and Silk Hats Oeutlemeu's Travelling and DressCaps, Ike. Ike. slO lin'r MILL'S FALL STYLE WELLINGTON HATS fl NOW READY, at the well known establishment, 178 Broadway, Howard Hotel,at the following prices : First quality Nutria $1 SO 2d do do 3 SO First do Moleskins., 4 SO 2u do do 4 00 3d do do 3 00 J. D. Totten and R. J. Tiffany would be pleased to are their rieuds as above. sS 1m*rh LOOK AT THIS. IMPORTED FRENCH BOOTS of the best quality , at the extreme low price of $S 00. The best of French Call' Boots made to otder SS, and a great assortment of liue . Calf Boots $3 and ft; finest calf Shoes $150 to $2 23 also a great assortment of patent leather Boots, Shoes and (Jliters Lady's will lind ill tins store the greatest assortment of Gaiters to be fouutl in the city ; also Buskins, Blips. Ties, India Rub bers, Prunella Sliiw, white aud black satin, Ike., Ike. Likewise Boys Calf Boots aiul Shoes, Misses and Children do, all kinds and ctlors, our own manufacture; also the best ol French (ioods.and warranted the best and cheap as the cheapest at 3t>7 Broadway corner Fiankliu street. ollin"rrc M. CAHILL. BOOTS AND SHOES AT RETAIL. .. A large ami splendid assortment of city made Boots and /?Shoes, of the mo.tapproved styles and workmanship, for Iff sale twenty-five per cent cheaper than at any other store in A9 New York Jn?t received, a few cases of fine Frenr h Calf Dress floors Gentlemen so disposed, can furnish their undemanding with nn elegant pair of Boots, st prices varying from three to live dollars sl7 lm?rc FRENCH it EVERETT, 73 Maiden lane. J FINK FRENCH BOOTS FUR $3 SO,CITE MADE ?For style aud durability they are equal to those sold in other stores for $3 ; live French Rnperial dress Boob made to order for $1 50, equal to those made in othei stores for $6 and $7, and warranted to give satisfaction, ?t YOUNG St JONES' French imperial Boot and Shoe Manu farturiug Depot, one of the most fashionable Boot and 8ho? establishments hi this city. Gentlemen that are in want ol a pair of dress Boots, will lind a saving of fifty per cent b) getting them of us. Meudine also done iu the store. WM. M. YOUNG (k H. B. JONES, s!7 Im'tiic No. 4 Ann St., near Broadway, New York. TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS-BOOTS AND SHOES. JE. JOHNSON (lat? Wilson St Johnson) has on hand, in stoie 142 Chvlhani street, uirectiy pposite the theatre, one of the best assorted stacks oi Boots aud Shoes tbat can be bad hi the city. Gents Kip . Grain and Seal, Thick and Thin Soled Boots and Shoes 5g'd and sewed, from the Eastern m inufactnries; Laidies aiters. Buskins, Ties, Slips, itc., of every description. A greater variety of Childreus' Shoes than auv other store in llii. c ty. Gentlemen's fine (Jailers, twenty different kinds. Geub Buckskiu Shoes, Sportsmen's, Fishermen's, and Seamen's Boots. Store opeu till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving country mer chants an opportunity of examiuiug the goods at their leisure *9 Im'mc FURNISHED HOUoE WANTED. A SMALL aud neatly tarnished House, or part of a large one, with use of kitchen, is wanted lor a gentleman and his wife aud two daughters, from about lOtli Novem ber until April or tVtay next. 1 be situation jnnst beconveni id ent to Broadwav. and not higher u than Bleeckerst. Any person having the requisite apartments to let to such a smill faintly, where there will be no chitdreu to injure the furniture, and who would be satisfied with a reasonable rent, may obtain a good tenant by addressing a line, with terms and other parti culars, to J. K. 11 , box 1279 Post Office. olO 2uwto24rc 1 nun 1 LiACrlJ IlUUOLl. MThis Establishment lias during the past I newly furnished throughout. A few Tamil ifed number of gentlemen may here b FAKK PLACE HOUSE. Summer been Families and a lira _ here be very pleas autl> .ccommodalrd ft r the wiutrr on as favorable terms as at any other house equally well conducted. JAMES G. ELLIOTT, No. 1 Pa'k Place. N. B.?For 3 or 4 Rooms without board, at No. II Park place, apply as above. s2J lm*rrc HOTEL DE PARIS. ANTIONE VIONES, one of the late proprietors of the Perkius' House. Boston, respectfully iufonns his MHfefYiends and the travelling public, that he has opened the ouse No. 290 Broadway, entrance oo Reade street, called the Hotel De Pans, where he will be happy to accommodate those wliomay wish to patronise him, with Board and Lodging, by the day, week or month, on the most reasonable terms. s3 Iin'rrc MURNING LINE AT 7 O'CLUCtk, FOR ALBANY, TROY and mtermediate landings, from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o .Barclay street. Breaklastaiid Dinner on board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays indSaturday,aud Troy at6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Weduesday and Fnday. The low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorham, oa Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satnrdays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Degroot, on Moa lay, Weduesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, aMw iffice ou the wharf. Notice?All goods, freight, baggage,bank bills, specie,or an) itlier kind of property taken, shipped, or put on board this boat, be at the risk of the owners of ~ ..... jiust be at the riek of the owners of such goods, freight, bag rage, <kc. ieltrr The m Ntw YORK., AJjBANy AND TROY LJJNb. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRKC1 from the pier at the foot of Courtland ittreet. the Passengers taking this boat will arrive in time to takeortli Morning Train of (,?r from Troy weat to Buffalo, and n to Saratoita and Lake George. The low preaaure atea in boat KM TIRE, Captain R. B. Ma ey, every Tueidav. Thursday and Saturday at 6 o'clock. The ateambeat COLOMBIA, Captain Wm. H. l'eck, rrer> vlnsidny, Wedneaday and Fndav afternoon, at 6 o'clock. for Paaaane or a'reinht apply oe board, or to C. Clark, atth .iff re on the wharf Freight taken on the moit reaaonab'e terma. Freight mnai be put in charge of tin Freight Agent, or the company will not lie reapouaible for lota. No freight taken after 5 o'clock. a2lei BLACK BALL OR OLD LINK OK LIVER POOL PACKETS?For Liverpool, only regnlai jiiacket of Uie I6lh of October. . ... in iguiliceiit faat sailing favorite packet ahip OX FORD, Imrtheu 9 .0 tona, Capt. J. Rathbone, will poaitivel> aail on Thursday, the ICth of October. It ia well known that the accoinmodationa of the Oiford are fitted out iu a moat superb and coatly manner, with ever) modem improvement and convenience, that cannot but add to ihe comfort of those embarking. Peraona visiting the old eoun tryor sending for their friends, will find it to their interest to select this conveyance. For passage, in cabin, second cabin and steerage, and to se cure the heat berths,e irly application should be madron hoard foot of Beekinan at, or to ihe sulwcrihe-s, HOi Hh, BROTHERS It CO. oil rrc 36 Fult"n sirrel. neal door to I lie Fulton Bank FOR A A VANN AH?Packet of the 13th October .The splendid well known fast sailing picket brig EX jl'KL, Capt Minirli, will |K>ntive|y sail on Monda) the is n i loiohei, her re*ul r day. Tlir acciimmi uatious ol this brig for cabiu. second cabiu am ste-rage passengers cannot he surpassed. Persons wishing t< secure nerilis. sliomd not fail to make early application on board, foot of M aiden lane, or to W. fc,J. T. TAPSCOTT,75 South street, ol1 re corner Maiden lane. KUK UVbki UUu?Packet of the ittli of Ocl. ? The regular, well kuo am packet ship uXKOHl) ainiaiu RathLoue, will sail for Liverpool aa auove, I.e. ovular day. Having unsurpassed accommodationi for cabin, second cabin and steerage pnsseugrrs, apply to J. HKRDMAN Ik CO., KOR MOBILE?New Line?'I he splvuaid I'ncki ship GAZELLE, Captain Treadwelf, who goes ti the city with freight and passengers, will have im m. ilia c despatch for the above juirt. For freight or passage, in either cabin, aacond cabin, or aleer age, all ol which will be taken 11 much less than the usnal rates be applying to JOHN HKRDMAN Ik CO.. h OK LI V EKI'UUL?The New Line?Regnlai ? Tucket of 21st October.?'I'he superior fast s.iilni, ?nacket ship RObH'.SThK, HtoO tons bnitlien Jnliii Itiiitnii master, will sail it above, her regular rta> . Hot freight or passage, having splendid, large and conifortabl state rooms and cabin, apply on board, west side Burling slii orto WOODHUlL Ik MINTURN, 17 Month street. Price of passage SIOO The packet ship HoC.inguer, 1050 tan;. Capt. Ira Bursle) will succeed the Rochester, and sail oil h. r regular day. Jl?, November '''Vrc FOR MALL, Htr IGnT OUCH KTLK.-Tlu very fast sailing picket ship LOU IbVILLK, 513 tons jrarries l.'ilHI bales New Orleans Cotton; wss built in tin- cu, .with live oak and locust top; newly coppend and patent teltrd. Has handsome acrnmmiwlitiiiiis for 21 IMUsrii y es. Apply to K. K l Ol.l.l S Ik I <>. J. HKKD.VlAN b OLD C.STABL1SHKD EMIGRANT PAHS AUK OFF1CK, 01 SOUTH 8TRKKT. PASSAGE from Ureat Britain and Ireland, via. ?mV i,'.r.lM O , 1"" be arranged at the lowest rale. ?Mfaool Oralis furnished for any amouut, payable at all the principal Hauks III Lnglaad, Ireland, Scotland ami Wales, on application to J. HKRDMAN, '*r* KI Broilh street KofKr ?h R&i Ship UAH HICK, B. J. H Traak, master* of 110# ?ii* will ?*i| mi nbnre, hrr regular day. For freight or |ias?age, having aeeoioinodations unrnnallrdlor ?plriidar or coinlort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, fool ol Wall street, or to K K. COLLINS It CO.. 5? Month atveet. Price of passage SIM. PWt*t.1."iP,H.owiS?' ?Af '*? tona, will sne reed the Mamck and anil 2Mb Nov , Tier regular day. sM Emigration. James'gcwN,fuied I Hud anarticte copied'from'ti?'* r* *1)? 5fh in8t,,n'} the 13th of f?pteiXy uA,7A, L(md<m ""aid oI of error und falsehood'tha! H cont<un8 8"ch a mass b- cowardly and K to h'Z'T8 '? !n<s" "<>?*?' reader^ as well as o Ahl...? W ar,(J 1,8 British United States, to permit k t ? Kew York a?d 'he unrefuted, when it can he done ?n "ne*lml"(i and factory tnanner. 'he most satis ecd?,^?lif#**. ???' French or Philadelphia nee,5, "p * *"? Y?'k ?hocking cases of Jeuth 'f?!, meeting Botne draws some infer^ces fr .,M ,i wanf-and then twya?"According t?, th sTw ,)rerm8?*8 I' 'hen the StatcsofMassacfnise.J NV^nvreieTc,al'y '" nia, and Maryland evert. ' CW York> nay I va in anv port of those States;athS8e"Eer on his arrival which the State guarantees'that h/^nl? dolldr><or or in case of sickness or want Th.? l,rov'ded be paid, and it is paid, becans!! thJ i IJloney mua' responsible for it Firthtt m- '' 8 ww"er is Nation amount to five dollars 5 n^tural" ney, according to an act of'.hi head, and this mo greases, is destined "orAh Jih?"ev"*1 ^^alCon nas been in force since 1799 J'llr,)oae,. This law feybert's excellent"a SLfllf 'Dr States,' the number of inL'tinA i the Lnited ports of New York PhiLdJFh n knded at the from the year 1800 to 1815 lt> j Baltimore, 3,(XX),000; consequently 3*000 iMo" or d nPward3 ?1' ?"'o 'he treasuries of these^u^Stot?t? Thl C8me ber of emigrants has sine- .i,-, , he num creased, and conseuuentlv tl! Per'?d. much in tieasuries, might mosf cer,ai?1 T"8 ,)a,d ,nI" 'be ! governments of the ditl'erem StL enab,ed ,he establishments I or the reception of ?l to..ejt",nd the This, however, they have nor h i'? dl*"e?ed. on the other hand, they have coJshw d'r?per to do; pedient to turn to their own use th- Td " more? 'hem tor that particular purpose "%8 Pd'd ,0 ber of passengers landed u# tV * "e nuni '" ?^3, amounted to between 30o'fxin York The article in the W?^Xea"onT'T " late, assume, A c. from the f?r. g to ca'cu as 1 do not consider its caL >K? g but of any importancebecHU^draw? r"d or false premises I Iwve nni ^ t 1?^ erro,le?^ 10 2.oi hit dS"/ "3" Herald is tirresiotulv i- e extndon and laws, and unoarallefei?^ w ?U- ln8'"u"one ...".aWfataffiTl"'Wi'h"* assertions to demonstration. prove n,>" r 'delates to the statement of /? fpHnd in the New York aLlli death from want" flunk the London Herald nin.t ith W Papers, ] Pipers than what circulateK r get diflereui "on of them, calculated for th- n? "!! ?nPr?*ed edt dun Herald exclusively. I read fi ve d'"7 'v ",t"Aon papers, into which are copied -nAf, *"ly N'w Y"rk Philadelphia and elsewhere fim - occurren< es in bu? very few deaths ftom wa'nf n tho^1 S* ?1,ccl It is possible that the London 1A ,^V(i PaJ)ers been reading the London Time* wffZ ,t 'lave state, or in one of the verv Im.mT a drowsy great metropolis is subject insttud .Tv t0 T. lcih ,h'' 1 hiladelphia papers, and had read ihl ,W a,,d thai patrol the state of the,^r"i'he "{"?'""'nfs in Antlover workhouse in Kngland l)?^oy ,lnihe Herald ever see unv statement-'lle London Vc , on the Srt oYnaS; im'fnWf'' de8""?'o?, element drunkenness lismi.m. ne?llk?nce, emb. i "end o,i.? Saggy." ?lore., cal master of an alms house* in Hnu ^ * cieri 'hing to equal those at AndoveS (ZTJ' P *">" I't tne 6th instant, "Foreign Items .ho 1""r??hich to the number^' .Z fZJ,a8??1od "nthority as New York, Philatl. lpbi i ?nd if 1*" ll,e Por,s to 1815, it will not be exi^cld Ah?tni0re'froni 1800 positive proof in order to disprove h. Can arriVe ttl cause it would be attended with too be" research, even were it nossihlJ ti '?bor Hn{f ments in which th '1^ f l 0,6 at ,he docu kept A cmnparSht!M tCTT* wert and that view wiJlbe so satiHfHpLru ; %lYen> that few, if anv will donhr th ^ rf Jn ni^ ?nent is as far from the ,Pn h ^ 8eyberl'8 8'atc Undon /fir^TtL the numb?rn?Utement of ** 1843 at the port of New York lingers in the port'on^w'vork^n m7^'hat "rrircd ?' Z&31 tv. d'^te-r&ri and statement of Dudley Seidell Eso Jk I pcared in the Arte York Heraldoftfe iqh^b a'" to the number of nassenpers whiAk i .. ! as iork and other ports in J842 ,inded at New coinparisop8, self to the thousands, as that^ wd? hs COnbne my* a calculation of such magnuude be "^enough ,n *&* ?? the greatest number in any ^,e ve^ ThJ Wab of eight years -35 to'42 inclusive was 52S dVerage gate at New York, 422,(XH)for thA same"S~aggre' ...iCctTK iacf'T?'""-1"' as copied by me ImmThe'tcm'/a ?M.OUU to 400,000, J say on v J/nrn A. ? ***" bout one-eighth. Thus one ' ?i Vs on'y counter. The amount r>f m g 18 nal'ed to the ter of course follows as lie ^n0ey2rece,Ved. 88 t? mat if w rcgi..? lfXX) to J815 ? butSKid arrived>r" from back that could be found was lK?"y* ^ ,artheB' tpter had been kept prmrTo f^/hTd'k81 *f, 8 re" destroyed. In what wav Dr A keen ,08t or "excellent statistical tables' "I Mnn?^a'ned his Hut let us try their excellence bv thA- lmagme. paralive view between the 'K'^'^com aive, and 18(X) to 1815 The am t0 ' lncl" arrived Ht the iwrt ot New V?AL namber which trom 1830 to 1S? ?^ taken hi ? '? ,he len ypar8 in the Clerk's otlice, was 298 OOtT ?m b?ok8 Say, then 1 Die half of thai added /oi other flvi V'ekxV. *..* | 440,000 Add for Philadelphia and Baltimore 300,000 Which make* 740,000 ?say from 18-25 to 1839. Now, it is notorious that the commerce of the United States was not a tithe in 1800 to what it was in 1826; consequently the number of passengers must have been comparatively few. From my cwn knowledge, commencing in 1803, 1 know that the number ot passengers which came here then was small. I have asked persons who were in the city in 1811, who told me that they thought there was not one then tor lilty now; and even up to 1810 tin number was small. There was a reason then lor ihe smallness of the number of passengers from Bri tain which does not now exist. Artisans were pro hibited Ironi leaving that country by an act ol Par lanient, and that prohibition was not repealed till liter 1820 So that it i allow Dr. Seyliert one-tenth >1 his 3,000,000, I am conlident 300,000 would la. xceed the actual number. I even think 100,000 a targe estimate. But 1 am not under the necessity ol le|>ending on guess-work or comparative calculu tions. I come at it by a surer process, by which 1 rhink all will be convinced of ihe falsity of " Dr. ?Seybert'8 excellent statistics," and with which 1 nail them to the counter like base coin. Lei us, then, see what the censuses lor 1800,1810, uid 1820 say in relation to this matter ? riie white population in 1800 was 4,177,000. In 1810 it was 6,060,000, which was an increase in ten years ? it 1,873,000 in 1820 it was 8,112,000, which was su increase ol 2,162,000. By taking halt of the 2,162,000 .iives the increase from 1810 to 1815, 1,081,000?that idded to the increase Ironi 1800 to 1810, iiiHkrsonly 2,861,000, which is 146,000 less than " Dr. Seybert's i-xcellent statistics," makes the number of the pas sengers which arrived at New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, during the same years. Was the natural increase from births overdeaths only 146,000 less than nothing in filteen years 1 Can Dr. Sey nert, or the editors ol the London Herald enlighten our hinds as to what became ol all the children that were born in the United States from 1800 to 1815 ! Did tiny all G. T. T. t,or did the climate, which the London Herald SMys "is fur Ironi healthy," and "tin' (?cstilential hanks ol Mississippi," cut the inallofl', as were the first born in Kgypt in the time ol Pharaoh 1 What now becomes ol the Londem Herald's state ments 1 But these two statements are not the only blunders it has made. It makes New York, Phila delphia, and Baltimore to be in " lour States," but what two States one of those cities are in is a mys tery which 1 cannot solve. The number ol passen gers being erroneous, it follows of course, thai the i amount of money?the dollar for eaoh?"paid into the State treasuries" is erroneous also. The hos pital money does not go into the State treasuries, neither does the commutation and bonding money. How the hospital money is appropriated would occupy more oi your |>uper than you can devote to it. This is not the only instance in which the edi tors oi British pa|>ers?tory ones hi parnaular? have shown their ignorance ot, and their spleen and ma lignity towards the republicans. The wheel within a wheel of mtr State and national governments is 1 bafla*within'^.'h e<pw'' '' not "lore so, than the coroners in mr"' \iua?^> Adams, and their SS"^ Srri '5w.;h:xrfiK? .him'lmld' "m '"Jl """"" L"' false HtHiemenfa Li j .' """'eprewntations, sHSS.1i Sfti ?;',s?;r?h,br ? c""",: a cwsKffi We have a great Country, and are a great people rnnL 1?V p,roHlh'ate scions of British nobilitv " ' ln . a"0'her country for place and pension' than the Canadas for their future exhibitions The east, where the wise men came from, will be a more appropriate place than the Far iVest The imbecility of the Asiatics will be much more eai.ll dunks ,h,Ul An,ericarn backwoodsmen. Z John Morrison, of I3o Chatham street. New York. Tub Outraok h* Greene?We have received from a gentleman of Greene, at our request, the fol Particulars of the late daring out rage committed in that town: ? 5 Mrs. Burdick, formerly Mis. Baxter, was married siv Z'fil 'uC* t0 h?r p?e8ent busband, who is the brothel of Mi. Hammond, the wile of the present lessee of a farm lying mostly within the corporation of the ril Weof Greene, and belonging to John Johnson ullli' f ?i wile, and Burdick In/wife reside in lho ^rSSfa? house, a two story building situated about one fourth of a nule north of Lewis Juliand's residence on the east side ofthe nver Mr, Baxter, a widow and the moVher of Mrs. Burdick, resides upon the same farm, in a small red and ^Burdick. rod,i from the residence of Hammond ..T,herj wa? ,om? oppoeition to the marriage of Bur dick and wife on the part of the friend, of each, and some feeling it is thought still exists upon that .ubjoct ,??r.-Monda>',e,,p"I?*!ast- Burdick and wife had retired whEh ?i ' '1,1 ? bedroom ?u 'be ground floor, out of which there opened two doors-one into a milk room k'?'l r'rVVT! wa* anS.,,her door opening out of the ack part ol the house. There was a window with shut tors opening from the bed room out of the back part of the house. Alter retiring to bed as beforo related^ Bur dick arose and went into the kitchen where were Ham mond s family for tne purpose of dressing a bruise upon his leg which was painful. ' While Burdick was absent, the bod room was entered by two persona, either through the windows or the loor opening into the milk room. One of the persoul immediately seized Mrs. B by the throat, graspiifg " so Jghtly as to prevent her from calling for assistance lie other person seized her feet or ancles, and then both endeavored to take ber irom tho bed In the struggle .he finally succeeded in so far releasing the hand From her throat att to scream, up^u which tha persons both released their hold and escaped. Her cries lor hnin im media ely brought her husband and others into the room with lights, but the depredators had lied, leaving no tiace behind except the marks oi tue violent hands udou the neck ofMra. B., and a cape or Vandyke, as it is call ed, woro upon the neck of one of the intruder, which was pulled eft in the struggle, and which Mrs. il. imme diately recognised as belonging to her mother. It was thought host by the family and neighbors not to give publicity to ttii i transaction until the next night thinking that the attempt might then be repeated and mlaes 1 t0 keep a ?'?ct watch about the pre Tne next day about 2 o'clock. P. M Messrs u?_. j and Burdick being in the held at work, Mrs U., feeling unwell, went into the same room to lie down ' having first taken the precaution to have the door opening in o ifie milk room, and the window blinds fastened Fn the inside, the window being left raised. When she h?,i partially fulleii asleep (supposed to be about 3 o'clock ) he window shutter was taken ofl from the hinges and the room entered by two men in disguise, who seized iF"' ' and blindfolded ber, unfastened the < oor, and carried her out of the room through the ham >ard to the back side of the barn, a. it is sufjosed and then across the fields, half a mile or more to a upon the farmol Elijah Katbbone ' In forcing her from tho room, some noise was made which was~heard by Mrs. Hammond and a dress maker' a young lady who was at work tor her, in the other room' Iboy immediately went to the bed room and lound Mm U. gone, and the door and window open. Thev gave the ?term, and Ur. H.mmoudweut immediately ^,!,, ft. l?ge lor help to search for Airs. B. Several ol the villa, gers went up to the premises (about half a mile from the i.fceuaugo House) and commenced searching the uremi ;<*? ba'"a. *?? A"er searching ineffectually forborne ume, Messrs. Darby, Thurber and Van Ostrand stnrte 1 menUoned. " 'b? direction of the swamp before n 1?l?,eIreDt"in? ,b?y wpre attracted by estrange noise, as oi one breathing very hard, and going to the *pot, IoudcI Mrs. B. extended on her back in a small ditch or ravme, made by a rivuiet-her hands tiad ?hUv t* gether with a piece of cord?a piece of cloth wound icry tightly, and then carefully sewed,in something the "baP? ?negg, about five inches long, thrust into he, mouth as far as it could be, so large as to distend the I u'ghtlVn eU hUU' a. band kerchief folded and tied ughtly over her as to keep the gas .uih F ' 8pr0U t#ken off ttnd tied "verhir eye? if tucha manner as to prevent her seeing, and her body and the back part of her head in the water. Across hei body and limbs were aid three large logs some six inch 'n|d;ameJ?r-t0 keep her in the position in which shv ,sbe was entirely senseless when found am remained for two or three hours in that state. She s'o fai cuU?rV.UahoFey related * " '? n,any of ,ho par" weVellisgii'lsed "'s'uchT m^'.ner^that I'Ccould'not^e u,?mj Her mother snd one of her brothers have I ?>een arrested upon suspicion of participaUng in som. wa. U1 ,he outrage. They are now unde^exSmina^n and our citizens are upon the aleit to trace out the vii . v,p0M,n le t0 br'u8 ll,om to justice. It is sup posed that Mrs. B. is in the possession oi some secretl ? ?,?MrfeiPer|,|0?a lmr,lcated in this attempt to murder are tearful will be revealed. There have been tiwn.a, ? i.*r,C^ thla '* ?opposed to have some couner fir ius10 1 'I?'? w#r* knPWn. would make work lor the hangman.?Oxford Republican. Shocking Affair !?A Man left on a Barren Precipice.?The United States steamer Surveyor has been engaged the present summer in surveying the adjacent Bay, and its various harbors, &c., un der the command of Capt. W. G. Williams, of the United States Topographical Corps. Something more than h week ago, the boat wns at " Death's Uoor," a well known channel leading into Green Bay, and a station was erected on the Bluffs, a con tinuation of precipices and chasms. In some places, the Blulls are two hundred and even two hundred and fifty feethigh?the surrounding country.iB mostly barren and rocky. On the day before alluded to, Captain Williams was on shore with a party of men. Dinner hour approached, and the party went to the landing; then it was discovered that liichard Bart lett, a young man employed in the survey, was missing. Instead of waiting, Captain Williams di rected the men to shove ofl and pull for the steamer, which was accordingly done. Alter dinner Captain W. continued his survey. Bartlett not appearing, (he sailing master directed the bell to be rung, and sent a party of men ashore to search tor the miss ing man. They returned at sunset without success. Tracts were discovered on the Bluffs wi thin sight of the boat, but they could not be traced any dis tance. The two succeeding days considerable search was made, but u was all unavailing. In the meantime the st<aiuer had visited Eagle Harbor .uid returned. The search was then abandoned as iseicss. The lost man has wealthy relatives at But ialo, and he is the only son ot a widowed mother. During as the Indians are, they rarely visit that rocky place. It Bartlett had received a wound or beeu killed, we think he would have been found. When last seen, it was a quarter of an hour beiore the boat shoved off; he jatrted trom a comrade? each taking, as they supposed, the nearest route? when in sight of the boat, and was hurrying in that direction. As it was a cloudy day, he may have got into a piece of timber, where it is the easiest I ihing in the world for a man to get astruy it he is | not well acquainted with the localities Bartlett left 1 considerable money and clothes on hoaid the boat. ; ?Urern Bay Keputi. .Statistics of Oregon.?At length we have something practical in the shape ot a letter from the Matahal and High she rift of Oregoo, who has been fif teen year* in thet country. " Last year," aaya ho, in a letter to hit brother in Missouri, " I raited 1600 huthelt of wheat?thii year I think I will have 3000 butheit. t have a large farm lying eight miles Irora the thip navi gation, worth at much at hail' the county you five in. I nave u laige building in Oregon city that coat me about i *7.oo<) I nave alto |i operty in tho city of Multanomah, ami also in the town of Linutan. Oregon city liet on the cast side of the Willamette, and Multanomah on the weit side, and Linntan 'it milea below, at the head of the uliip navigation. 1 have betide 70 head of cattle, 15 I head ol hortet, 200 hoga, 2 dogs, 1 eat, 3 chi.dren, and the old woman, with chicken* innumerable." He thinks it a Itir country?toil good, timber tall, and climate tino; hat no ice in wintoi, but they have five month! continu al rain; still the crops are fair, and tha oattla good. Sickness in Indiana.?The TYrrc Haute Courier of fSept. 27ih,says:?For two or three weeks past, wa have had the alarm of sickness around ut. In all dl roctiona through the country, for mile* from our town, there hat been one general cry ol fever, ague and fever, kc. Oonornlly, we think the dUoases have not been c.on*ideiol *o fatal, perhaps, a* at tome Connor pariod*. But, although nut extensively fatal, still we have to mark hare anil there, within a short dis tance, the death* of aaveral ol our raapectahle citizens and heads of families. Anti-Rent Trial*. Dli.hi, Oct. 10,1846. riTTK OLV. Delaware Oyer 4r Terminer- Hon. A. J. Parker, Preti? ' ding Judge?John Van But m, Attorney-Genetal~J. A Hughs/on, Key., District Attorney. Trial of Edward O'Connor for the Murder of Steele. The Court met this morning at 9 o'clock. The testimony on both sides having closed last even ing, Hon. Samuel Gordon proceeded to sum up the case on the part of the prisoner. The same argumeut entered > into on the trial of Van Steenhurgh, to show that the legislature had not made assembling disguised and arm ed a felony, was used here Mr. Gordon spoke six hours?his speech was listened to with the closest atten tion and was one of the most able, logical and feeling arguments we have ever listened to. A rather laughable and ludicrous incident occurred during the learned counsellor's remarks. While speak ing ot the Attorney General, who was to follow him on | the part of the people, as a gentleman of extraordinary ability, talent ami eloquence, who came here fresh from the trill of Dr. Houghton with the laurel wreath eurir- | cling his classic brow,and who haul travelled extensively on the Continent of Europe, visiting the courts of ' princes, tec , an Irishman, fresh from the " first gem of the sea," who was snugly ensconced in one coiner ot the room, cried in a loud sonorous voice?" Yes, your { honor, an he kissed Queen Victoria's hand ! he did !" This sally convulsed the whole audience and even Mr. Van Buren himself with laughter. The Court, however, ordered the " remembrancer" to leave the room, and he was accordingly removed, reiterating the statement with comments thereou. The Att. Geslhai. lollowed Mr.Gordon for the pro secution. He commenced his remarks at 4 o'clock this afternoon. The court took a recess at 6 o'clock for one hour. Upon again assembling the court room was thronged with all the fair and beautiful women in Delhi I am not a believer in omens, but it is a singular fact, that about 3 o'clock in tbe afternoon, while the counsel was summoning up, it commenced raining most furious ly, and continued all night, as it did at the same time, and under the same circumstances, on the trial of Van Steenburgh. The morning ot both days were serene and cloudless?there were no signs of rain?the sun never shone more brightly. As the Attorney General proceed ed with hit remarks, much of the mist and fog in which this case had been shrouded by the able and ingenious counsel who preceded him, disappeared as dew before the piercing rays of the summer's sun. It was indoed an excellent speecii, logical, claasicul and brilliant. Mr Van Buren possesses advantages which lew advocates can lay claim to. He is always calm (at least apparent ly so) cool, collected and 'dignified. A master of logic and elouuence, his " point"is always clear, elfeciive and well defined. After reading the law, he proceeded to comment on the testimony, and completely riddled the evidence ol Peter Dysert, who was called by the defence to prove an alibi. It will be recollected that Dysert swore that O Connor was at work in the field at home on the day of the Karl sale, and the Attorney General very pertinent ly asked, why was the prisoner's father and mother not brought upon the stand to testify to his presence on that day? Mr. Vax Burf.n is still speaking at half past lOo'clock, and the mull is about closing. I shull send you Judge Parker's charge, and the verdict, if rendered, to-mor row. The jurors and witnesses summoned to attend in other cases, nave all been discharged, so there will be no more tri.'ls. Those prisoners who have plead guilty will pro bably be sentenced to-morrow. Albany, Oct. 11, 1845. Pension. Agency?Continual Quarrel for the Regular domination?Curious Political Developments. There has been a spirited struggle the last three months, between the Mechanics' and Farmers' Bank, and the Albany City Bank, in relation to the use oi the United States' deposit? iund, and the agen cy for the payment oi .Revolutionary pensioners. Shordy alter die election of President Polk, a young Irishman, by the name ofCagger, assuming to him self an importance coequal with the extension of the Democratic party, and availing himself oi the acci dental position as Chairman of the General Commit tee of this City, invetghled Watts Sherman, cashier of the City Bank, into the belief that the Pension Agency could be removed from the Mechanics' to the City Bank; and that, by Sherman's participating with the barn burners, he (Cogger) could produce the change. Well, Sherman very good naturedly allowed the use of his name on a few occasions, such as vice-president to the Burwell Meeting. Arc., and petitious were inculcated lor a change of the Agency?for Marcy was importuned as a Incnd oi president Corning, to interfere in the matter, but he declined, saying that he had many personal and po htiticai triends Belonging to both Banks, and there fore, should not interfere in the matter, but leave the President *ntirely free, as lar as he was concerned, to act in the premises. Well, the Agency remains with Mr Olcott, as heretofore, notwithstanding the strong effort made by Cagger and Burwell to enlist Mr. watts Sherman into the Burners' ranks. As a politician, Mr. S. will remain with his patron, Mr (Joining. As this is the heart and centre of State politicians, you may well imagine what interest the great lead ers take, in ul' nominations made for the Legisla ture. The two rival Loco prints here, the Argus and the Atlas, designate the nominees as they aie announced, as Hunkers or Burners. That is the whole difficulty with the Assembly ticket in this county. It Btirwell would pledge himself to vote tor Croswell lor State printer, why, he would ot course, be the regularly nominated candidate. So with Watson?his nnti-Hentism would be overlook ed in a moment, it he would intimate to Santa Ana that his vote would be cast for Frrncn and Cassidy Sellishness is the ruling power. If the great mass 01 the party only knew the unworthiuess ot both appli cants tor the State printing, both papers would be dropped, and some poor devil ot a printer from the country would be tiken up and elected. Neither Croswell nor French are entitled to it. They are both men of immense fortunes, and it is a burning shame, that the whole Democratic party of this State, should be divided upon the simple question ol State printer. Better abolish the office. ate pri Well, our whig friends are placed in a bad pre dicament. Hundreds of the leaders pledged their votes against any anti-renters,still Harris, the ostesi ble leader of the nnties, is unanimously placed at the head ol the whig ticket for re-election to the Assem bly. It is a bitter pill for Van Vechten and his bro ther whigs, but he is compelled to swallow it Hundreds of law and order whigs will neither vote lor Van Schoonhoven nor Harris, in consequence ol their begging anti-rent votes. If a third ticket could be selected, composed of men ol talent and ability, who would come before the jteople with pledges ol support for the supremacy of the laws, thousands ot both parties would sustain them in this city. Many honest whig presses have already denounced the course taken by Van Schoonhoven to procure anti rent votes, and they will draw from him much strengtli from his old party friends, very deservingly too. The nomination of Sanlord, as Senator from the First District, is claimed by the Catholic barn-burn ers as a triumph over the hunkers; and the hunkers | are equally sanguine that he is one of their " ancient and honorable fraternity." So with Walworth ol the Fifth District Both factions claim hitn in ad vance of his election. But the strife in that distric was between Seymour and Mann; and as both were defeated, each one is satisfied that his antago nist has been left oil the ticket. Of all nominations lor a seat in the Senate, that ol Williams in the Seventh District, cs|w the climax ; and as a dignified and sedate member ot the Court of Lrrors, he will surpass even Beers. It was this man, who, during the session ot '43, turned the As sembly Chamber into a bear garden, when heat tacked and throttled Mr Allen, of Oswego, to the disgrace ot the Legislature, and in contempt of its members. It is only a tew years since, that the Senate was disgraced with such things as Kemble, Bishop, vVc., and it is too soon to send delegates to the fenate, Irom whom Colonel Voting may be com pelled to serrate for the termination ol his Senato rial office. Steam moat Accidests.?Information was receiv ed yesterday, of the sinking of the steamboat Colum biana, in the Missouri river, at Lexington Bar, on the J7th alt. It is iiaid that the water waa running ovor the guards at the stern ; the how was in ahallow water. Much of the freight waa on the guards and will he saved and the boat may be raised. There was insurance on th< hull, amounting to $3100, at the Croton Agency in thi city. The freight was principally for Hoe n Kercheral ot St. Louis. The Monona struck a snag on Tuesday, the 30th. op potite Littlo Washington, o the Missouri, and stink urn tier guards. About ISO hales of hemp, belonging ta a passenger, were thrown overboarJ Bulk-heads wort put in, and by tiia axartions of the pas*cngci? and crew, she was raised, and arrived at this poit yesterday. The steamer Levant, which left this port on Thurs day, lor New Odeans, about 11 o'clock, struck a snag at the foot of Turkey Island, about 4 o'clock of same day , and sunk in five feet water. Part of her cargo, consist ing of flour and lime, will be lost. The boat will proba bly be raised. .She had a full cargo, and bar freight list was insured for $1600 in Cincinnati.? Si. Dull Kiysili caa, Oct. 4. Baker, of Clay Cocnty, Ky?This man is hung. Gen. Owsley did not psrdon him, not t>nly because he thought him a murderer, but because he believed a severe example necessary to protect peaceable citizens Irom violence in (.'ley county. For four years iho peo ple there have lieeu in a lawless state- no court* have been held no taxes coil ctud. A decided Judge, with e determined Sheriff, could, if there be any law-ahiding spirit in Clay,sul>du* the people, and bring them nnder the subjection of the law.?Cincinnati tie*. Varieties. Buckwheat seems to be a favorite crop with the Wisconsin farmers this year. We perceive that acres and acres of it have been sown in the southern part of the territory; the crop is apparently a very iood one, and is now being harvested. As the last fall crop, it is profitable for feeding to stock, as well as for furnishing families with those delicious cakes so much admired all the world over.?Raciru (W T.) Advocate. The St Louis ReptMican says that since the be ginning of the present year there has been exported from that city not less than 12 000 000 lbs of pork and bacon. And during the last winter,, when, from the unusual scarcity of hogs all over the country, there was no where much over a inird of the ordi nary numoer picked, there were killed at St Louie as many as 18.000, which number was ail actual in crease of several thousand over the year preceding. A correspondent of the Hallowell (Me.) Standard, who lately visited the Rev. C. T. Torrey, in tho Maryland Penitentiary, states that his confinement is undermining his health: his eyes are dim, h ? voice hoarse, and his spirits depressed; and It ? feaied he cannot live out the period (five years) tor which he was sentenced. The Milwaukie Sentinel says that a gentleman who drove into town on Friday, by the Muskego, road, met between Milwaukie ahd Vernon?twenty five miles?one hundred and seventy-eight wagons, load d with merchandise or emigrants and their baggage, and passed fifty-five teams drawing wheat, coming, of course, towards Milwaukie. It is stated that no less than six persons connected with the late Globe office at Washington, have been appointed to offices under the general government. Mr. Martin Johnson, the foreman, received an ap pointment on Tuesday. An experiment has been made to raise sweet pota toes in Racine, Wisconsin, and so tar successfully. A quantity grown there was sold a short tune since at $2 per barrel. On Monduy the town elections took place in Con necticut. More than three-fourths of the towns in the State have, pretty certainly, voted not to license the sale of intoxicating liquors. Tne receipts of the Philadelphia Bazaar, up to Thursday, were five thousand dollars,and the Saloon was crowded. The object is to revive the Acaderny of Arts, which was broken up in Philadelphia by the incendiaries there. "Hon. Caleb Cushing, will deliver an address be fore the Boston Lyceum next Thursday evening^nd a Poem pronounced by Edgar A. Poe, Esq., ofNew York, upon the occasion of its anniversary. The proprietor and proprietors' agents of the mag netic telegraph, have it in contemplation to employ a number of competent personsasCngressional correspondents and reporters of the New York prese. The Anti-Rent papers are discussing the propriety of holding a mass meeting of the Anti-Renters ot the county, in the city of Albany, about ten days be fore the coming election. R. 8. Boudinot, (the student who accidentally shot himself a fortnight ago,) lingers in as comfortable a state us could be expected from the nature ot the wound.?Princeton Whig. The Fifth District Convention made choice of Joshua A. Spencer as their candidate for Senator. The Governor of New Hampshire has appointed the 27th of November, for thanksgiving. The Tallahassee Star of the 12 h inst. says:?"We were shown the other day a very fine sample ot Florida sugHr Irom the plantation of Mr. Miller, or Jefferson county,which,for its perfect chrystahzation and beautiful colour, could not be surpassed bv tne best Muscovado, or N O. Sugar. Sugar has already become an article of extensive manufacture in Middle as well as East Florida, and where a pro per degree of skill and experience are brought to rhe business, it is found to be a very sure and pro fitable one. The cane in this climate seldom tails, and care and attention will ensure an abundant re return. It is shortly destined to become one ot tne staple articles in the exports of the State. There is great complaint made in the lower part of this city tfeat the supply of water is irregular and very scanty. Many families have only hsd water in their kitchens from the company's pipes three or four times within the last four months, and uiey have in many instances been obliged 10 buy all the water they use. This is a matter of very consider able importance to ourcitizens and some explanation should be given by the company why (he water has not been forthcoming with the same regularity ?? the bills for the water rate ?Albany Atlas, Oct. 4. On Monday forenoon, Mr. James Ferguson, en gineer, had nis legs badly jammed in the repair house at the Lowell depot. He was taking in an engine, with too much steam on, and it jammed him against the end wall, and aleo knocked a hole in the wall as big as a barn door, and a part of the roof fell in consequence. None of Mr. F.'s bones were broken. The Court of Chancery now in session at Trenton is occupied with an application for the removal of the Injunction recently obtained by the Morris Canal Co. against the Faterson Society for the pro motion of Manufactures, represented by R L. Colt, Esq Some days have been consumed in reading Uie papers, bills, testimony, ?Y'c. A New Reaping Machine has been invented by a Jersey man?Ferdinand Woodward of Cream Ridge, Monmouth County?by means of which, according 10 a note in the State Gazette, two horses, and two men may cut and de|>oeiie in sheaf about thirty acres of wheat, rye, oats, or rice in one day. There are now two hundred and thirty-four students in the four classes of the New Jersey College?which was never in a more flourishing or better condition. Tne Theological Seminary at Frinceton, also embraces a larger number ot students (140) than ever before. A Medical College is about to be established at Richmoud, VTa , under the control of the Thornp sonians. They are about to petition the Legislature to be placed upon the same footing as other medical practitioners. A British naval surveyor on the St. Lawrence proves, in opposition to the received opinion, that the mercury in the barometer lias not a tendency to fall during the prevalence of high winds. American Laborers in Rt ssia.?Annexed is an extract ot a speech delivered by the lion. Edward Everett, at the Mechanics' Association in Boston^ last ThursdayWhen the present Emperor ot Russia projected the great work now jn progress in that country?the railway from Si. Fetersburgh to Vloscow a distance of about 450 tniles?he sent two officers ot his army as Commissioners to examine ihe works ot the same kind in other countries, par ticularly in England and the United States, lhey went first to England, where the railway system is carried to a high degree ot excellence. From Log land they came to the United States, and having ex amined our Great Western Railway, they engaged us builder, Major Whistler, to undertake the con duction of that projected by their Emperor. In uke manner, an immense contract, amounting as i nave understood to inore than lour millions ol dol .ars, lor all the locomotive engines to be employed on the road has been given to Mr. Harrison, of Philadelphia, and his associate. When 1 had the uouor, a year or two ago to be presented to the Em peror in London, 1 took the liberty to ask him how ue was satisfied with the American Engineers in bis service. He answered " In the highest "egret:; dial they were persons in all respects ol the heBt - racter; that he had a great deal tor them to do,^and doped he should he always able to keep Russia ?" in which ho,*, however, 1 most respect lully dissent from his Im^nal Majesty ; and exprcm die wish mat when these estimable citizens have uo.?!Si !accomplished their great undertaking ihey will return to their native country, on wtuch Uiey reflect so much credit. CAtrrioi*.?Lust week an honest but unripe far mer trom St. Lawrence county, on his way to the great west with his firmly, had got ks tar us Oswe 40011 hoard the propeller New York. He went .shore at Oswego to view the town, tort, &c. and ^vhtle gratilying his curiosity, was accosted by ihree men, one of them very drunk, who proposed to hini so very advantageous u het, that our honest tariner, Lltiiu Ihoinpsoii by name, thought it would took like easting away the gilts ot tortuuu to decline it. He theretore pulled out $40. his whole store, tnd " went into win" of course. Hut the j>oor man tound out shortly that he was "done badly," and the rogues, drunk and sober, made oil with singular agility, 'iiie disquiet and despair ol Mr. Thomp son tnay be imagined, which nad such an effect upon the [toltce officers that they bestirred them selves with so much activity that Uie loser regained his money and lell lor the west on Saturday morn ing "a wiser and a happier man " The rogues were committed lor trial. Factory Girls.?The Pittitmrgh (fatettt, o( Wednesday, sHys that all was quiet on the , revious day The lactone* are all Idle, ol coune, and the guia doing nothing. Neither ?ide appear* dlapsssd to > ield on the contrary, both ?ule? are becoming more and wore irritated.

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