S. P. Andrews has opened a Phonographic institute in Boston. The new 'Science,' as itis called, seems to attract considerable attenlion among the Yankees. It appears, Trom the descriplion, to be a kind of universal language, like the notation of sounds in mu8Ãc. It has become considerably known in England. The M anchesier Guardian says: j "This art seems now indispensable to every candidate for a commercÃal sitÃ¼ation, as npwards of seven hundred firms, in this BabyIon of spinning Jennies,? have rejected their old cumbrous method of long hand wri.ing, and makeentries, copy letters, &c, in Phonographic characiers, thereby saving five sixtl)8 of the time hitherto spcnt in Ã¯nechanical routine." The Trader's Journal, the organ of English mechanics, in a long article ehowing its eubscribscribers the necessity of mental Ã¯mprovement, stateÃ¶tha "Printers, vvho cannot 'set' from Phonographic 'copy,' will experience great difficulty iobtninirg situations in Nevvspaper offices where such labor js best remuerated."