Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 18, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 18, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. , NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1844. "-T~ THE NEW YORK HERALD AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD To th? Public. Uihil*" HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pnb T?rz*\ot ***",eeptn,w *""*? d,?M,dvoanh of July. Pnc l cents per copy-c, $7 X per annum-postages paid?cash in advance THlfi WEEKLY HERALD?pabHsked every Saturday morning?prioe ?* MM per eopr, or $1 It per annum?post ages paid, eaah in advance. AU VKHIISKHH are informed Chat thp circalation of Urt or thf men in n k~m ,lZ iJr v\,f f f nwwoAii u, ana increasing '"J)', '** r?*eii circulation of any paper in thii city, -5 J oliSi^SSSwr?- ?"????< >?*?>?? <*?" JAMK8 GORDON BENNETT, faOPHIKTOH or TMK HkBAM) ESTABLISHMKNT, Northwest corner of Fulton md N--n slree'ts, ? AVE THRSK FROM PATER*"* TO a.k ' tl,; of October tW cart vi!l leave* i^XT' | .Kft. ?- ?? r. -V i ^ :: f-.M 1-1 , . .. ?* BL'NDAT*. to clock A Ad. ? o'clock A.M. , U 1M I ? " P.M. ,?.fUK NEW ORLEAN?-To aail ou P'1st Nov. at 2 P.M., or jtaas&Ki1 fret* "The l\1\l *u?unJ"'c,l":l ship JOHN S. Mc KIMM, Cant. L. Moore, will positively sail <iwi . i . Mr Having most superior and solfu pricc of fortvH i^?l.r.r "*?" ?t the very reasonable price oi lorty dollars, those who are desirous to umbaik ahuuld moke immediate application to nl7oc JOSKPH McMUKRAY, ___ 100 Pine steeet, corner of Month. I D?ffKAM8HIP FOR NEW ORLEANS, FDIREC1?To saij ou[Wednesday, Novem dumigthe whole of The gale on Oct. 6. when no maTyvessHi ga^Ktrgigja**> jsrN-- "?? &' S '.iiss'S2l:E? ?"?y <4#, horse power each.? ? 'niVjjty C wuh ^ ^or<" of the Ad| r AiVrMiv} a .V"?W?jn Aleiander Ryrie. ir Am a }W Kuw-ml O. Lott. iHn'ANttli Captain William Harriaoi. rXMili a ,A ^?Pu!n John Hewitt iii'n i^45lBllI,A. ..CaptaiuC.H. E. Judkius. Will aail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hailfaa, as follow*: Caledonia, Lott A^ltth"- Liv"^? &. ***?& witjuftfe'SStt.CWr7 npeneoeed "Wow, Md are s,?,plied For freight or posssge, apply to b. JBKIOHAM, Jan., Agent, No. S Wall ati auVc street. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. tw. Ra "K<^T Olf WHITEHALL.' BMU wlkM N':wY?no^Nov' "? r ik 3fTh^" "?"j* T!'"1?' P^e'nlwly1naJfelfaJd' are at the risk of the owners thereof. nlj Ki\-?l W'NTKR ARRANGEMENT. ISEIVARK AND NEW YORK FARE ONLY l?l CENTS. THtt* NKW t&WSSn^IrT BA'NBOW' ON and after September 10th will run daily, ?a? follows (Sundays included) :-Leave New .. t"*. foot of Centre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? aS'rrc ^ or*- f?ot ?f Barclay street, S o'clock P. M. Pl-EASAN I" AND CHEAP KjtCUKSIUMo" KU.U, ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIUtlTON, PORT RICHMOND, I8TATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK KERRY. ... iVJ., at J>?, a andl P.M. Mmiaa,M t0 '? 10 mu,n,e' to New Briuhion a) ? and 10 A.M.; at IX, 5 and 7* a Yofk- at 9 and U A. M.; at I, S and at 1 5 nnd7M 7 M ll<*imond. M uo ""notes to 8 and 10 A.M; N'.w Vor* MaTl'lt, 184 WTll ?m?re KOR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. ?SO yV, *??mer PENOBSCOT, Capta.n Kimball, leaves the end of 1 wharf, Bosioa, A^^day and Kriday eveninya, at 5 o clock. .Sta?e? will be in readiness on her arrival at the above s, to convey nasiengt?r? to tW?- nfi>rhl>orinM towns. .VUWriFliki.1!? A'1'1 O'CLOCK?FOR ApafaSpALHANy, TROY, and Intermediate Land ftom the Steamboat Pier at the foot of "?relay street. (Breakfast and Dinner on board the boat.) I lie uew low pressure Steamboat TROY, I apt. A. Oorham, leaves New Vork at 7 o'clock A. M., on Tntsday. Thursday and Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock A M., aud Albany at 7 o clock A. .VI., Monday. Wednesday and Friday. Notick.?All goods, freight, ha^anf, Wk liiMs, specie, or any oilier kind of property, taken, shipped, or put an board this boil, must Iw at Uie risk Oi the owners of such goods, freight, bwcage, &c. uJo??f^.vrtyonb<wd'or,? B- HALL'at ITT" Noticb.?'iii< Empire ha* diaconiinned running for the "vu<"'- nllrrc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. i-TWi at i n'cluek. COLUMBIA, Captain Willi?ja H. Teck, |l B??ia/, Xlia.wUr and Saturday Aftrmoona, St 5 o'cloak. ,^.^rl takinf either of the above lines will arrive in Albany in ample uase to take the Morning Traius of Can for tile raat or weat. llw boau are u?w and suhsuntial, are far Bished with new aad elagant state rooms, and for speed and ac eoninioUaiiona, are anrvrnJIed on the Hiflson. All persona are Ibtbid truating any of the boats of this line, without an order lrosi the Captain. For |o,sage or frr ight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schulti, at the Office on |wharf. 028rc MORNJNO LINE FROM NEW YORK TO CROTON, SINU SI NO. TAlt , RlrTOWN, IRV|N/i. DOBB'S KfcRRY. J1,AH,'r 1N?8 AND YtiNKERS?DAILY! " IT ' j ' eicepted.?The new aud substantial si..unlioat WASHINGTON IRVING, Capt Hiram Tathill, will >.n aud after Sunday, tin* 17th inst.. leave the foot of Cham ber street, N. R.. at eight o'clock, A. M., for the above places, landing at the foot of Hammond street. Returning, will leave Crotou, M one o'clock, P.M., landiug as above ()n Sandys the Washington Irving will go as far as I'eekskill, and leave there at L o'clock, P. XVI., landing as above. ?.r.irCifh'' app,y on board- or to STEPHEN B. TOMPKINS. 192 West street. nlti Imrr Miga< J-VN1NG.A?;cOMM()UAl lON LINE ? Pi HAVEN.?The new and suli ?SEaMiMUK^ttantial fast sailing steamboat WAVE, Cat>L Oliver V aiid.-Ii.elt, will commence sauiniiig to New Haven, by leaviiiK the feot of Peck Slip, on Mouday, Noveinlier 18th, at 4 <> clock, P. M. Kate CI, cabin, no charge liir berths; deck JOcts. I I.h Wave has been fitted np in llie best of order, and can ac commodate lill pasieugers with berths. Kor passage or freight, which will lie taken on reasonable terms, apply ou board. ' nl 'i 3t*oc PACKfcT FOR HAVRE,?SECOND I IN K-T>.. KFX?V''*I|I| BALTIMORE, Edward Funk, master, will rail JMUMaeou Uie 1st of December. 'or Height or passage, apply to BOYD Hi H1NCKEN, "J ?* No. 9 Tontine Building, corner Wall and Water sta. WANTED 7UR CHARLE3TON, S C. . , A number of Vl'.SSELii from 100 to 400 tons, to KJWy loid with stone. '1 lie (ugliest freight |?id. Apply nt MBLthe offico .if the STATEN ISLAND URaTQITE t (Jj,II rt.V> . No 3 Wall atreet n? 3w*rc " "A' jUK.u7..I^te to and from Oreat Briuin and ^ ^'/?riH'ol. Passage can at all times I* WagwTat thellowest rates to and Imm Liverpool, by the regu l?r locket shins sailing unrfer the new arrangement every frw days, and drafu can as nsnal be furnished for auv amount nava. ble at the National and Provincial ttwk.T^la,^ ?iJ ^ branches, and tliroughout tlie United Kingdom, as welUa at a I the principal banking institutions in EnglauJ, Scotland and Wales, withou t discount or any other charges. For further par ticnUis. if by letter, post |?iid. apply to * "ec loriN HKIIDM AN. S) S?u,b ft tlllV?0<n'LAND ANu\aL^-^'Sub^rVb^ ??V' all times for sale Drafu from ?1 to Xiooo. tmyabU at all tlie pnucipal Banking Institntions throughout the Uuitra Kiogdi.m. JOHN HERDMAN.si Soutli st. 1>. d. Passage to and from Liverpool cau be secured at tht lowest rates by any of tlie hue ol packets sailing on the 1st, 6th lltii^icth, 31st aud 36th of each monlii, on a| plication as above. fljFfc- ~ FOR LI VERPOOL?The New Line-ltegniir IkjmWPacket 21st Noveml^r.?TheaplendidNew York built JHabiMciiet ship llOTTINGIJER, Captain Ira Bnrsley, IUjO ti>i?i otirtliera, will Mail a* above, hrr regular day. r or freight or pusage, having very sn|>erior aceoiumodations, nil surpassed by any ship in port, apply to iheCapum on board, west side Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL 8t MINTURN8, _ . 87 South street. Price of l tinfl oltre AfeAT I"Oil NKW ORLEaNU? Liiion Liue?First J^JWyreKnrir packet with <le.,?tch-'l'he faff sailing packet JIHHKphiii UNION, J. B. Battome, master, is now loading ?lid will have immediate dispatch. I<or cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, having superior accominoda ma. early ap plication should be .'uade on to sMee 10* P.O. ste-e?. corner ot Houth'street Tills sple FOR LIVKRI'OOL-The fast sailing ship ISA BELLA, Captain Bright, will be de.patched in a few (?putty!. I splendin ship offers a most desirable conveyance for cabin and Steerage passengers. For peasB?e, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, ?MIm? U Hootii I Ml M. M M. kEW^JrIHi HAVH?nTrxKT8. Second Line?The Ships ofthis Liue will hereafter leave New York on. the Ut, and Havre ou the 16th of each moatli, aa fol low*, viz: AVo* New Yurk. From Havrt. New Ship ONUUA, ( Ut March, 16th April, Captain < lit July, ' lblh August, .JmH l>iuick,j Ut Noit'iuber, lbtii Di ceuiber, ?hip BALTIMORE, C 1st April, 16th May, Captain < Ut August, ? 16th Haptember, Edward Kuuck.f Ut December, I 16th January, ShipUTICA, l Ut May, i. 16th June, Captain, < lat September, 16th October, Frederick Hewitt, f Ut January i 16th Kebruary, New Ship hi. NiCHOLASi lat June. 16th July, Captain < Ut October, ? 16th November, i, U. B. ll.r lat Kebruary, f 16th March. The accommodations of uwae ships are nut surpassed, com bining all tliat may be required for comfort. The price ot cabin passage is ftluo. l'asaengsri will be supplied with every requi lit.', with tlie exception of winea and Honors. (tooda iutrudrd for tlnse vessels will be forwarder by the sub acriben, free from any other than the etiwusss actually incurred on them. Kor freight or imssage, agply to BOYD kHlNCKEN. Agents. je? ee No. 9 Tontine Buildings. cor. Wall and W?ur aU Pahs a i ~i,n m oreat Britain and Ireland Ok M. tit Tm E LINK LIVERPOOL PACKKTS. (Sailing from Liverpool on the Tth and 19th of every month, j Persons wiahing to send to the Old Country for their frieuds can miOt* tlie .necessary srraagenients with tiie Subscribers, and have fhein com* oat in this superior Line of Packets, hailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7tli and lCKi> of every month. They will alao have a firat raw claaa of American tradinufhips, aailiug every six days, tliereby affording weekly cuiamu-*'"? from that port. One of the firm, (Mr. Jamei 1). "" there, to aee that they iliall be forwarded with patch. - . Should the parties agreed for, uot come out, the moury vrtll be returned to thoae who paid it here, without any reduction. Tlie Black Ball or Old Line of Live|>ool Packets, compriM the following maguilicrat Shi|w, viz.:? IV,e OXKORD? The NEW YOHK. CAM Bill l)OK, COLUMBUS. EUROPE. SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMEIUCA. Willi audi superior aud unequalled arrangements, the Sub acribere confidently look forward for a continuance of that >np port which luu been extended to tliem so many years, for which thev are grateful. , . 4 Thoae proceeding, or remitting money to their relutivea, can at all times obtain Drafts at sight for anv amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Irelaud, Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRESCOI*r, orote, AMES It CO. Bankers, Loudon, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or then Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. 35 Kulton street. New York, next doqz to tlie Knlton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool ou tlie 1st aud 19th of each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country will find it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, in prefer ence to any other. jeli 4m?rc IS KOR LONDON?Packet of the 20th of Novtmber. jS*fy-The packet skip HEN DR1CK HUDSON, Captain JHHMaiMoora, will sail as above, her regular day. Kor passage, having splendid accommodations, apply I ni ec JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South 1 KOR LONDON.?Regular Packet of tlia 20th ol aflfll^VNovember ?Theaplendid, first class, fast sailing pack JpfiKsU shipHENRICR HUDSON, Captain Moore, will sail as aoove, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should make immediate application to JOSEPH MeMURRAY, u!4 rrc No. 100 'ine street, corner ol' South. NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS? Packet of 21st of November.?The well known and /???vnr.iaPacket Ship HOTT1NUUER, (1100 tons,) Captain Ira Bunley, will sail i>ositively as above, tier regular day. The ships of this line being 1000 tous burthen and upwards, persons about to embark l'or the old country should not fail to select this liue iu preference to any other. Their great capacity renders thein more comfortable aud convenient than ships of a smaller class. ..... . , The accommodations of tlie Ilottinguer are unsurpassed fin cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers. To secure berths early application must be made 011 board, foot of Burling Slip or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT, n 16 76 South street, corner Maiden Lain. KOR NEW ORLEANS.?Louisiana and New ? York Liue.?Regular |>acket, to sail Tuesday, 26th ?___>November. The elegant fast sailing packet ship UN JA3, I apt. Latham, will positively sail aa above, her regular day. Kor freight or |iassage, having elrgaut furnished ac commodations, apply ou board, at Orleans w harf, foot of Wall street^ or to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 16 South st. Positively no goods received ou board after Monday evening, 85th iust. . Shippers may rely upon having their goods correc'ly measur ed, and that the ships of this liue will sail punctually as adver tiied. Agenu in New Orleans. Messrs. Hnllin and Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to tlieir addrn?. 1116 KOR NEW ORLEANS?Union Liue?Regular ^Packet of 19th Nov ?Tlie first class fast sailing packet rihip WABASH, Capt. Win. Harkaway, will sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodation# for cahin.?e?>nn cabin ivl p<ukeuueri), iiertuni wishing to raw*tic, should ; ,ake early application on Loard, J^^Nln^Wh^, or ,0 100 Piue street, corner of South. The regular packet ship Indiana, Captain James S. Bennett, will succeed tna Wabash, and sail ou 29th November. nUrc FOR NEW ORLKANS-The Kirst Packet Ship- ] ?The ship METOKA, Captain McSausen, will posi BHB?tively 'sail ou Saturday, the ICth November. J lus superior ship has unsurpassed accommodations for cabin second cabin and steerage passengers, who will be takeu at a low rate. Apply ou board, at pier No. IJ E. R. or to nUrc JOHN HERDMAN. 61 South st. JERSEY CITY KLOAT1NO DOCK.?This uew ?and improved Dock has commenced ojieiation. Cap and owners of vessels are invited to call and ex amine it, aud they will at once see that it is as well adapted for raising aud repairing veatels ss any Dock now in operation. There is also attached to this Dock, Ulackimitlis. Shij?car|?'U ters, Caulkers and Painters. All work doue in the mostex|? ditious manner and at reasonable rates. ??IS Im'rrc HILL k McLAUOHLIN. MEDICAL NOTICE. with any font, disease, or who , . r carefully iwrus? the following letter Dr. Cooler?SirLast July 1 contracted a ceruiu private disease, and immediately applied to a doctor, who promised to cure nv in a week. I continued with him two months, but was gradually letting worse : 1 tried ou? after another, all the advertising doclirs, and each one promised positively to case ine. I at leugtli discovered the object of these men was mo ney, and that th?y were uot doctors. I concluded to go into the hospital, where the doctors kept me under a course of mer cury for eight weeks ; my throat and uose were ulcerated, pains in all my Joints, and my body covered with ulcers. I was a complete skeleton ; the doctors considered it dangerous to give me any more medicine, and advised a southern climate. I left the hospital, and by advice of several friends, placed myself under your care on tlie first of January last. I am now well and restored to perfect health. I wish this published. THOMAS UREEN, Carpenter and Joiner, Harlem, N.Y. Dr. Cooper warrants to core every case, no matter how loug standing, of UUet, Stricture and Seminal Weakness, and mild cases of private maladies cured in 41 hours without interfering with the patient's habits. Dr. Cooper's Office, 14 Duaue street, two dnon from ('hathain st. No core on pay. nl2 Im'rrc LXCllAiNUli HOT IS Li Ac hAUNu SALUUiN No. 77 DOCK STREET, PHILADELPHIA rpHE Subscribers respectfully inform their frieuds aud llie A public, that they have re-filled and o|?ned the above esta . blishmeut, where they are prepared at all times to furnish Din I ners, Suppers and Breakfast, at the shortest notice. They will keep an Ordinary from lit o'clock A.M., until 4 P.M., when per sons ciui dine on all the delicacies of tlie season. The Bar wil l I be amply supplied ; and from their long eiiienmca in the busi ness, they hope to give general satisfaction. They have also lit ted up a number of airy and well ventilated , sleeping rooms, affording persons arriving hy tlie different rail, roads aud steamboats, an oppurtuuity to obtain lodging at all hours of the night. Atlaclied to the establishment, is an extensive stabling for horses. The public may rest assured every atlrution will be paid all who favor them with a call. |l 7" The localiou is iu the immediate vicinity of the princi paTBanks, Railroad and Steamboat landiugs, and opposite the Philadelohi* Exchange. RICHARD B. JONES, sltltawUj DANIEL CflMTELL UNIVERSITY SUIttHCAL AND MEDICAL CLINIOUE. rPHIH Institution has heeu established by the Medical Kacuity A of the University of New York, for tlie purpose of enabling those citizens who are affected with surgical diseases, and whose circumstances prevent them obtaining relief, to have tlie neces sary o|ieralious lerformed gratuitously, aud likewise to farmsli ?dtice and medicine to tlie sick |x>or free of charge. Ou ever)' Saturday throughout tlie year, Dr. MO'?T will be in attend ance at the CluiKiue, 6M Broadway, to give advice, and (wrform any surgical operation that may be required. Tlie Cliuique will open at nine and close at one o'clock, P. M. University lvInu in charity .-This charity is *nder the direction of Dr. BEDhORD, and is also intended to irnish gratuitous assistance to poor woman in their confine ment. All woman who msy require tlie aid of this charity, are requested to register their names with Dr. BEDFORD, 741 Broadway, and tbey will be attended at their own houses free ?l charge. o* Jaw Im'rrc BY ORDER OK AARON VANDERI'OEL, Justice o the Superior Court, of the City of New York. Notice is hereby given, pursuaut to the provisions of the staluP- authorizing attachments against' non-resident drbtori. th.it an attachment has issued agaiust tlie fstatr of CH ARLES NICHOLS, a resident of Amsenlam, in Holland, and that the sam? will b? sold for the |?> inent ol his debts, unless he appear and discharge such an atUcluneut, according to law, w ithin nine uioutld from the tirsl publication of this notice: and that the payment of auy debu dua to him by residents of this State, and the delivery to him or for his use, of auy pro|<erty within this State belonging to him, and the transfer ol auy such pro perty by him, are forbidden by law and are void. Dateiftl^thOayo^'abru^l^ KDW mrll llaw9m*re At orneys lor Aitaching Creditor -RARE CHANCE FOR A ROPE-MAKER, WHO WISHES TO ENOAOE IN THE BUSINESS. 'PHE subscriber, declining busiutws, wishes to dispose of his A Rope-Walk, Machinery, Steam Engine, kc. For a person who wishes to engage in a lucrstiva business the above presents a rare opixirtunify. there being flora 70 to IM) ships titled in the whaling business from this place, besidts a large number in tlie I vicinity. The Engine aud Boiler, (which is of about six hots* power,) will be sold separate if desired. ,,*o<, l"?iother particulars address ROBERT HOLI, n#JwWkS*rrc Mew London, Coon. IJOSIN ?236 barrels No. I, in good shipping condition, ?ir iv sale hy McCALL k CO., nlfl Iwrra '.HI Broad street. L'LOLK?200 bills Extra E?*le Mills St Iaiuis,!-lour. " 2U0 do .Vlerchaula' do do do J6 do Crescent do Linding ex ship Unras from New Orleans, and for sale by nlJ E. K. COLLINS k CO., 50 South st. POTATOES?1000 bushels vary superior English Potat' fa, landing ex ship Siddous, from Liverpool, ai:d lor sale m lots to suit purchasers, by E. K. COLLINS k CO., uIG VI South street. HEMP?200 bales dew rot Hrmuof very sii|?rioriia ?lity laid ing ex ship Vernon, from New Orleans, and for sale in lou to suit pnrchaaars by nit E. K COLLINS fc CO. at Honth street. _ f AKD ?400 kegs superior pore L??f Lard. Kor sale in lou to 1 Li sail purchasers, by 1 u6tc E. R, COLLINS fc CO., JMoath'stiwl WANTED, BY A GENTLEMAN AND HIS WJFE, AN UNriJRNISHED IIOOM, with a r?specubl* family without board, for wlngh the lady would give instruction 10 mu.ic, Willi Uu> use of H I'uno. SomedcWd - Alto, a situation in a whol sa|? or rrtlll (ir^.rV ,to? hv7 f'rnU*,n,"<J T'i? 'I- bu?"",?< Of good L 'S, a,IJr"*J K L ? U,C? of ihi. pa,lr.. COUNTERS Wyj'Zutrh*. r"? 0,1 Hand Store No. 64 NaMau atrieT P?* will b. paid. Apply at - - ? ? n 16 ec CoMi>TMoi.i.aa'? Orriu*. ) HANK OF liKOc'KPOkT1 "* * THt CIRCULATING NOTED of tl.it Association will 0.^,5 ?" ?r "fWr,he N. B,?A Bond and Mortgag* for UMO.^l^'^d'bv'th.. tiofi^'il1011' l-n,U Ii Attorney (ien.ru I lor collec ul7 3*rrc ' ttJJ"-lo"al dividend will I* declared. mm.' m ,Y(iRK BAND. rri??^*rU "i"^ l,u' New Vork u'"? would re*pact * folly inform tlieir natron* and the public in g.nera ff i ?V"vfr?K1'wViVi'VK -d " Military Hall, JtSS5?W?Nor* SUKAk'lil l*7- uuauimoualy elected i.eader, and C .Sirtea k and (^i?"^V ^,VVhw!ler,i<ior,,er 9,tl Avenue' 1U WooS^si'rel'f? i??,'? if n'r Uoc'orC. Mather, " ?0,u^f *trwt' c- s- t'lifulU Composer. 33 Ilayard atrent. JaMKS CnNNgn, Secretary. K1CilAu6 W'^is! Lead,, N. B ? Band, provided for Public Balli, Private Soiree* - b>'4I'"ly,UK to W,?- WalU^tt'CmSS: MOTICE.?Conalgniie* |?r nacket ?hip LIVERPOOL fnim - ''"'sriaATteiWi-L-K" I 87 Hontli street. PACKET 811IP SIDDONS, from Liverpool i.li.Thl^ under general order, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall.m^t mediiwi'v * * 10 th" ,ect il" 01 th,ir x^'1" im ? . u!7 ec NOTICE TO PLUMBERS A ffi'tVl.?JNOai>f [J" 'WBLol^tA-io. ciati n will Ik* held on Monday Kveninjr, the 18th inst Ht AlTnri^ l( ,U'?1 "}7* Precisely " ?luVaui Uo LitlLVi1' ky*"" lu"1 J".urn'Vin?i are Particularly re ?VST;Z" "? ?*?*. Secretary. nl6 2taod?m ?E EFFECT OF TIIE LATE ELECTION H ,i _ r " uVK>"r;e '""""V- of our citizwi? of their healtli. iu the form of Colda, ( ounlu, Klieumatiain, Fevt r, See A ?'AMIlfH Mm'v11 fUI* !" ,9,r',ri'J ?o ?uch iu the uieofMn. A i " ? iyiediented Vapour iiath, 326 IS road wav Snl. to a'p M r",,,,r,',in,r ?" 'lour'a uoiice. Open from 6 A. M. ' ii 10 hv uc ^ HOUCK'S PANACEA, ~ MihBHAl Kl) for thu cure of Dysjiepsia, Indiffeation p-i Jllj'iiinitiam, CookIii, Colda, Couiuinptiou, Dyaentarv' Livor Diiwup, Asthma, i'leurisy. Vencrial and 'Vcrruriii .bl^.ar01'0"3 ?rthe8^in- diaeaaea ariiing ?rvim mil r^,.h.,"Uppiriof ,1hp ab,OT" Valuable Medicine iuat received and for aale, wholwale; and retail by the following UruKKiata:? Pan.pl I tJ?T ^?HI80N ab is ^,r''^iI)o\e',''grnt'i'i.'* by ^ 11 16 loieod'ec xr t, ?r ^iFJRE & brother. NEW C HE AP CASH STORE, No. 183 Bowery, 0 wATCHKS' JrK.wKLHY ANU 8ILVKK WAIIK NevT8^re'\nd"s?.U?'l,^Tr.eid, and die public, come and aee oar rn'?2l'r??m2,.< k! ki,,0.wn to l^e Pa,,!ic M ??kiirnl Watch maker,) will trivehia whole attantien to the reiiairiuicof Watch wir?,?.!"?/? "k?1 ,u", aM ^ndi of WatcU, repaired and ri 1 ,v COURSE OF FRENCH LANGUAOE ON THE ear.. R?HERTSONIAN SYSTEM ^HE ^?h i?* r"pe,mr,di."tr?et' ,orner of Broadway, 1 BUIgfiON ?fhi,ITne hy Mr. EDMUND DU * JJUlanU.N, which wraa opened yeaterday befnrea rm?,l?l houae, will contiuue on Monday 18th, at 7? o'clock, P M Tl^ nr^- Hf 4' Monday, WWIuesday and Friday i of.uUcnpUon u $15 j>er quarter. A course lor Ladlea will be opened immediately. ^,,T/-,r*vC'iT^?0aM^dinJa,,> Ju "?"??">, <00 Broad 7 , ? /? riOCk tO 10, A VI ?%..,? fmn* ?> 4 p \| Vi u .v_? j* . lUtrKM!*CK?. " ^ou- Dr. Porter, 1 Barclay at. iv u n u u iir 4M Broadway fctav^i4,?NiL.,. BrCdd.tk MouJod'm Court iiViVwrrc^ '?11 B*'cl*y ?'? M. Melly, 58 Maiden TEETH! TEETH !! TEETH '?? "* T5CBNT8 OSiliY. NNPHECEDKNTED reduction made in Dentiatry. i?'V lin? gold from 74 ceuta to $100 With tin loil, - . . ? ? 40 Willi hia celebrated mineral, ? ? 74 Toolaclie curtd or ulcerated teeth extracted, 24 .? . # N. TAYLOR, Surgeon bentist, n'3 lm ^ r,2 Kaat Broadway. BUSINESS TO THE CONTINENT OF ? EUROPE. T a J^Hropett"ii%nd Am*r,can Emigrant and Tranaportation J- Comjiatiy will tend a trustworthy |>eraon ?oou to th? Con tinent of Europe, who will visit nearly ??Tery place of im Kortancein Hoflaud, Germany, Denmark, Norway, Sw-d.n, kc. Peraoua havia<( any buaiueaa for inch an agent, thoie who wi?htoiie"d lor their fnenda, or peraoiu or comi>auie? having lands which they with to dispose of. are re(|uealed to cuinmum cate withJhe uuder^igaed without iielay.1 nU lw*m WOODWARD k CO.. 117 Waahingtoo it. REMEDY FOR DESTROYING RATS, MICE own*,., ,^N1^ 0JHER VERMIN ' ' S |^Vhn i, u l'm,t' No; 73 L"<Uow atreet, inform* tlie p?b . lie that be ha.i die.-overed an infallible remedy for the dentruc I 09P. of Katx, Mice, Buga, Hcc., which haa been uaed wiih un i*XB.^ttCCr H1*"? countriea. To auch as wish him to apply die remedy himwlf, lie will call at Die house requiring him?if not. the poison cau be bought with iustructious to use it, at 73 l.iiillow street. ?l4 |w?rrc | P(?!V.!^?1(Jt':ST"KJII.?a.'?,",|* v"rV aiHierior English Potatoes, landing ei shr> Siddons, from Liverpool, and for sale in 1 lots to suit purchaser!, hy nl7 E. K. COLLiNB ?c CO. 4? Booth at. ~ LEGS. HANDS, ARMS, &c. 7he Lott of Fett and Lett no Hindrance la the Jlct of Walking I JOHN K. THOMAS, Cork Leg Mxker. ke., 471 Water street New Vork, rea|*-ctfiilly Informs the public that he continues to manafactnre AKTIKI* t lAL. LI.MBH, on a plan the most correct and less complicated, having, through necessity, invented, made and worn an artificial leg for forty vears, and been a manufacturer for thirty-five years, feels conl'f dent or giving satisfaction to all who call on him lor Lega, Hands. Arms, or the common Wood Leg. N. B.?All letters must be post-pud. n 12 2in*ec EV&TltA?H,,L CURED IN ONE M'NUTK, l?r the nee of the CLOVE ANODYNE.?This II an excellent arti cle, and will cure the most violeut toolh HChe or |nihi in the gums, in oue minute. 1 lie < love Anodyne ia not uupleaaant to tlie taete, or injurious to the M*<th, and will rrRiuaimti.t enre any tooth u> which It is applied. Trice 24 ceuta. Kor sale by . A. B. HANDS k CO., Cliemista and Drnggist. 773 Broadway, corner Chamber* street, 79 Fulton street, and 77 East Broad way. u 17 lm*ec BEAR'S OIL. ~ HIOHLV PKKFKMF.I) FOR THE HAIR?This Oil is chemically prcparinl . from the geniiiue. Iiears' grease, and highly scented for the hair. Nothing will loon ier stop it from falling off, or restore it in bald places, than this pp-iiaration. It adds I new life to the root* of the hair, and gives It an une<|ualed gloHsines* and luiunoiu ness beyond any other compound. If it can lie restored in bald places, tlie Bear'* Oil will effrct it ; and of its value in stop ping the hair from decay, a single bottle will ke a certain test. Prepared and sold by A. B. SANDS k CO., No. 173 Broad way, enrner of Chambers street, Oranite Building* Sold aim *t 79 Fulton (treet, and 77 East Broadway. Hmall bottles 24 cents ; large, 40 eauts. n 17 Im'ec PI LEU, PILES.?DOCTOR CORBITT'B De'ergmt Pills, sold at IB Dnanestr-et, N. Y., at 4(1 cents per boi. These Pills have lately obtained a high reputation in eases of Piles, Her|>ea and Fistulas?having met approval in such ra*es bygrxat Loudon authority. The Doctor has the privilege to lefer to several |iersons who have obtained immediate and |iermaneiit relief from their use Th?y may be taken by female*, tu any, and every jwriod of gestation. 1 he Doctor warrants to cure Fittula, without au nitration, or uo charge. He ha* in his |>o* se**iou some res|ieet<ble reference*, which ran be seeu by |*r t calling on linn at 16 Duanc street. nIG Ini'i c ARTIFICIAL TEETH. M. LEVETT, Dentist, the introducer ol nuerting incor niptihle Teeth on the principle of atmospheric prea*ure. al lowed to be the greatest improvement in deutiatry ever intrn duced, invite* strangers and tlie public in geuaial to examine hi* new meihod. which will be found greatly *ii|?rior to ANY NOW IN USE, embracing amongst others the advantages of great and |iermanent comfert. cleanliness, dur ability, ke. To nervoo* patieuts it is particularly adapted, a* it preclude* the necessity of extracti ng atumps or root* of teeth, and retains tlie mouth in a healthy *tate. '1 he numerous reitimouial* from tlie mot distinguished in society, w ith the highest dental and other authorities, will ensure to those requiring artificial teeth, oi those who have had them unskilfully set, the happMgt and most satisfactory remit*. M. LEVETT, Dentist, n!2 lm?in 1B0 Broadway, entrance in W.-Uren at. A MOST BLESSED, STRANOE, ASTOUNDING AND SUPERNATURAL INVENTION,

TO CI.HE CUTANEOUS EllUITIONS AND CLEAR DARK, SUN-BURNT, TELLOW. DISCOLORED OR FRECKLED SKIN. MANY?Ay, there are many who have been cheated with trash, and therefore think tlie power* of the genuiM Jones'* Soap are exaggerated; let *uch give ita fair trial. It is indeed the most singularly wonderful curative urepartiou ever made, in Ul akin diseases. In fact, it seldom or never fails in coring Pimple*, Blotche*, Freckles, Tan, Morphrw, Salt Rheum, Scurvy, Erysitiela*. Barber's Itch, Ringworm, Old Sores, and Sore Heads. Bnt mind, it i* Joue*' Soap ha* done, and *ti|| effect* these eures. Uet it no where else in tins city?or you will lie swindled with a counterfeit?bat at the sign of the Ameri can Eagle, 82 Chatham street, and 3J3 Broadway, N. Y.; in Boston, at Redding'*, I State itreet; Zeiber, 1 Ledger Building*, I'niladelphia; 119 ft niton atreet, Brooklyn, and Pease, Broadway, Albany. nl2 lm?ec WOOL?7 bale* of very raperior Western Wool, landug ex ship Vernon from New Or lean* For sale by IL IL COLLiNB k CO., M bowk M. Merman Ark Inst !MIII?rt*m?On lh? Meliora tion of Ihc Jews?and the Literal Fulfill ment of Praphecy?liy Hev. 'A. Coval, Mr tlMMlUt Minlater. The Reverend divine above named, has been oc cupied tor some time past in the delivery of m course of lecture* agiiust ihut rife and rampart de lusiun, Millerism; the scene of his labors is a email, neat, but unpretending apartment, up two flight of stairs, at No. 68 Spring street. An an nouncement of yesterday's lecture wiui given in ' the papers, but notwithstanding that, the atten I dance was quite thin. At first?for wc attended ' early?our convictiou was, that the service would not be proceeded with for want of an audience; and the old story of the Irish parson borrowing a congregation from the next parish priest, came forcibly into our mind. At length, however, some "loose fish" strayed in?yea, even to the number of 33 persons?and the service began by singing and prayer. There was a high degree of attention paid to the speaker?which, perhaps, was in some measure owing to the high temperature of the room, heated as it was by a utov* -ami it is very probable that tins exercised a drowsy intiuence on the hearers, aid may account, together with their devout frame of mind, for the entire quiet and pro fouud tranquillity that prevailed among lhc|worship ping throng ol thirty-three. The text chosen was from Jeremiah, 31 chapter, 10 verse. "/i??r the uord of thi I*rd, O ys nation mid dulare it ? it the is /* s afar ujJ, arid fay Jin l'i?t Hollerith hruel will tfailirr him, and keeji liim ai a shejiliard doth hiu /luck." Here it is unequivocally ststed that Israel, which waa scattered, (liall be gathered again. The only poiut to be considered is the time when this ahall be done Our text say*?"H? that acattereth Israel will gather him, and keep him u* a shepherd doth kit llock." Now turn to the 15th ver?e of the same chapter, and you will find from whatii there contained that thi* ingathering wan te take placo under the Christian dispensation. "A voice waa heard in Rama of weeping ana grout mourning -Rachel weeping lor her children, and would not be comforted." This in applicable to the restoration of the Jews, under the Christian dispensation, und cannot apply to that under Nekemiah. And, indeed, it is not till very lately that the doetriae of the restoration ol the Jews to the land ol their fathers has bean denied, or met with any opposition, aad even now it is notdone with any succeasiul scriptural proof; for 1 think I can show that the Bible abounds with proof of the truth of the doctrine of the literal restoration ol Israel to the promised land. The promises here made, argue the advocates of the immediate coming of the fe cond Advent, are not to be literally applied; but refer to Christains who may be called Abraham's spiritual seed; and this they say, to get over the difficulty which the literal tullilment of prophecy would throw in the way of tlicir doctrines; lor, as 1 think, Scripture teaches, the res toration of the seed of Abraham to Canaan must be ac complished before the coming of the millennium?it is plain that their presont expectations mutt prove futile and groundless, seeing that the necessary conditions to that event have not yet taken plaee. Mr. Miller, who prog nosticated that the year 1843 was to be the date ol the Second Advent, came out with a denial of the literal in terpretation of the promises, which he must prove trom Scripture, or else he torced to admit that the Second Coming may be yet a great way off. For it ia reasonable te say, that if the Jews are to be restored, it is a woik of time, and thu Second Advent lur in the future; but if it oan be shown that the return of Israel is not to be looked for, then, there may be some plausibility to the MiUcrite views. The great mistake with them arises from making both classes of scripture promises apply to the same people. The terms Jew*, lsiael, seed ol Abraham, are frequently used in the Bible in different sensst.? Sometimes they mean the descendants of Abraham ac cording to the flesh ; sometimes they mean the children of Christ This has led to a denial of a literal exposition of Scripturo?but with no satisfactory reason. In the course of my subsequent remarks 1 shall attempt to prove. First?That the literal seed of Abraham were the ori ginal, rightful possessors ot the land of Canaan. Secondly?That in the Providence of (Jod they were dispossessed of that land ; and, Thirdly?That, in the language of my text, they will be restored again to their possessions, and be brought under the influence of Chiistiuuity.and "Christ shall keep thum as a Shepherd doth his flock." Some of you who have not heard my previous lectures may not understand me in some points. I am not a believer ia a temporal mil lennium on thi* aidu of death?but I believe in the restora tion of the Jews. That Topery, Antichrist, and Maho tnedaniam will be overthrown, and all the nations of the eartn shall bow to the yoke oi Jesus Christ, as ruler and sovatei^n of the lower world. Then will toliow the Uod will purity the earth and tit it lor a new race ol beings, who shall Inherit it, whilst the wicked shall de | kcendtohell. The preacher then proceeded to argue the first head ol his discourse?that the seed of Abraham were and are the original and rightful ptelsasora ot the land of Canaan?quo ting 17th chap 13th and 14th verses, and many other texts ol the Pentateuch, to prove that the real, literal, and not the spiritual Cunaan was meant by Ood ; that it was no objection to the title that it was never inherited ; lor, while at present one can hold a farm without occupying it, how much more effectual as a title are the promises ol Uod to Abraham "and to hi*seed forever," which regar ded thein as the lawful heirs, and whom God will restore and expel the usurper*. If Canaan is not here literally meant, then there can be no prool found in scripture to that effect; but so plain does it sppear to me that the text is to be literally construed?that I pity the man that weuld attempt to spiritualize such passages. Indeed, by reading the 17th chapter ol Ojnesis, the point is settled ; the tamo promise Uod made to Abraham, he made to his seed after him. It is in vain to argue far a spiritual appli cation of these promises. Accor ling to his request Ja cob's bones were, when he died, literally carried into the land of Canaan, which proves, as well as every other incident of sacred history, that the literal Canaan is spoken of therein ; and e thousand other (passages could be cited to the same effect, and if they do not confess that thoy settle the point, we can only say, " they are joined to their idols and should be let alone." Mr. C. then read an extract from Isaiah Lich, a Millerite, who admitted that if the promises were made, and to be literally per formed, the title of the Jews is good to the lsnd of Csnsan ; and upon this admission went on to argue the falsity ol Milleritm, by reading such potsaget from the old and new Testament*, as proved the reality and literal nature ol the promises, and appealed to the candid judge whether the text resd did not prove it. Lich, he said, was totally mistsken in the words of the Apostle Paul, who in treat ing of the promises to Christisns, mesns "justification" and the possession of the spirit through faith, snd not of the land promised unto the seed of Abraham. The Apos tle never said any such thing, as that the promises to Christians mean* an earthly inheritance, but the grace ol the spirit. Israel was a term cften used to both Jews and Christisns, and the only way to ascer rtain his meaner, was in these cases to dis tinguishBbctween literal and spiritual Israel. On the second part of the discourse-that the Jews, in the providence of Uod, were dispossessed of the land, their rightful inheritance?the speaker took a short review oi the prophecies which foretold it, snd recapitulated |from history the leading features of the destruction and rebuild ing oi thu Temple, and the final overthrow of Jerusalem In the reign of Vespasian. He then proceeded to the third head, which treated for the sure and literal restora tion of Israel to the land of Canaan, and in so doing alleged that the prophecies were not yet fulfilled -the ten tribes not yet restored; mentioned the universal connection throughout the Jews ol the whole world, that they were to enjoy the land Uod had given to Abraham ami his de scendants; and amongst the signs ol the time* spoke ol a lecture lately delivered by a highly respectable Jew of this city,in which tha ingathering of their ran* was treated of as au expected, sure, and not distant event. The Preacher closed hi* discourse with a devout exhortation to read the Bible, a* in this lard ef I iterate re and Bibles, Ignorance ot their *om?whs'. dark, yet certain truths, would be accounted criminal in the eyes oi Uod, who held the means to bring about tb* lull accom|>li*ha>vat ol his will in his own good time Thus ended the Serinoa, from which, however true, learned, and orthodox it may be, we gather very little, if any extra light on the Prophecies ; but remembering the danger of ignorance, accord ing to the closing remark of the Preacher?no sooner had we descended the two flighta of stairs than, with much zeal and assiduity, we com menced forming a theory of our own on Judea and Judaism, which cannot appear here iust now, but certainly will as socn ub we take holy orders Dksthitctive Kike.?Last night, our citizens were alarmed by a cry of " Fire !" The fire was discovered to be in the " f.awrence Buildings." owned by Ueorge M. Atwater, of New York, and in the second story of warehouse occupied by M. Van Slyck and Ful som as a Hegar end Tobacco store Uuirge K. llidgway, in the employ ol Van Slych and Foltom.ws* sleeping in the third story of the building, and was aroused fiom sleep when almost suffocated with the smoke from below. He groped his way to a window and leaped on to the roof of Hemming and Babcock's store, and made his escape. The fire nail already made gieut progress in the first and second stories, but doubtless would have been extinguished but for the high wind and the uncertainty of the location of the fire. All praise it due the Kite DepA'tmeut, as well os many ol our citizens, lor exer tion* to save the destiuction of property. As soon as it wss discovered that the building could not be suvtd, the store* occupied by ('.tangle, Bailey and Co., Van Hlyck and Fnlsom, E. Hughe*, und Klemining ami Babcock wore entered, and most ol the movahU* wore earned into the street snd the adjacent stores. Crargle, Bailey ?i Co., were wholesale deaior* in groce ries, iron, glass, he. Their goods, except iien and gla*", were principally removed, but w.tii great damage. They were ininred $0,000 in Pittsburgh; the io*t to the under writer* will dou titles* be heavy, but cannot at present be estimated. Van Slyck It Folsom were ensured by the Hartford Protection Insurance Company on their stork fJUOO, which does not cover theii loss The building <if Fleming Sc. Dabcock was ssvrd with little loss to the build ing ; stack removed with considerable lo*s. Insured i with Kt a and Protection Companies of Hartford K. Hughes, no insurance ; stock principally removed. The building of Mr. Atwater it a total loss to the underwriters; insured witf the Mutual Insurance ( ol?|>any, New York The aggregate loss may lie estimated at or mom. Wo understand that arrangements are alresdy making by , Mr. Atwster for rebuilding with brick.?Cleveland JUtalA, I ATeit. It Philadelphia. [Correspondence ol the New Yoik Herald ] Ph i i.adei.i'Hi a, Nov. !??, 1844. J. G. Bennett, Esq.? L>kaiiSir?1The trial of Andiew McLean (or the murder of Mr. Guyer, who wa? shot from among the military on the 7ih of July last, in the South ward riots, is creating much excitement and inte rest in the city. The Court-house is full, while crowds of people surround the windows and doors. The evidence having closed laei night, J Murray llush, Esq , commenced his addreas for the Com monwealth. He will be followed by C. J. Clarkson and George W. Barton, Esqrs , for the delendant. The Attorney-General, Ovid F. Johnson, will con clude for the Commonwealth. We heard his Honor Judge King say he intended to sit out the trial to night. If a verdict is rendered to-morrow in time for th<- mail, you shall have it. From testimony, tec , &c , it is presumed, generally, that there will not be p hasty verdict. Much good has !>??? <ioue by Jutlgr King during the recent se?ion. It now be comes a question whether it i? not time to "sheath the sword and Spare mankind." Already have three quarrels, which commenced with eipelling the Bible from |<ublic schools, covered our commu nity with mourning, from which we are about to emerge and our mourning removed, only by the all-absorbing joy occasioned by the result of the recent elections throughout the Union. The whigs with us are perfectly rabid; they cry out we are on the verge of a revolution, they'll not submit, icc., their factories shall ke closed, their Seuators shall vote for a repeal of the tarifl of '42, and we will all go to the devil together, or rather, they say they will leave their country because Henry Clay cannot be elected President. "True patriots these, be it understood, thev will leave their couutiy lor their country's good." The de mocrats say the tarifl -f 1842 shall not be repealed even by the malice of the whigs, and further, they say that they intend to hedge the God-like Daniel, who was determined, in his speech of condolence, at Boston, to lead ofl in the declaration of a new party name, in the fond hope of cajoling the Na tive American party into a marriage with modern whiggery. The democracy will alter the naturali zation laws so as nut to interfere with vested rights under the present laws?then wlmt will become of this piece of political juggling 1 The people are | up?their eyes have been opened. Let the defeat ed party take counsel from the present victors De feat never daunted them?they submitted like true patriots?they contend tor principles, not men. You may remember, more than two years ago, in a letter of mine, I pronounced George Mifllin Dal las Pennsylvania's lavorite son, and spoke of him I for the Vice Presidency. Time has verilied the I prophecv, as it has every fact or statement 1 have I ever given you in anticipation ; and the election, I when contrasted with General Harrison's, in this I State, proves how deeply Mr. Dallas is rooted in I the affections of the people ol hisown native State. I He is most valued where best known: is lar beyond I the reach of calumny in all his relations in life, I and affords a bright example in the practice of all I social and domestic virtues. The case of Butler Price, Esq., was not disposed I of to-day, but is fixed for Mcoiduy. You shall be I early advised by me, it your correspondent Cato is I not in advance of me. We liave heard some com I plaints are among the friendB to which his on ilit I ot Thursday referred to; and we confess that we I think them more fastidioustlian wiBe. Cato seems I to me to be generally early and well advised ot I matters and things: he may be mistaken at times, I and probably was in that. Tieie will tell. In I Europe it is not regarded as offensive to speak rc I spectlully of the most exalted in society, and we I wee no very great harm in the same thing here. I People will differ is taste ? So let it be. I voir. X. Y. ... I Progress ok Chkhok f.e Civilization.? The I gislative Council, of the anniversaries of the Cht-r I okee Bible Sosiety and the Temnerunce Society, which all give evidence of the wholesome growth of society. We notice also that the adnunistra I don of justice is regular und uniform. At the Cir I owit Court in Skin Bayou district, lion. John I Thorn ('residing, on the 17th ult., Black Haw, a I Cherokee, was tried ?Jid found guilty of having I murdered, in the early part of the month, a ooun I trvman named Johnson, under the power of whis I Hey, (drunkenness beitng no excuse tor murder in I the Cherokee code,) and he was duly hung on the ISdnlt. As our readers may be curious to see I what kind of a place i.he Cherokee capital town is, I we transfer the follo wing account ol it from the I Advocate:? . . I At present every tbing about our town is lite and I animation. The number of persons calltd together I by the annual session of the National Council, I though not so great as oil some similar occasions 1 heretofore, is quite conside rable. Besides the pub I lie officers, council men, judges, clerks, sheriffs, I &c.? there are many others in daily attendance. I some of whom are called h ither by business and I others by a curioaity to see and hear what lBoccur I ring in the nation. Tahleqrah, the place whence I we hail, is situated some eighteen miles east of I Fort Gibson. It became the seat of Government I of the Cherokee Nation in 181*9, after the reunion I of the Eastern and Western branches of the Che I rokee fBrr'ly. The location ol the town is cen I tml and beautiful,and combines advantages of good I health, excellent spring water, and a plentiful sup I ply of timber for firewood and purposes ot build I ing. The surrounding country is, in our opinion, I of surpassing brauty, presenting a diversity ot I mouulain, wood laid and prairie scenery. I he I prairie which extends within the town reservation, I affords luxuriant grass, which is a good substitute I for hay, and as much land of productive quality as I will be required in many years, lor agricultural I purposes by those wishing to h*e " in Town. I After it became the seat ot Government, a number I " log cabins" were " thrown up" about tha place, I without, however, much regard vt? order, as they I were designed for the temporary accommodation I of those engaged in the transaction of public bun I necs. But a regular town having !>een laid oft last I winter, and a number of lots sold to citizens of the I nation, these cabins will be removed ano others I built, which will present a belter ap^arance A I tew houses have, however, bean already erected, I and others are in contemplation, of the "jam up I kind. The Supreme Court has iust opened its annual I -?-ssion, in a new and commodious brick Court I House, which, in point ol ncatnesn and durability, I ib |>erha|iti surpassed by no building ot the kind in I Aikansas The contractor tor doink' this job is a I Jersey carpenter, whose habits ot industry secure I inrn constant employrrent. The masot. work wai I done by a " little Yankee," all the way from Bos I tou Our liouuv muluo it iw>ank n??w one, eighteen I by forty teet, two stories high, ceiled, etO- ??l I country woman, Mis. Taylor, has also in fi'rwarc I htate of erection, a n?>w brick house, intend -d foi I a hotel, which will be wln-n completed, not o.tly ? great uccoinmodation to tlie public, tfnial*?ai. or uament to our town. Galvanic Batteries.?We leain from the Cin cinnati Gazette that Professor Locke, ot the Medi cal Collegu of Ohio, alter studying lor many years tus atrnctur* and use of galTantc batteries, has Invented one very convenient In use, and in many respects noval in it* rfftsjU He calls It "The OrgHni/ed Battery." It c??n ?uts of a combination of all kinds ol battariea in one neat table instiument io nnw-gml that by keys and Hops lik ?? thoso of an organ, he can in a moment bring any kind 01 battery to act upon tb? taom experiment, and thus in rapid succession can coatrast the ? fleets of different mod ifications Although ol moderate sire, the .-fleet* are very impressive ; when I wo copper conductors arc brought In contact, snd altei wards separated to sows distance, a biasing arched llanie panes between them, snd whin charcoal is substituted, the flame and llirht become iniup iiorisbly brilliant, bringing taars Irom the eyee of thosa who attempt, while too near, to look at it. l.eavea ol gold snd other metal are burnt as If by sn explosion , water is decomposed by It as if it were boiling The shock, in one modification, is lnsupportably paintul, but by drawing a stop the shuck cet?~ev Mugnetic machines sre thrown Into ispid tevolution, and a small iron magnet is escited to lift eleran hundred pounds ! And thns, by various " stops " all ol tha music of galvanic electricity, with all its vsristions, may he rapidly executed This instrument, occupying a space of about three fwit in length, two and a half feat in width, and on* loot In height, mad" of polished w limit, lignumvlt* and po lished brass, finished as neatly as a pfsno, exhibits both external ?j mmetry and internal mechanical accuracy. Extraordinary Growth.?It in stated in the "Cincinnati Chronicle,"that there ism an Infirmary in that city, a respectable young woman from Klemmg county, Kentucky, who is really a giantess. Hhoissis f*et eleven inches in height, aad her peraon is develo|>ed to a proportionable magnitude. Har hands, arms, should ers snd general slxa all correspond. The expression of ner face is pleaaant, and like other respectable country girls i yat one Is at first struck with mush astonishment st hat api>earenee Tha idea on seeing her '? that ol another race ol mortals, who like (iulliver's Brobdlg iiugs, have the good or bad fortune to b^ giants, in com I put ison with us common beings. Particular* of the WeiUrn Hurricane Our county lias been viwted with another cala mity, in aome respects greater than that of the flood: the destruction of property muot only treat but we have to record a number of death*, which have scattered disIrene front one end of the county to the other?a tornado, in all respects, aa violent as terrible, and as unexpected as the celebrated Natchez storm, on last Thursday night rawed through our county. Throughout tiie whole day, the wind blew a gale from the weat and south west, occasionally changing from one point to the other, with every indication that we should have ram, and perhaps a thunder-atorm. Late in the evening the tky was overcast with heavy cioudi, and occasional j?eala of thunder ware heard,but by no means heavy enougti te indicate any thing but that ol a thunder-atorm such as we generally nave in the summer season. After dark, tha thun der increaaed in violence and frequency, and about seven o clock it was apparent that we anould have a storm. From the information which we have collected, it appears to have originated in the Indian country, in a due weat course from this place; but to what extent injury has been dona amongst tho lndiana, or in the Indian country we have not as yet been informed The farther west we have heard of it was at the Mission, two miles the Other side of Westport, which it struck, blow tug dowu the work-shops and out-houses, and do ing considerable damage to the dwellings. The mill was injured to ths amount of at least 81.000 it not $1,600 The barn was torn to the ground, some eight or ten persons were buried and consi derably hurt?amongst them, a boy who had his thigh broken. l?rom the Mission, it kept a direc Hon a little north of east to the Agency, half-a mile this side, blowing down every thing and inju ring several. From the Agency, it kept a direct course to Mr. Park's farm, near the State line, at which place it blew down a cabin and hurt three persons badly, keeping on through the timber to Westport, all of which it laid nrostrute. It struck alteri'ark'B, the south side of Westport, blowing down the houses of Dr. Martin, aome of which were burnt by the fire acattered amongst them, and killing a boy by the name of Ellis, who wm therein company with his father for medical treatment. The roots of four or Ave houses were ??h?n off?Krom Westport, it kept ths same direction to Wayne City, passing over the following faims:- 8am. Lambert's his property all blown awav and two persons crippled? bis wile, it was thought, dangerously; J. Bradley, who lost all; Mr. King, the same; Mrs. Hudgin'i houses all to pieces and scuttered, and three persons crippled?herself daughter, and son-in law; Thomas Smith, houses ani property all gone; Mrs. Koagan, the same, and two per sona crippled?one a negro man, who is probably dead: .oy*? houses und property all destroyed, and Miss Mary Middleton killed, and several others in his family injured. We sre informed that some parts of his house, whieh was a fine frame dwelling, has since been found in the pasture of s gentlemen two miles off. John I.Rmpbell, who lives within two miles of McCoy's was considerably damaged; Mrs Lockridge-s farm was much dainsged; and Meurs. Hughes and Tunnely's houses were blown down, and cone person* Injured but whether badly or not, we have not yet been informed It passed over Aaron Overton's faim doing considerable damage to his steam mill and other houses and farm. Mrs. 1> oster's farm wss also consider ably damaged. At the Kiver, it struck Charles N Hall's steam mill, blowing off tho roof and upper stoiy et the saw mill, and entirely destroying the grist mill : the upper story of the dwelling-house was blown down ; the kitchen, smoke-house, fcc., all taken away. There wer? twi nty -one persons in the housa at the time of the acoi dent, but all escaped uninjured. The damage done the above premises are estimated at $1,-400. Mr H and the engineer were in the mill, but eicaped injury. Aaron Overton's large irame dwelling-house and ware-house adjoining Mr Hall's mill, were blown to atoms, and other damage done, from Hall's mill, en the river it kept an east course, destroying everything in its direction ; following the blufl to Monroe's?blowing down the most of his houses, and considerably injuria* his property. At Mr. Kerr's, east of MonroeV it blew away every thing ; some of tho logs of his bouse could not even be found ; end what is most distressing, It kilted three of his ehildren and a lady, injuring himself and wife dangerously, so that lears are entertained that neither will recover. The next place it struck was McUill's, de stroying every thing, houses and all, and killing Mrs. McUili At this place it appears to have struck the river again, as no traces of consequeace are found tor a mile The next place it struck was on the north side of the ri ver, opposite Col. Owens' ferry ; killing a Mr. Clil liam, of Van Buren county, who was camped on the bank of the river, and who ia supposed to have been in his wagon, which was blown to pieces. Itthen *tiuck Colonel Owen's terry, enrrying offthe far ' k ?? "isj^ It k,UesH upnnitU BlUVlUa Lis warehouse, which is built upon a solid rook, and blow, ing down his brick house on top ef the bluff, and doina other damage. It continued, from this place, an easterly course to the mowth of Little Blue, destroying Mr. Cof lyer s, Mr. t.iabtree's and Samuel Bell's houses pronertv and (arms, together with some other* in this neighboi hood. From the mouth of Blue we have no account ? out it is supposed to have passed into Clay county A* carriage bed wa? carried from the mission to Mr- Park's a mile distant. At Mr. Bell's, it carried a last sprinc coll some distance, and threw it in tho foi U ol a tree, where it was found dead. Much stock, through iU whole route was killed; and the timber it passed through ia rained We have been told by several gentlemen who have visit ed the line, that, in many places, the large forest timber perfectly sound, waxtwisted off, and the trunks carried a great distance, some of which were three and four feet thick. It is bad enough to have the destruction of nro pertv-whlch fflO.OOO would not repay-but the loss of liie is distressing, and casts s gloom over the whols com munity It is well that such sad events are of rare oc currence. Between this storm and the spring floods tome fifteen or twenty persous have lost tbsir lives : and the county has been injured, at least, $j00,#00.-Jnrfr,"" difict (Me.) Journal, Oct. 81. Thi i ate Samvkl. For*y, M. This eminent medical practitioner died in this city November 9, at the age of 33 years. His death will create a void not soon to be filled among hiafellowa in New York. We know little of hia early history, but be lieve he studied his profession in the eastern part of New Jersey. Our hrst acquaintance with him was through those elaborate reports, "The Meteorologi cal Register,' and "Reports of the Sickness and Mortality in the United States Army," compiled by him Irom the army monthly reports, and imbliabed under the direction of the Surgeon Gen., Dr. Law son. In theae extensive works he has followed the character ol like reporta published by Capt McCul locb, in England, and has Hhown much method in Ins arrangement, and great tactia forming conclu sions from his data Shortly alter the publication of these works, he was detailed to the Military Hospital on Uedlow's Island, where he instituted a series of experiments on the temperature of the ??artli, and which he incorporated in the body of a subsequent work. While here, he also published a paper in the American Medical Journal, on tho /Etiology ol Phthisis 1'ulmonalis, in which he coinbatted the theory put forth by Capt. McCul locli in his reports of the British army, respecting the removal of phthisical patients to more conge nial climates, and fully established the I act, that benefit is derived by patients removing from our more northern climate to the equal temperature of dt. Augustine and Key West, Fla., and the Islatid of Cuba. This whs the foundation of a large wod; on the "Climate of the United States and us fcnd?i,:ic Influence." WhtU. ?t this depot, he also gathered much inter esting malarial for a |>a|>er on the eafety of Vacci nation, in wiii'-li much statistical information is condensed, and which was published in the Medi cal Journal by the J^ugleyn. His great work on the "(y'limate of the Umtrd fltatee," we* published in the year 1*42. It has received the highest enco miums ol any work of thjs century, Irom allqaar lers, European and American. The great traveller, Humboldt, has expressed himself to tke effect,that had he had the opportunity of reading the work pre viously, his conclusions would have been much modified. A bout eighteen moithe ago, he publish ed from Wincbepter's prew, a volume entitled "Meteorology and the Climate of the U. States " in a |?opular shape?a work that haa been read with i;reat benefit by all classes, and will act as a fit in irodut'tion to his great work on the same subject. Them* a,-e the principal books he has written, ami notwitbsta nding his varied labors, he haaeditadtke New York Medical Journal since itn commence ment We vv-nly believe that no number ol tins icriodical, winch has appeared every second month, has b^ek' issued without some original (taper by this lajjcriotis man !>r. Forry retired from the army m J84E and subofjuentlv com* menced pructicu ic York. We had almost lorgot'en te state, that tii*? I"8' Boylston prixe waa twnrded to iJr. F.'s work J?a Olimate, a sure cri terion of its value. He was master of several and con versed freely in German, with w.!',ch language ue had a critif.il acquaintance. In .,v*rw??al ap p'firance, I)r. Forry indicated none of thai mental orce which Ins writings display-he was ,""y Might in Ins make, and, as far as our observatiou Of him extended, there was no peculiar develop ment of the cerebrum indtcativeofauper.orgenius We have no doubt but that mental exertion and ,prolonged study have consigned him to an earlv ,'rave, but crowned with literary renown a?d the idmiralion of the learned world. He has died /oung-bnt how lew of his fellows, at twice or ce his years, have left such memorials behind. Rcqaiescat inlpace." REMOVAL. QKtiAltH ?PRTKIt CiU.HKY takr* this eri?)rta?ity of re ttirnins Ihi thanks to his friendi sad the public for the lilwr il pstroniMte they hsvs bestowed a|?m him, Mid film to iaforni Iwin thsl he lisa rrmoved from No. Kk to No. HW Bowsrv where lie has fnastantly on hsml the choicest ?tnrk <>r Mecsr* i? tliia city, in snv quantity, and ihsll be happy to receive a cmi tinaatioa ef their ffcrurt. nl* ttSa'et