Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 3, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 3, 1843 Page 1
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% NEW Vol. IX,?No>3.?Whole No. 3310. ELEVEN O'CLOCK, A. M. United States Relations with China.?We give in another column the Message of (lie President, relative to our commercial and diplomatic re lations with China. This is a highly important movement, and may lead to vast consequences beneficial to the country. The next point after the organization of such a measure, is to select a proper person to fill it. We trust that great care may be taken in this selection? and that none may be sent to China who does not l>ossess tuct and diplomatic talent suitable for the service. Latest phom Mexico.?The latest dates from Mexico nre to the 1st, and from Matamoias to the 15th instant. We find no news of warlike .operations to Yucatan, or alone- the frontier of TexaH. Letters allude to the new Mexican tariff, us increasing the duties on imports twenty-five per cent. City Intelligence. Kim:?The alarm last evening a' about RJ o'clock, proceeded from a fire that was discovered iu the upper part of the three story brick store, 117 Beekman street, which was soon extinguished with but little damage. Cmahoe ok Embezzlement.?The firm of Dibblee, I'ray V Co . si Ik dealers, of 1 jS Pearl street, have preferred a charge of embezzlement against one of their clerks, named Kdwin Poole, whom they allege, has taken, while acting ^ n his capacity ar. clerk, the sum of $500 at different pe. finds. He was arrested and committed for examination, ' Cause ok Death ok Georoe Wilson.?On Monday a )>ost mortem examination of the body of George Wilson, Esq., one of the oldest members of tho New York Bur, who died suddenly on Saturday evening, was made by Or. Archer, assisted by several medical gentlemen. On dissecting the heart, a piece of hard, homey substance, ^ resembling bone, nearly two inches in length and the size - of a small quill, was found extending through its centre. The result of the investigation was, that he died from what is commonly called ossification of the heart. ? A Furious Burglar On the morning of the 1st inst., nliout day light, the store of J. F. McDonough, 135 Fulton street, was forcibly entered by a burglar, who broke open the front door, then the money drawer, and when dicovered by Mr. McDonough, who slept sn the premises, attempted to make his escape by kicking oben the hack door, from whence he ascended to the roof of the houst, and was captured by one of the City Watchmen, called in for that purpose. He was fully committed. Lost Houses and Sleikhs?A horse and sleigh found in the street last night was taken by the watch to Johnson's stables in Canal street, and another to the stable in Bay ard street, corner of Elizabeth, where the owners can find them. Who's Lost Clothinh??The watch returns of the First District contained the following notice this morning :? " Thomas Pollard, a lad seventeen years ol age, arrestsd, onlv 14 days ill thecountrv. no home, no friends nnnin v ney, yet has found means ir procure considerable clothing ?how T know not." The clothing can be seen at the Police. {Washington. ICorre*|>oudeiite of the Herald.] Washinhton, Sunday Night, Jan. 1,1843. "Nothing stirring but stagnation" to-day. Every thing calm, and quiet, and members of Congress all apparently happy and determined to remain so The I warm debates in the House produce no ill-blood out of doors. The admirable report in the "Herald" of the Soi niers' case, is the only one read here, to-night; it is considered authority, and has created great excitement. Many members of Congress, particularly the southern ones, condemn Captain McKenzie in no very measured terms; and many say his narrative i.V sounds like the statemvnts of a crazy man. 1 do in t pretend to judge, nor is it my province to do so. Great preparations are making for a grand holiday to-morrow. The President's House will be thrown open; Mr. Webster, Count de Bodisco, Gen. Cass? John C. Calhoun, Mr. Adams, Mr. Ilosevelt, anil several other distinguished persons will receive company. Gen. Cass has received the visits and cordial greetings of almost all the members ofCongrea^and eveiy distinguished person in the place. Surrounded by Ins charming family, he seems supremely blessed. He leaves for the west in two weeks. The General Appropriation Bill has been introduced for the next year. It provides $109,000 i'or the Coast Survey. 1 see .iiat you have been kind enough to defend * my reports from some attacks that have been mi de upon them. They deserve it; tor if ever anv hu i man being worked hard to give good and faithful < reports of Congrersional proceedings, it is myself; I ( know that my reports of the speeches of Messrs Reynolds, Arnold, Wise, Cushing, Kennedy, and 4 Thompson are ?sci?irect as they could possibly . f have been given ; and nearly every member in Congress, including Senators who heard, have volun teered iheir approbation of them. It is not alwaypwssible to command success, but 1 certainly shall endeavor to deserve it I came here not from (choice, and it is hard to be abused for doing one's duty to one's employer. Although I know it is not in goftd taste for individuals so humble as myself to to bore the public with their own affairs, yet allow me, for the first and last time, to assure you and your readers that 1 will use all the poor abilities be stowed on me to try to succeed, and if I fail (which I do not apprehend) I'll tell you'what I will not do. I will not turn rousd and abuse, wantonly and mali y ciously, those who have no power to defend themselves, who are pursuing the line of their duty, und who possess talents as a reporter siqierior to mine.? i And among the latter let me do justice to four gentlemen whom I am persuaded far excel me as a reporter : viz. I >r. Houston, Mr. Wheeler, Mr. Sutton and Mr. Finn of your city; and probably there are many others in the country whom I do not know, i who, as reporters, far excel. W. If. A. Halt I more. rCorrespondence of tlic Hrrnlil. ] Baltimore, January 1st, 18-42. James ' Iorkon Bennett, Esq.:? I>kar Sir, The old year has departed, and the new one com me need most auspiciously. 1 had the pleasure of witnessing the departure of the old gentleman Inst night 'at twelve o'cloek, and about fr e minutes J prior to that time, drank his health in a parting glass. A great number of our young blades mndeu night of it, in commemoration of the departure of the old, and the beginning ol the yenr. Our reli(gious citizens not to he behind in welcoming' 13, held watch meetings in their respective meeting houses, and watched the old year out and prayed the new year in. There has been considerable excitement here for ihr last two or three davs, caused by the elopement of a young lady of Harford county, with a Pnlchinan named Hack, who speaks Knclist very imper feet IV : however, be inHile the voting ladv under^ stand sufficient to convince her that the only happi P netw on this earth is to lie experienced in the married state, and that the pleasure of living with a man who it is difficult to converse with, is far better than living under her lather's roof surrounded with every comfort sin- could desire. Hut the worst ol the thing for Mr Hack is that lie not only carried of] Ins future wife, but two of her papa's negroes, for which he will in nil probability he tried for kidnap ping. The denouement of the plot was discovered and resulted in the following way t?on the arrival of the young lady in the city, she was seen by an acquaintance, who immediately informed lyr father where his (laughter was and in all probability would lie his son-in-law if he did not take immediate me* snres for the prevention of the marriage; the father on his arrival in town called to see the Hon So lornon 111ller, our efficient mayor, and stated to him the facts he was in possession of, and requested his interference and assistance 111 recovery of his daughter. The Mayor with that promptness and decision that usually characterizes him caused immediate search to be made in that portion ol the city most It occupied hv the Dutch, and after a diligent search the fair one was found in the garret of a three story bouse on I'd Is Point, in duresse. She was immediately liberited and started for home with her father The gav decriver was found in the parlor enjoying himself will ilie assistance of his pipe and tobacco with quite tie demnieeye air, and was probably rew r volving in lis mind the profit that would accrue to ' f him from tit* sale of the negroes. However, hit h nieditationsiwere disturbed by the entrance of tin officers* itl a warrant, who took him before a Ma gistrat'-11 iv\wer ihr charge ot spiriting away tli? two darkeysynd wa released on bail of tfffiiin ti answer the 'to-going charge at the city court, n tk ,. YOB NI stands at the case at present. It is astonishing what risks these lovely and charming young creatures will run to he taken into a profitable concern as a sleeping partner. The Washington Temperance Society held a meeting in their Hall last evening, and were addressed by Thomas F. Marshall, who is !>y lar the best temjwrance speaker 1 ever heard. Mr. M. surceeded in persuading quite a number to sign the pledge, and among them several young men though pretty old topers. May they become from this night temperate men. The weather to day is moderate and clear. There is a strong turn out among the church going folks ?well, its all very good in its way?nothing like going to church 011 the Sabbath, if it's only to hear the music and see the pretty girls?there's divinity in both?"only there aint." Ariel in Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washington, as New Year's eve is generally a time for fun and jolification, we despatched our tricky spirit to the auove nameu places Willi instructions to enter all places of amusement,fun and gaiety, and bring back it proper report of everv thing he saw and heard worthy of notice. Here is his report On Saturday evening at si* o'clock, I left the office and proceeded to Philadelphia, where 1 arrived at 10 minutes past seven, travelling the whole distance through the air in one hour and ten minutes First the concert?I immediately entered the room in the semblance of u fashionable young man, well known on Cliesnul street, by the beautiful trim and color <d his moustache, and an enormous gold ring lie wears on his little finger. It was about ten mi nutes before the concert commenced that lcaine in, and standing in a conspicuous place, attracted particular attention. On commencing the performance. attention was tor the time drawn from me, on which I thought 1 would change my semblance ami render niyselt invisible; alter the song wasfinished several ladies turned theireyesto the spot where 1 had been standing and not seeing me there or near the soot inquired of themselves where they drought I hail gone. Putting my mouth in proximity with the ear of one of the fair ones, I whispered to her, "he has gone to get something to drink;" the lady looking round and not seeing who had spoke to her, looked a little contused. I next proceeded to the orchestra,and standing on the shoulder of Mrs. S< guin told her not sing"Io India," Uua voce," or any of the Italian bravueas that Cnradnri had sang in the same room, as comparisons were odorous?she promised to act on my gentle hint. This concert was given by the Vigilant Library Association, and among the audience I recognized several of its members, and determined to have a little futywithsome of them. Alighting on the ear of one cithern, 1 observed, "How are you Charley!" lie looked round to the right from whence the sound proceeded, but saw nothing. 1 then attacked him on the left and asked him how the swamp robins came. Charley G looked staggered, sol left him and spoke to Z and asked him how Win D wasgetting; 1 then spoke to twenty in half a minute, confused them all, and left the room and paid Welsh of the Olympic Circus, a vfsit.? welan was ia hit private room taking wine with some of h'S Iriends. What kind of a house have you, VVelsh, said I; crowded, says he, thinking that one of his friends spoke to hiin ; well says I, old fellow I'll see you in New York shortly?gave his ear a pmcn, aim irn nun wondering what the due wan the matter with his ear. Charlotte Cushman of the Walnut street Theatre, next came in for a share of my attention. 1 alighted on her chin and gave her a kiss Charlotte thought a mosquito had bitten her, and exclaimed, 0, mv eyes, what a smasher! Well, Charlotte, said I, what kind of business tire you doing 1 Pretty fair, observed she ; but 1 do not like this Quaker city rs well as Gotham. Good bye, my pretty one, said I, and in a minute alter was in Davie Gibb's cellar, under the Arcade. I took one ot Davie's decanters, and poured a little brandy on the old fellow's head, and vanished, leaving Davie in the greatest consternation. Nine o'clock having arrived, I thought it time to start for Baltimore, at which place I arrived at tea o'clock As there was no Theatre there, and tin* Museum being out at that hour, I called on Tommv Robinson in Light steeet, and called for a plate of fried oysters, (this time 1 appeared as a well known member of the har.j but before the oysters were forth-coming, I had noted down all I wished to know, viz: the company present. There was a young man present who a| neared to be treating every person. The young man 1 found out had some properly left him by his lather, which lie is wasting like water. There wasanother noisy party in the bar room, who, as they remarked intended making a night of it, induced iwe to keet> an eye on iheir future movements. I followed ilieni to Hugh Kenedy's, in German street, where they stayed until the old year had departed, diinking tli old fellow's health, and enlivening hint with songs "(J take your lime Miss Lucy," appeared quite a favorite. The young man who discoursed Miss Lucy, said that Bennett had put him in the Herald. I then whispered in his ear to compose and sing a verse about Bennett and the Herald, which lie did instantly, and asked every one in the room to drink with him Bennett's health As it was some time after eleven, I thought if prudent to proceed to Washington, at which plac" I arrived a quarter before twelve. A fashionable boarding house on the avenue claimed my alien tion first, and quite repaid me for my trouble ; three Congressmen and a person connected with the New York press were playing whist, and conversing on the general topics of the day. Well, I wonder what Arnold thought when lie saw his speech reported at length in the. Herald, remarked rather an elderly man with a tine forehead and a luxuriant crop of hair. Why, observed another, he said he did not see how in the devil that fellow Attree did to take down every word, and said he had a much better opinion of himself since he had seen his speeches properly reported ; at this crisis the mantel clock chimed twelve. A happy New Year, said all?Sunday morning, said another?the cards were immediately put by, and tin- party walked down to Gadsby's lo drink the health of the new vear. I left ilieni at Gadshy's and'starfed for New York, where I arrived at four o'clock A. M , January 1st, is IT Ariki.. Frankfort. I <'orresomlrnrr of the ll<r.<M.| Kranki crt, Dec. 2N, 1812. Dkar Bknnktt? Night before last, as a party of negroes were trussing the Kenrucky river, seven miles below tins place, the boat swamped ami five out of seven were drowned?this wasat one o'clock in the morning. Our ex'-postm aster, B. 15. Johnson, lost a valuable girl; Chas. Penn one girl and two men; Alex. Wills one man; they were returning from a "Christmas'' frolic. On the same night, Virgil McKniglit, Ks.| President of the Rank of Kentucky, had a fine gn|d watch and five dollars in change, stolen front Ins room at one ul our hotels. < >nr State Legislature will meet on Saturday next. This pe-sion will be one of the most interest ing imaginable; of course you will hear the first news from your correspondent Fkanki.i*. Court for run Corrkction of Errors, Dfc. :?()?llenrv W Snyder impleaded, Arc , vs Susan Ledyard. Affirmed 11 to I Chief Justice Nelson delivered a written opinion, and Senator Paige an oral opinion lor an affirmance; senators Hoot and Bockee delivered written opinions for reversal Helen Quackenbush and others vs. Mary Leon ard and others. Affirmed unanimously. Justice Rronscn delivered a written opinion ?<Jeorge Rapelye vs. Robert Anderson. Reversed 12 to II Senators Bockee and Franklin delivered written opinions, and Senators Piatt and Paige oral opinions for reversal. Justice Cowen and Senators Ruger and Hoot delivered written opinions, and Senator Foster hii oral opinion for affirmance.? Simeon 15. Jewett vp The Albany City Rank. Appeal dismissed unanimously. Justice < owen de itvered a written opinion.?Waldron 15 Post vs. Edgar Eetcham, public administrator. Affirmed unanimously. Justice Cowen delivered a written opinion.?Daniel Jackson vs Daniel S. Criswold Affirmed 11 to 2. Justice Cowen delivered a written opinion for affirmance, senator Dixon an oral opinion tor reversal.?The court having decided all 'he argued cases helbte teem, settled the judgments to he entered ?itli eases on writ ol error, and ad-ourned until 10 o'clock to-morrow, to give th< clerk tune to prepare the decrees iu the appeal cases. Firk in Savannah, (teo ?Last Tuesday morning at an early hour, a hre broke out in that city in a small wooden tenement occupied by Charity Fay, which soon communicated to the adjoining 2 story wooden ti nenient west, owned by the tamily ot Captain William White, pilot, and to the two story wooden tenement owned by Elijah [iroughton, pilot?also, to one storv wooden tenement on the lane, also owned by Mr. Bronghton; a small wooden ten ement occupied by negroes ol \V ,V. J. Moore uni (r W Mooie,owned by J. P. Williamson These witli Air. White's stables, and out buildings of the dwellings mentioned, were all consumed ? LoJplOJNK) 1 IK HI EW YORK, TUESDAY M( Relations with IIaiwaia and China. The Speaker laid before the House the following me.-sage from the President of the United States:? o the H'liistt of Representatives of'the United States :? T1 communicate herewith to Congress copies of a corresondonce, which has recently tagen nlucu between certain agents of the Government of the Haiwaian, or Sandwicli Islands, and the Secretary of State. I The condition of those Islands has excited a good deal | of interest, Whiobil increasing by every successive prool that their inhabitant* are making program In civilisation, | and becoming more and more competent to maintain rcgnlar and orderly civil government They lie in the I'acific ocean, much nearer t<> this continent than the other, ami have become an important place for the refitment ami provisioning ol American and European vessels. Owing to the locality, and to the course of the winds which prevail in this quarter of the world, the Sandwich Islands are the stopping place l?r almost all vessels pass- , nig Iroin continent to continent across the Pacific ocean. | They are especially resorted t.> by the grant numbers of vessels of the t inted States which are engaged in the whale fishery in those seas. The number 01 vessels of all .nets ?ii.l ll... .... - I I ?... ; " .."" II XI DWIIOI ..J UIIW...VI III." United States whioli are found in those Islands in the I course of u year, are stated, probably with sufficient ac- I curacy, in the letter of the agents. Just emerging from u state ol barbarism, the Govern ment of the Islands is as yet feeble; but its dispositions ap- , pear to be just and pacific, and it seems anxious to improve the condition ol its people by the introduction of know- ' ledge, of religious and moral institutions, means of education, and the arts of civilized life. It cunnot but be in conformity witli the interest and 1 the wishes ot the Government and the I'eople ol the United States that this community, thus existing in the midst of avast expanse of ocean, should be respected, and all its rights strictly and conscientiously regarded. And this must also lie the true interest of all other commercial State,. Far remote from the dominions of European I'owers, its growth and prosperity as an independent Stnte may yet he in a high degree useful to a 1, whose trade is extended to those regions; while its nearer approach to this continent, anil the intercourse w hich American vessels have with it?such vessels constituting five-sixths of all which annually visit it?could not but create dissatisfaction on the part of the United States at any utterapt, hy another Power, should such attempt be threatened or feared, to take possession ol the Islands, colonize them, and subvert the native Government. Considering, therefore, that the United States possesses so very large a share of the tuterco.irse with thesr Islamls, it is deemed not unfit to make the declaration, that their Government seeks, nevertheless, 110 peculiar advantages, no exclusive control over the Haiwaian Government, but it is content with its independent existence, and anxiously wishes lor its securiiy and prosperity. Its forbearance in this respect under the circumstances of the very largo intercourse of their citizens with the Islands, would justify this Government, should events hereafter arise to icquire it, in making a decided remonstrance against the adoption of an opposite policy hy any other Power. Under the circumstances, 1 recommend to Congress to provide for a moderate nllowattce to be mude out of the Treasnry to the Con. stil residing there, that, in a Government so new and n country so remote, American citizens may have respectable authority to which to apply for redress in case of injury to their" persons and property; and to whom the Government of the country may also make known any ucts committed hy American citizens of which it may think it has a right to complain. Events of considerable importance have recently trans pired in China. The military operations carried on against that Krapiro by the English Government have been terminated by a treaty, according to the terms of which four important potts, hitherto shut against foreign commerce, areto be open toBritish merchants, viz: Amoy, Foo-choofoo, Ningpo, nnd Chinghni. It cannot hut he interesting ' to the mercantile interest of the United States, whose intercourse with China at the single port of Canton has already become so considerable to ascertain whether these other ports now open to British commerce, are to remain shut, nevertheless, against the commerce of the United States. The treaty between the Chinese Government and the British Commissioner provides neither for the admission nor the exclusion ot the ships of other nations. It would seem, therelore, that it remains with every other nation, having commercial intercourse with China, to seek to make proper arrangements for itself with the Government ol that Empire in this respect. The imiHit tations into the Uaited States from t'hinn. are known to bo large, having amounted in some years, as will be seen by the annexed tallies, to nine millions of dollurs. The exports, too, from the United States to China, constitute an interesting and growing part of the commerce of the country. It appears that in the y ear 1841, in the direct trade between the two countries, thy value of the exports from the United States amounted to seven hundred and fifteen thousand dollars in domestic produce, and four hundred and i ighty-five thousand dollars in foreign merchandise. Out the whole amount of American produce which finally reaches China, and is there consumed, is not comprised in these tables, which show only the direct trade. Many vessels, with American products on on honrd, sail w ith a primary destination to other countries, but ultimately dispose of more or less of their cargoes in the poi t of Canton. The peculiarities of the Chinese Government and the Chinese character are well known. An Umpire, supposed to contain three hundred millions ot subjects, fertile in various rich products of the earth, not without the knowledge of letters and of many arts, and with large and expensive accommodation lor internal intercourse and traffic, has for uges sought to exclude the visits of strangers and foreigners from its dominions, and has assumed for itsell a superiority over ail other nations. Events appear likely to break down and soften this spirit of non-inturcourse,ami to bring China ere long into the relations which usually subsist between civilized States. Slie'lias agreed i-j the treaty with England that correspondence between the agents of the two Governments shall be on equal terms?a concession which, it is hardly probable, w ill hereafter be withheld from other nations. It is true that the cheapness of labor among the Chinese, their ingenuity In its application, anil the fixed character of their habits and pursuits, may discourage the hope of the opening of any great and sudden demand for the fabrics of other countries. But experience proves that the productions of western nations find a market, to some extent I among tl\r Chinese : that that market, so far as respects the productions of the United States, although it has considerably varied in successive seasons, lias, on the whole, inoretban doubled within the last ten yearsand it can hardly be doubted that the opening ol several new and important ports connected w ith parts of the Empire here tolorn seldom visited by Europeans or Americans, woul 1 exercise a favorable influence upon the demaud for such productions. It is not understood that the immediate establishment of the correspondent embassies and missions, or the permanent residence of diplomatic functionaries, with full powers of each country, at the Court uf the other, is contemplated between England and China ; although as has been already observed, it has been stipulated that intercourse between the two countries shall hereafter be on equal terms. An ambassador, or envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary, can only be accredited, according to the usages of western nations, to the lirad, or sovereign of the state. And it may be doubtful whether the Court of fVkin is yet prepared to conform *o these usages, so far as to receive n minister plenipotentiary to reside near it. Being of opinion, however, that the comniereial inter est* ot the Tinted States connected with China, require, at the present moment, a great degree ot attention and vigilance, such as there is no agent 01 this Government on the spot to tiestow, I recommend 'o Congress to make appropriation ior the compensation of a commissioner, to reside in China, to exercise a w atchful care over the concerns of American citizens, and lor the protection of their persons and property, empowered to hold intercourse w ith the local authorities, anil ready, under instructions from his Government, should such instructions become necessary and proper hereafter, to address himsel to the high functionaries of the Empire, or through them to the Emperor himself. It will not escape the observation of Congress, that, in order to secure thv important objects of any such mensin e, a citi/en ol much intelligence and weight of character should lie employed on such agency ; and that, to secure the services of such an individual, a compensation should be made Coiresponding with the magnitude and importance of the mission. JOHN TYLEK. Washixotox, December 30, 1*W. [Fromthe New Orleans Bullvtin.) Nkw Oki.kans, Dee. 2:1, 1842. Rkckptwn np Mr. Ci.ay ? New Orleans has sel doni, it ever, witnessed such a pageant as whs exln- | luted yesterday, previous to, during, and alter the reception ol lion. Henry Clay, the American Citizen? ] the American Statesman. At at early hour in the morning vast crowds ol'people were on tool, wending theip way towards the boats that were to meet Iiiiii at Carrollton, and to convey him to theciiy; and a general animation among the people, In-tokened, though laintly, the enthusiasm which was to en- ( sue. At h liti 1<> utter nine o'clock, the splendid steamer " Grey Kagle," Capt Shallcross, with a numerous 1 throne, botii ol gent etnen and ladies on hoard, lelt J the-levee?Gubichi's superh band striking up a national air !n a lew in notes the (.irev Kagle was ! loined by the steamers< ireat Western,Giraffe, Phe- [ inx, Missouri and Henry Clay, the latter ot which, tliongli tiiIIv loaded anil pist arrived from above, wheeled into the line without discharging a pennd of lierdownward freight. She deserved and reeeiv i eil gteat commendation therefor. 1 Nor must we omit to mention the beautiful boat ( manned by a erew from the "Lady ol Lyons Hoat i Club." She danced merrily over the bosom of th? ! river, while llags Muttered in the breeze. She at ' tended the procession at the beginning as also at ( the close, and was always " in the midst of the , Inn As the line of boats passed up along the shipping, it w.i-greeted witii cheers from sailors, watermen, j draymen, and all other i lasses of persons possible to be imagined, on the shore. The shipping from c deck to "truck." and from "clue to earing," were a decorated with their own llags?the colors of other I nations, nnd every variety of signal known to the , ship book. The tirst salute was lired bv the ship t "Pennsylvania," ns the Grey Kagle pa?ed by, which w is repeated, one for each boat. The little Giraffe ' answered them. % Ai u quart* r to 11 o'clock precisely, the Ludn, on " which Mj. Clay, .Fudge Porter, the < 'Iny Committee, , and several distinguished gentlemen, was discover 2 R A L 3RNING, JANUARY 3, 1 ed, lashed broadside to, with the " Ambassador," both laden with cotton?besides Clay, that other valuable cargo. The Luda fired two bow guns, and the procession answering them, rounded in, with the hand playing " llail Columbia," towards the Luda?and when the boats in succession came so near her as to discover the eagle eye and marble lorehead of the great Statesman, a shout went up to heaven, louder than Alpine thunder. Just at that moment the sunshine gleamed out Irum the clouds as though ominous of the brilliance that was to make hia reception. The Luda progressing slowly. tlie other boats got into line, of which ihe following was the order: Ludn, Grey Lagle, lleury ("lay, Ambassador, Great Western, Missouri and Phentx. As they passed down, the levee was filled with spectators, whose numerous throngs seemed to blacken the ground. Then there was the same succession of human shouts, aud the same salvos of ship artillery. At Lafayette, the Levee was lined with anxious throngs, and the ladies as each boat passed waved their handkerchiefs. This was a most im|H>sing sight As we passed rapidly by, we caught the names of only a few of tjie mane vessels which opened their cannon lor Mr. Clav's welcome. These were the Pennsylvania, ship Sheffield, Avola, Vilie de Paris, bark Premen, and three others opposite the upper ['niton Press. As the procession neared the city, thicker and thicker?denser and more compact, the crowd bccame. Kvery box, barrel, ost, boat, had its eager tenants, and there was another shout from the months of sixty thousand people, we presume, as the first gun was discharged by the "Canoniers," at the Place do Arms, umter command of Major Gaily, and immediately answered by the Washington Battalion of Artillery, at the foot of Canal street, under the command of Col. E L Tracy. We had like to have omitted, that the steamer New York,commanded by the popular Capt. Wright, fired a. sharp salute as the procession passed his Vessel, Just before rounding to, to come up, the procession of boats crossed the bows of the beautiful Texas ship of war Austin, when, commencing with her bow guns, she let off < venteen heavy pieces on either side alternately?producing a cheering and beautiful etlecf. The Texas brig of war Wharton, fired the same number of heavy guns as the boats passed her at nclior? all of wnicn was responded to by the passengers as they came near enough, with " Three Cheers for Texas!" At a quarter to noon, the boats arrived at the Levee, when Mr. Clay, after a little delay, landed. The crowd was immense beyond fconception, and so dense, that ntHch of the arrangemt intended on the part of the military to make hiseagress easy, fell short. The crowd mingled with the soldiers, and made better headway with enthusiastic hearts and elbows, than proved to be thff case witlt swords anil bayonets. Mr. Clay was greeted on his landing, by Colonel William Christy, in a neat, pertinent speech of about ten minutes. Mr. Clay, with his luiirfloating to the winrls?his brow bare, and his eye flashing toe Aurora Rorenlis of a thousand contending emotions, replied, in a speech of remarkable power, aptitude and eloquence. So clear was his voice?so animated his words and so significent hisgestures, that the ellei t of his oratory went far into the crowd?vibrating it to the to/mmst thrill of patriotism. The pen tails us in re-touchiug what he said. A tremendous shout welcomed liini at the close, when, unrounded l?v the military, he ascended, bare headed, the barouche provided for h m and drawn by tour elegant white horses. By the side ot Mr. Clay, sat the venerable Judge Porter, and opnosite, Col. William Christy and Glendy Burke, Esq. Following this carriage (which, by the by, was preceded by a large body of cavalry and artille ry) came the carnages of several of our wealthy citizens, succeeded by a long line of others containing the Clay Club, the Clay Committees, and other distinguished gentlemen. Then followed the Washington Guards the Harrison Guards, the Orleans Guards, and the Wuohingtiui Kn.ttu.Uon generally, with their cannon, to which succeeded a large body of citizens on foot. As denoted in the programme,the procession passed through Povdras to Camp streer?down Camp and Chartres trt Esplanade?thence to Royal?up Hoyal und St. Charles to Carondelet, where Mr Clay was received at the residence of Dr. Mercer? when the procession disbanded. Every street was lull of the multitude. They hung upon the projections of the houses?they dotted the root and filled the windows with the faces and glittering eyes of patriots, enthusiasts, and beauties. The l-idies waved handkerchiefs and the men clapped hands and made shouts. Mr. Clay never had a prouder reception in any country, and he never can have, under any circumstances. He has been truly carried on the shoulders ot the hearts ot the people! We pursue him no further. In the evening he was a guest at the magnificent dinner given by the "New England Society," where also were present, Gov. Ronien and suite, Col. Chrislv, General Leslie Combs, Com. Moore and several Texian officers, Gov. (elect) Mouton, His Honor the Mayor. Generals Gaines and Arbuckle, Major General of the Slate and Stafi, See. <fcc. Judge Bullard, President ot the Association, presided in a happy manner. Thus closes a faint description of The Reception of Mr- Clay." Nomination of Mr. Calhoun t\ Georgia.?The resolutions in the Georgia Legislature nominating Mr.Calhoun for President, und winch were laid on the tnble on the f8th inst,, were reconsidered subsequently and passed, by a decisive majority. Pfutaenger* Arrived. London?Packet ihip Gladiator?It Dean, J Moor , England; J Baidwrll, Michigan?'5 in ttreraae. I.ivMiPoai.?Packet ship United States?' apt War ell, British Arrnv, L)r Ja? M Oremtor, England; William Bell, John Bell. Belfast, Ireland; lleirrv Penn, Mrs ['run, H PeiiD.jr. K.ngI tnd; Kohl B Tai lor, Niw York; John K Street. Provide no ; David II Mount, Philadelphia. Havana?Briir A Hammond?S Wescott, John Shaw. POK.T OK \ K \V YOKK, .TAN. 3. Arrived This ITay. racket shin United Stites, Brittori, Liverpool, Ore. 2, witlr md/.e. to K knrmit. Kor ten days, from Ion. 10 to 10, exireru nred a aneCrision of hurricanes from westward. The V. a. made Inn ir Island on Kriday. Packet ship Gladiator, Owen, from London, Nov. 10, willi md/.e to (Irinnell, V1 in turn N I o. No d rte Ion. V) 51, I rt 11 55, |<nke Science, of I'orll ind. Hi days out from St Ul>e??short of provisions?supplirrl her. Picket ship Geo. Washington, Burrows, Liverpool, Nov. 27, with md/.e. to Urinnell, M or til u St '"n. Packet ship St. Nicolas, Pell Havre, Nor. 17, with indze to Bovd tk Hincken. Dec. 0, Ion 12. Iat.!7, bcinit under storm staysails, jih, spanker, close ret led lopsiPs, and reefed I. resail and mainsail, a violent mist of wind c rrro d away mizzeu vara.blew away mllZeli lops .11, fore staysad and jib. and split ail the other Sails that were spread, and left the ship with no spare canvass. Slop Amies,! ameron, from Amsterdam, Nov s, and Bracliy Head 17th, in hsllast, to Pfeiffer (It Wissmann 5th inst. lat 16, Ion 31, passr d larce ship standunr le the nstwarl, supposed on<-of Collins'line Liverpool packets. 30th ult. 10 miles Ka.t of Barnrtfat, spoke burr ilarirarct Brown, of Baltimore, for Newport. III The Aunt** has eiperieticcd heavy westerly p iles the whole |Ms*aae. Briy Alfre 1! annum*', Folder, 1(1 days from Havnjia, with sett-re, to VV. W. PrUt. Left barque Ktpid, Ward, for .Work, tit-it da\ . Bri* C^rnccM, Wheeler. Itt days from La Onavra, with coffee, to mister. Brig Cjcirciana. Davis, 30 days from St. Marks,with I8t bales , eo-t<>n to Badk'e' Sl Peck. Si hr SiiH.iiiiiali, W irrt*", 3 days from Fredericksburg, with mdsc, to A. B Coolev At to. Hchr Ariel, Furmau, 3 days from Virginia, with oysters, to master. Whalemrn, A letter received from the Splendid. or K'garfown, reports . hr r a r vi .? l.ilv U JIM III ai.m I ,1 ? Viuui t II [hf (' W Morgan, NIoMoii.jV B. 220 bids. IJ.trd from 4 *hoit rime be'bre. Lc Richmond, Luce, N B, 1000 The C W .\i liad spoken May l.'i, Nashua, Week*, N B (re|?ortcd 12 h Ma> , 180). Foreign I'hii*. St John, N B, Dee 21?Arr Olive, Jeffreys, Philadelphia. Home Port*. Boston, Jan I?Arr < 'nnvert (? f Bull), Skolfield, Wilmmgoii. N C (before reported ashore below). Th? f' wa* taken to hi n 11 yesterday doming. 10 hhd* m Inuei had been ?tove while it Coha?*et rock, and the remainder of the cargo, eiceptiiiK timber, wa* discharged iu good order, ami ha been brought to the rify in lighter* Tin L ha* her keel split, stern gone, and inaiv bottom timbers and plank* broken. IH > m l*i.k, Dec 23d?Arr Fred Penrl, Stafford, Boston Srhr *ci t??, Tboaip?on, which aid 201 h for New York, run ashore 11 a ledge ne o L.?t 1?- D- er Me, and wa* obliged to discharge leek load of lumber to get off. Damage .,00 to $tii?0. Kastport, Dei- 28?Arr Fidelia, Small, St John N B. tJi.oiTKsTm, Dec 29?Arr Fri ml, from Calais forN York; Eiv.d, N Y tk tor Portsmouth. I'Hti.adk i.pmia, J.ui 2?Arr Herald, Newport. I'Id Stranger, ilrivoor, Harbadoes and a tnarke.; H-nry Leeds, Humphreys, 3 irhadoes. Apalachicola, Dec 17?Arr B Avmar, Cartel, Nrw York; Mneliue, Talbot, do; Lion, Henry, do; John (Mini, Hanover, 3ermiitli; Saratoga, Bedell, Tampa Bay: Franklin, Burgess, 'ort Leon. (.'Id Falconer, Collins. Providence; Cynosure, Oacloon, Boston. Mobilr, Dec 23?Old A u tol eon, Crow< 11, Liverpool; Lanark, Br), H toihrnlge, do. ?4^ DRAFTS ON IKKLA *D, lie ?The subscribe . to give dralt* payable ou demand, without HUUfeUili^ i>>Mit, or auy charge whatsoever. IN i Hp. LAND?The National Bank of Ireland, the Provinial Bank of Ireland, and their branches 111 every county. IN KNOLANI) AND WALKS?Messrs. James Suit, Son k Co., bankers, London, the Kvchange and Discount Bank, rfiyernnoi.aiid their hrtnehe* thronghout Kugland and Wale* IN SCOT! A ND-The Kasterii Bank 01 Scotland, the Jreenork Banking Company, and branches in the principal owns ; Sir Win. Forbes, Hunter Ik Co. P mii* in ,he country wishing to remit money to their i i- rid* in -iy j?a 11 of Kugfand, lr? ' tud, Scotland, or Waiei, by n-losing the amouut they wish to remit to the subscribers v.'- il.< r.?n?* uid address of the partiss to whom if latobt t A ill af t lor th< amount w ill be fbrwardetl th fust packet i? r th ?fri| 1 be I of, ind acknowledgement m| Die same re rPcd per first post .12 f W fc J. T. 'PArSOUTT, 43 Peck slip. New York. D .?EX 1843. NEW lKH SKY RAILROAD AND TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. NI*, w vOR h AMI \ K W A K Krom toe loot ol Cmirtlandt ttrevt, New York ( Every day?Sunday ?ih? opted.) Leave* Nrw York Leave* No war h At 9 A.M. At 1 P.M. AO'r A.Vl At IK P. M 11 m iln 4 do. II >lo. 'JK itn. 4lt ilo. 9 Jo t> iln. 7 do. II in do ON SUNDAYS. Kiomthe Cunt ol Cvurtl iuilt atrrrt. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and 4K f'. M. Ai IN I'. M. and III P. M. \KW YOKE, ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave N?w York. Leave Elizabeth Town 9 A. M. 7 A. M. q V1 oLr A '.I aX*"" iokA.'M. IX P. M IX M. J P. M. 9\ " The traiiu for Westfield, Plaiufleld. Boundbrook, Somerville, Sir., connect with the 9 A M, 2 nnu \\ I' IVf train# trorn New York, daily, Sundays excepted. Fare between New York and Klhrnbeth Town 25 cents. Fare between do and Somerville, Tj cents. W W YORK. IIAHWAY AND NKW BRUNSWICK Fare reduced. From the foot of I iberty street, daily. Lfiie New York Leave New Brunswn k At 9 A M, *t '?* A. M. 2V P. VI. 7% 9 P. M. On Sunday# the and 7la A.M. trip# from New Bmnswiel; oid >% P. M. train from \'ew York, are miffed Faie between New York iud New Brunswick 7'> cents B d m } Ml een The fire in the 5>? and 7^ A. M. train fiom New Brats arick. and 2^ and iV ?' VI. train from New York, has been r? tlucml. New York and Nov* Brunswick, to 60 cents uid Rihwf" S7h Passenger# who procure their tickets at the ticket olhce, rt ?-i\. tfcrr? ticket mas Tickets ire eceived b? the cot factor onl\ on the (btv when purchased* nil Ind WINTER ARR/ NUBMRNl. N IN V. DIRECT. Via Newark, New Brunswick Princeton, Treuton. Borden town and BiipIiugtnii THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. Leave New York, from the loot of Liberty street daily, at n \ M ad i1. P M j The iiiorttiiiwi t**ne proceeds rn. Mnnlentnwn, from thence hv itmuiiboat to t 'rn itfelptiM The Evening Line proceeds direct to Camden, (opposite Philidelphia) without chance "t c u Passengers will procure their tickets at the office foot of Li berty street when \ commodious steamboat will be oread "i iis with baggu?< ci ites "ii boaro Philadelphia luggage crates are conveyed from cit\ toeitv, fithout beiiifr opeued by the way Bach train is provided with a Ladies f ar, rn which -ire apartment# and dressing room# expressly for the Ladies use. Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foot ol Chestnut street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M.and 5 o'clock, P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, sod 4 P M, being a continuation of the tines from New York. Y>H :tm* r DATL V I'ACKAOF. EXPRKHH t A K fOK A LB A N V, TROY, A ND BUKKALO. to Alhauy in Twelve Honrs Leaves at 7 o'clock in the morning. The subscribers have made arrangements with the Housatoni Rail Road Company, to run an Bx press Car (exclusively for our own purpose) daifv, oV? r their |OU With the DISSCllger train, running through to Alhiny iu twelve hours, and are now prepared to receive and forward at low rales. Specie. Bank Notes, Packages, Bales and Casri of Goods, kc , for any of the above named or intermediate places. Will attend promptly to cm couootfon and pni hm nt of bills* uotes, drafts and accounts, and such other business as may be entrusted to tftsil ? ir?-. d2r POMBROY k CO. 2 Wall street. New York. PUL.LEN & COPP'S " A Vx' lO.AL Mruni. llarmbn & Co. haviuii di.po.ed of their route Irnm New York to Albany and Troy, the .nb.riiber?, Tlie old conductors of Harndeu St Co'. Norlbeiu Eir.resf, from New York, will continue to run a. heretofore(Jeaviu,; New Yorkt Albany ami Troy, Daily , and connectat troy with J.irohx xioiifreal R.xpveag, auu will lorw<,rd Specie, fl.uik Notes, Pack-tRes. Bumiles,Cases of (goods Sir., to any place between N?w York anil Montreal, and throughout the Canada's. Also East, from Troy and Albany to Boston, and West from Albany to Buffalo. All business entrusted to their change will be promptly attended to. Particular attention will be paid to the collection of notes, drafts, acceptances, Sir . and prompt returns made for the same, PULLEN Ik COPT. Offices?Pullen Ik Coop, 2)4 Wall street. New York. Thos. (rough, 16 Kichauxe, Albany. A O. Filkins, 228 Hirer street, Troy. 8. Jacob's Exchange Court, Si Paul at, Montreal. REFERENCES. Nrw York. Ai.hanv. Trot. Prime, Ward 4t King, E. J. Humphrey, Jno. Payne, Jacob Little, tk Co., Thos. (sough. P. Weifa, John T. Smith, tk Co., 8. K. Stow, PeponiiIk Hoffman, C. S. Douglass, Carpenter (k Vermilye, F. Leake Hoiiuhtnn St Co. Drew, Robinson k Co. n2t NEW YdltK AND BOSTON KAIL KOAD LINE. Via NOftWM h ?m> WOICIITII Kaii.roads. Composed of the follow ink superior steamers ruuuiiiK in connection with I lie Norwich St Worcester and Worcester St Boston Kail Roads? WORCESTER, Capt. J H. Tanderbilt. NEW HAVEN, Capt. J. K. Dusua. CLEOPATRA, Capt On and aftet Monday, Nov.2lit,this line will be run tri-wrekly, Icaroik New York, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satnrdats Ir. wL The new ami splendid steamboat NEW HAVEN, Captain J. K. Dustan, will leave erery Tuesday, Thursday aad Saturday afternoon, at 1 o'clock. PasseHgers lor Boston will be forwarded immediately on the arrival ol the above boats at Norwich, and will proceed without chaiike of cars or bakitake. For further information, emiuire at the office of D B. ALLEN, 38 Peck slip, up stairs. All persons are forbid trotting any one on account of the above frosts or owners. n25r NEW YORK AND IIAKLKM RAI I, lit) A I) < () M PAN Y MTf lO ll.Ult mi |\#(h?(?fl f?? 12 1-2 Ct-Mfs WINTKR AKUANNUKMK.NT ?On and titer Monday, Dectmbpi 1 h. 1812,the cars will run daily an follows Leave City Hall for Leave Htilein Leave WBridge William*'Bridge, for City Hall. for City Hill 7 00 A. M. 8 50 A. M. 8 10 A. M. 9 10 50 41 18 30 44 11 30 44 I 10 P. M. 12 50 P. M. 2 P. M. 3 40 44 3 20 44 4 44 5 10 41 5 20 44 6 00 Harlem only. 0 40 44 City Hall and Twenty-seventh utreet Line will run aafo'low*:?From 7 10 A \1. every ten minutes throughout the day till 7 P. M. and on Sundays every twenty minute*. F ire #M < t n s Passenaers for Westchtster. Throg'a Neck, Kastchester. New Koehelle, M irnarntierk, Horse Neck. North 1 astir, Hobbin*'Mills and White Plai *, will take the 2 oVIock, P M train fr*?mCity Hall. Passengers for Yonlcers will take the 9 o'clock, A. M and 4 oYlo k, P M. trains from City Hall. On 86th Dec ami 2d Jan the car* will run between City Hall and Willt*m* Bridge every hour from 7 A M to 6 P.M. n'JO lm*m BRITISH AND NOKTH A VIKK14 AN ROYAL MAIL STKAVI SHIPS, Of 1200.ton* and 140 horse power each. Under contract with the Lords of the Admiralty. BRITANNIA, J Hewitt, Curnmsuder. CALEDONIA, E. O. Lott, do ACADIA, A Kvrn do COLUMBIA, E. C. Miller, R N do Will sail from Boston, vis Halifax miiM sostsr. from i.ivfrpooi.. Britannia, Hi-witi, Jan I Caledonia, Lott, Feb I Jan I Acadia, Kvrtc, Mar I Feb I Columbia Miller, Ap'l I Mar ? Passage Money?From Boston to Liverpool, $I?V? Boston o Halifax S20 These ships carry experienced surgeons. No Berths secured until |>uid f< r. Notf.?Merchandize and Sperje (except lor personal ri nouses) shiirid uiol r the uaine of luggagi'will h? charged ? 'reignt, aiirl liable to Custom House Kcgiilirinin, Appl> to Oiy r I) BKIOHAM. JR.. No I Wafl-st. STATEN island FhKKY Font of Whitehall street On and alter Dec. 3d, the stc <m?r S I A PKN ISLANDKh w?ll run as .'nllnw*. until further notice LEAVE STATES ISLAND NEW YORK 8k, A M, 8 A.M. I* 12)4 2P. M JW P. M, d3 r 4^ J. ^Jk REGULAR OPPOSITION TO CATS A? r-? wo* * ' LL, and mterinedialt landinKs, without tow 3KaMMEa^E_b?rite* ? K< kulftr days from < attskill, Moi days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Fiom Newjfork, Tuesdays, 'I hursdays and datnrdnva.? Fare to or from <'attskill, 50 cents. ?Berths 25 cents-Supper 25 Cents. The new and fat steamer WAVK, Captain Vanderbilr. will 1 p'* Hobinson at. pier Thursday Nov. 17th, at live oYIock. p or further particulars iim|Uire of the ca. tun on board. By 4 running mj the da)s4above named, there will bi a daily com munication between t atskill and New York (and intermediate ' places) foi eight Mid p m ?* n#f 1 mail LINK FOR tLBANY, ind In ? ^jTg^^trrmr dnfr Places, (or as far is the Ice will jK?JM^flL-ixTtitit)?In connection with the Albauv Stages?Stage and Boat fare 15. h The celebrated tee boat I TICA leaves the fbol of Court- . andl street, Kvery Afternoon at 5 o'clock. For passige or freight, apply ou hoard, or to P. C. Sffl'LTZ, at the oflee on the wnarf. \ II.?Otoul riHth Atol sii| - rh sin . i ifig to AlMoy ?lllr ^ AAA PA( KKT FOR M \UShlU b.s. i.t J, miry? J jSfi;The ,hl" <Ul K,KK ' ,,SdBK|,K.M"5t clTlT t0 ft or ?o BOYD h HI.Nt KEN. An >t? , I'AltHAUK KOM NKVV Kl.KAN? re- t'i i/ni ?r linr ? The pleiidul f ?*f iilinH ' ?"M JMBfcOAHTON, < M? KMreilirr. w ll Mil poei'ierly 01 ^TtMWrmbi'r, h**r re?ruUr dny. I tic 1m? -1' 'tun !111 * w ,il ^ rirty flee <Uye of |<W|( .. . , . , L, Tlie (ineloo hu moil coinforteble home on ilerk c?lc? ,i t iled to hold a limited number of ?trei?nr rtio?< Hi w i?liiiih t? erur* b#Tth* ihottlJ n?l bill I** niaUi*'-Arly I'l'lica. m1 lion o?Wd. or lo W * J T. TAPS' OT t ib ,l27r tj Peck Slip cor South M. < TRA. Price Two Conta. ^ Tliat valuable at.unl known aa the Long nl mil Hot.'!. >ltII I'val iu ilia town of lali(>, in Hufcounty, la. I. I he hoiiar 11 built iu modern atyle, and of the hr?t inateriala >nd w>rknianahin. with .? fmnt nf eighty foet, kitchen iiiclud id, f w?. high, with an attie and in calculatedrn accommodate in hoarders, betid?*i the family and m-cess ry attendants, ami is surrounded with all the neceasarv out-buildings. fruit and ornamentral frees, shrubbery. Ike. The location of tli*4 primus is unrivalled, cornrnauding a full view of tin* beach, the I>irl>t house ?t Fire Inland, and the Atlantic O ail. An op? n lane, in fioit of the home, and leading directly to the hay, furnishes a telightliil and pleasant walk of eight or trn minute. The 1 rig Island Rail Road passes within about f>ur miles of th? pr rniiea, and afford* an >May and convenient coiritnunication with the citiea of New York and Brooklyn Vo part of Long Uland affords greater facilities for fowling, or hay or brook fishing, or the noble *|M>rt of buck hunting, peer being very abundant in the vicinity, and are frequently found on tlie pirmiftefl. Che re ia about two hundred acres of Eciud and meadow attached to the premises, anil a good proportion of af aiid or *h?>re. Fhc bouse and nereaaary out buildings, would be told with the whole, or a part of tlie land, aa may best suit the purchaser I he terms will be liberal, and the title Undisputed. r or a more minute description of the property, inquire of JAMKS KOWK, 117 Kast Broadway, or of D. K. HALU Mil S Chatham street, New York, or of the subscriber on the premises WILLIAM HAWKINS. I) ?i. d, Isllp, Nov !m ' ,12 iin . ? 0j/l w anted i () pi rc hah If \ untri isimhin I within 25 mill a of New York, one with from 5 fo 20 acres of laud, near Long lalMid Sound, preferred. Adires* with full particulars, hoi 7, at Office, Pou hk?<ei?ie, N i m f* T'> THE LAMIKS-WM. It II BEBEE. Fasl ,ai^^lde llattera, I7h Broadw iv, under Howard's Hotel, have on hand an extensive assortment ol Ladies aud Miaara Beaver Hats, of their own manufacture, which are warranted superior to any in thecitv, and at prices which cannot fail to auit: those in want are reajwctfnlly invited to call. Alan.a general assortment of (tent's. Boys and Children's Kur. Cloth nol fa i ii* \ V-lv-'t ' ip dlUlm r l od k XT t sis! * ^^^^(iKVTI F.MKN'Hl ork Sole Roots, the heat of qualify, ft*. 00 do Water Proof Boots do 5 00 do Light French Calfskin Boots, do $3 to 4 00 do Over Shoes of all the different kinds, 70c to 1 75 do Dancing Pumps, 1 25 do I) uiciiig (falter, beautiful article, 1 50 And all other kinds of Shoes md worked slippers in fashion; ladies gaiter boots, buskins, slipp* ra, ries, quilted shoes, prunella, white uid hi.irk satin, and hiittou shoes; India rubber st ram fur red, plain and all other kinds of over shoes; clogs, mocitsiiis. and the greatest assortment of boys hoots anil shoes, misses and rhildretis, oj all kinds to he found iii the world, all of our own manufacturing, and warranted to he the best, and cheap as the cheapest, at 'MiT Bruadwav. corner of Franklin at, and at 91 C.,ual street ORWOORY ft CAHILL, d 14 I in i ?ii7 Broadway. b( >ttes ffi ancaises P- A. IfKKDY. de Paris, ha* tqieiied a store 187 Broad w iv, wbeie nc i? pie, a red to receive and etc cute orders lor b ?ots of all de-eripfmn* Although his prices are lower by tw<> dollaia - nan those of my fa-.' lonahle 8 reach estfthhshim lit ?n this city his oo? f will he found at Last equal to hii\ made here or elsewhen He 'iii|?ort* his lasts from Paris and so mollifies hem u ti fit 'tiy i r?rrulirl th <ped foot Mi Oe.dy' I 'liu ? 11 enence mine i Mr F- >rr aul other celebrated makers in Pari* enables him t ? conduct Ins business wirh ecouomy and therebv to supply hi* customers at the following reduced prices? Fine and substantial Boots $6 Cork and double sole do ?... h A proportion ?te reduction in the various other articles to be found at 18' Broadwiv. d!3 Im*? TKRMH CASH fashionable boots and shoks.? * LK KR respectfully invites the attention of the public to Ms large assortment of ladies' and getiflemens* bouts and shoes, cork soksend water proof; French and native calf, and faucv dress boo;s, dancing gairers ami pumps, overshoes, india rabbet yid wafer proof, scorim, ladies', misses', >M children's gaiiers, hoots, shoes and buskins, of the choicest *eleetioo i men's. boys, ind children's eoaraa feed line boots sod shoes of ihe choicest kinds, che * per than ever before offered in he 11 v ll'i Braadway and 206 f'anal, northwest corner of Hudson street. d7 lm?r CLINTON Cheap Boot and Shoe Market. 509 Greenwich, corner of Spring street, is the only place '* hen- cau he found Boots am) Shoes to suit the timei. All f* a*e who wear hoots and shoes will do well (ogive a call. Ladies' and misses'buskins from 3, ix 5, 6, 7 ami 8 shillings ;>er our; gentle mens' bo >ts from 12 shillings to $f per pair; boys' boots from 8 shilling* to $2 50 tier nair. All who Wish to save 20 Per cent will give a call at the Clinton Cheap Boot and Shoe V ?i U *.no rsswii cor in I Birring str'-^f d7 hn*r ^^^4 "WATERPROOF BOOTS?Oum-Kla*tic Shoes ,n,l Boots and Shoes of almost all tlie different ?-1iids suitable for winter wear. Also a I trge assortment of tine boot*, shoes, gaiters and pumps lor gentlemen and hots: ladies, misrrs and children* boots, shoes, gaiters and buskins or the best quality, iii great abundance All the above articles ami almost every thing in the boot and shoe line, may he found at the store of A. KNOX Ic Co., kuown as the Clinton Boot & Shoe Market, 204 ( anal at, north cast corner of Hudson at, and at i-rices to suit sny one and everyone dl7lm*r KW YEARS' < ALL?45 Maiden Lane?Gentlemen are are protected with .1 pair of our incomparable lirst i?r? ininm sh?ct or cloifi Kuhhtrr OvER SIIOKS, during the present now storm, the 1st and 'd rnav find them confined M to home.* These really handsome, light, easywalking Over Hhoes, can be put on and off 111 an instant?and it gentlemen do not consider it too much of a tax on their politeness, they may prevtot swine handsome carj>et* being spoiled on Ne w Years'Day. by wearing these easy adjusting Over Shoes, to leave off in the hall. Price* at retail, from 12s. to $2. 15 Maiden Lane. Every pair warranted, and others will be given if soles loosen. HORAC E H. DAY, d3tHiT?_c Successor to Ron bury India Rubber Co. 'rO THE LADIES.?M LA KUK & SISTER rake leave A to inform tli ir friends and the public, that they continue their Curl Kstanlishment, 162 c 'anal street, corner of Varick.? They also embrace this opportunity to return their sincere thanks for the liberal support they received during their teu year's resideuce in that street ; also the pleasure they feel at the satisfaction their friends and customers have universally eipresst d at the <juality and t late of their goods; at much labor and great expense, they nave discovered a method of dressing the hair which imparts to it a beautiful rich lustre and durability that will challenge competition, by which means the curl will last for one year, tud are confident that no paius shall be spared to deserve their luture patron ?ge. Their stock is large and splendid, consisting of fine and other Curls, tlraids, Frizettes, wire t tins, Kinglets, Head Dresses, and net Cap-*, shell and other Combs, with other articles appertaining to the business. Old Curls dressed in the first style for 25 cents, made to look like i,rw. M. LA KlIE Ik SISTER, d l'? I in r 162 C a n*l street, c? 11 lie r if V a rick* HILLS OK EXCHANGE. payable at sight on all parts of England, Ireland and Scotland, in sums of ?5. ?10, ?15 and ?20 to auy amount, for sale by S. J. SILVESTER, df Iff Wall street ?n?l I'm Br mil way. PHILADELPHIA BOTANNIC GARDEN, KNOWN I AS M A K \ N N's ? Tl Prpprieter Mviitifei loi 1 PuS tier with a small capital to assist 111 some alterations and improvement* in the Garden, which Would greatly enhance the receipts at the entrance. The owner of the lot of Ground, which 1* lour acres, wilt give a lease lor five or p i years at a moderate ren . Any gentleman that wishes to embarit as partner in carrying on the amusements ; those tint have a knowledge of the DU4IUCSS would be preferred. The Garden, well conducted, will mak* * profitable investment. Every information that is requisite to his satisfaction, will begivati to any lien tie man 111 such business Letters from New York,Boston,Baltimore and Philadelt hia, will be punctually attended to by the proprietor. Those who wish to become a partner 111 the Garden, will pl? ism open early information to JOHN VI'AKANN. N. B ?The best collection of Exotic and Indigenous plants in ihe Union, is to b* found iu this splendid Garten, some of them more than one hiindri d nd ten years old, purchased from the l>e*t collections that were 111 America. Some from the eel ehrated Messrs Robert Morris, William Hamilton of the W lodlstids ; Henrv Pratt. Lewis Clapier, Esq with seteial other gentlemen, deceased Attached to the Hot and Green II uses, is 1 splendid Museum of Natural Curiosities ; rich in Birds, Blasts, Minerals, shells and insects, with Ancieit Sculpture carved sixteen huud<ed y? ars ago \ Vucieut Coins, with 1 iiur*.her of other Curiosities too tedious to m-ntlon, which cannot he found iu any other Public Gardeu 111 Kurops 0/America, it being forty-'wo years in collecting with care and ssiduity, and at 1 great excuse, and is well worth the public attention fo? a view to this spl-ndid Public. Garden On the place is a handsome Theatre. Hie location is g od, and cut* rpris- might inak?- it to he Philadelphia!!* what Niblo's is to Nnw York. _ dOS Iw VI R LEOPOLD 1 IE J V \ < ?n ? to inform I i I iei '''a and the public, thst he continues giving h-s?ons in the Erench and Spanish I.angu iges, also on the guitar and the violin, at his residence, 430 Houston street, or at those of his Pu ( lis. Kr.rrRi:*crt. Rev. John P<?wer, D D. Mr. Mart nice fli, Consul of Rev. 1 1 Pise. 1) D Nudes. Kev W ?in wnghc, D. D. Dr K. Arnoqlf, Her T Huddarf, Mr. H. C de Rh*m, It. T Je?k<t T-acher. Mr H. GrinnuM. Mr de I>? Forest, Consul of K'anee. tm*r Rl. hokvmhkh B 8 1 ' > PiM m|H rtfnllv iiivn ?it friends * ?i Liiv nablic ireoer'Hy, to t i and* turn r Inn choic assortment of wine*, Teas, t ordials, Fruits, Spicts and Grocrrie? of the finest 'pialities. which h?- offer* at price* that cannot fail to *ati-f\ purchaser*. The attention of conooiseur* is imiIicu'.irU invited to ?he Wine- ami Litju r*. which ?r? of the choicest intakes, ami are offered at the most m mI r ne price*. \ ver> suiwrior article of Ka*pberr\ and Cherrv Biandy, suitable for tin holid v* din f?,r FRENCH'S HOTEL. rPHK subacriber Ktviiig com pi* ted the rnlirg* men'of hi* Hotel, No. o. Chatham street, and eutirelv refitted it in a novel and inaguiticeul style. respect fully offer its altraclions to flie public. The up|ier oart of (lie estahlmhment is fitted ilp with lodging roi-mi, turn sited in the he*t manner and replete with every ap pointing lit ChIcuI ited to add to the convenience and comfort of his customers. These rooms will be let for the day, week, or month. The principal floor contains a Picture Gallery, Library, Re lish Salo >n and Bar, arranged in a costly and unique style. Oysters, Welsh Rarenirs, Poached Eggs, and all other season able relishes will he served hi tlie hest manner, and of the very best ifDality. His liquors will be selected trom the choicest stocks in the country. The Library is large, containing many valuable *r Midard work* m*'reference hi science, the arts, literature and politics. The hist mica I portion of it is rich hi rare and curious works, il /iistrating the history and |>olitics of this country, from its uis covery to r he present nine. ... The Gallery contains many fine (Huntings, by old masters, of phasing and interesting subjects, well worth the atteution of the admirers of art. The subscriber has soared neither |?aius noreirense to render Ins establishment worthy of an attended public patronage. It is his aim to supply his customers with a place of resort of au intellectual and elevated character, and he does nut hesitate to iay rfiat the material he has provided has never been surpassed ti any similar establishment, here or in Europe. He therefore :oijli?iei)tly invite- the public to come and see the desirable and a i nal resort he has est hliahed, convinced that they will adnit hi* enterprise to he aa deserving of encouragement tnd suctss. as it is iiiikjuc and novel. RICHARD FRENCH. N. B ?The Hotel will be close*! at 12 o'clock, P. M.. nut <L M- < <ii !?? >11?f ' iut'd until ' \ 'd ?i '< lm*t fFFICE OFYTHK AUB1JKN at ROCHESTER, RAIL ROAD COMPANY. Caushoioua, Dec 1142. \ SEMI-ANNUAL dividend of 5 per rear on the capital * stock of this Company will be paid on the third day of muary n*it. Shareholder* whose stuck is registered iu the ty transfer hook* of this Company will receive payment at <e B M<k of the ?t" of New York hi the city of New York, id those whose stock is not registered hi the city will be paid ieir div i b nd at this office. By order of the Pie?id*nt and Directors, dtltojylr CHAR Mi*.v\T;i|'H, Treasurer 'KW INVK . M 'Mid ? k or r . 1 r ^ trig ?>oots and shoes perfectly water proof?to b* obtained the subscriber at hi i old established Leather and Finding, ore, No. I Ann street. Price 12S cents a hoi. To sports* u and others, who would secure the advantage of dry feet, is compound is confidently recommended. 113 ltn*r U BROWN

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