Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 20, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 20, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 20, 1844. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. TUE GREATEST IN THE fVOKJJ). To tile Public. THE NEW YOllK HERALD?Daily Newspaper^-cub every day ol the year except New Year's Day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cents per copy?or $7 26 per annum?postagse paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD-pubhshed every Satin-day morning?pi ice 6)4 cents par copy, or $1 IS pet anmun?post ages paid, rash in advance. , . ADVERTISERS are informed that thf circulation of th* Herald ta over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND,7u?TinereajuiB last It he. 3 the turxent tircuialitn of any paper in tkii cuy, iff Ike world, aiul, it, therefine, 'he nest channel J"? ounnrii turn t>i the cily or cmmtry. Prioes moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at tba moat moderate pnet, aad in Uie most alegant atyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. r*?:<RIKTOR OF THE H?RAU> EiTAILHHMWT. North weal cjrner of Kalian and Nassau atreeta. NEW YOKK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. Fin TEH arUangemeni Ou and after October 28, the cars will run aa follows leaving City Hill for Harlem. (125th it,) Morrisiania, Ford ham. William'* Bridge, Hunt s Bridge, Underbill's Road, Tuckahoe, Hart's Corners and White Plains, 7.30 A. M., 10.30 A. M., 1 P M. anil 3.30 P. M. Leaves Williams' Bridge for City Hall 8.45 A. M., 11.45 A. M., 2 40 P. M.. 4.45 P. M. Leaves Tockahoe for City Hall 8 25 A. M., 11.25 A. M , 1 55 P.M., 4 25 f M Lesvas White Plaius for City Hall 8 A. M., II A. M., 1.30 P. M., 4 P. M. Freight trains will leave City Hall at ,12 45 M, Lewe White Plains at 8 A. M. The Westchester Train will stop only, after leaving the City Hall, at the comer of Broome it. and the Bowery Vaushall Gar den and 27ill street. An Estra Car, will precwle each Train ten nmiutea before the time of staniug from the City Hall, anil will take up passengers along the liue. ... Kxtni Harlem and Merisiauia Trains, for Morrisiania and in termediate pluces, L?ivi City Hall for Harlem and Morrisiania,7 A.M., 9 A. M . tuA . M., 2 P. M., 4.30 P. M. Leave Morrisiania for City Hall, 8 A. M., 10 A M., U A. M.. 3 P. M.,4.30 P. M. By order of the Board, _ _ n 18 3m*rsc W. 8. CARMAN, Secretary. NOTICE?On and after Wednesday, tfce 18th instant, the Train that letves City Hsll for Har lem, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and ihe Tra>n 'hat .leaves Harlem at 11 o'clock, A. M., for City Hall, will Do ..wcoutinurd. New Yo,k. December 12th, 1344. d!4 Iwrc LONG ISLAND RAIL-ROAD COMPANY. fffij* tffl wKNltlt AKK.ANUEiVlfc.iN I. Trains run as follows, commencing Dec. 14th, 1844 :? Leave Brooklyn, at half-past 7 A. M , (New York side 7 A. M.) Boston Train for Gr?enport, daily, Sun days etceptfd, stopping at Farmingdale and St J (forge's .Manor. ?? " ?t S.'-i A M lor ilicksville and intermediate places, daily; and on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Hituidavs, through to Oreenport and in termediate places. .... . . .. at 3)4 P., M. for Hicksville a?d intermediate places, daily, Sm.days excepted. Love Oreenport for Brooklyn, Boston J rain, ?t 1 P. M., or on the arrival of t <e steamers duly. Sundays ex cepted, stopping at St. George's Manor and Fan*. intfUafe. 1 " '? at 9 A. M., Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate places, on Mon days, Wednesday.* and Fridays. From Hicksville for Brooklyn and intennediate places daily, I Sundays excepted, at 7 A. M. and 1 P. M. ON HUNDAYS. j,eavi; Brooklyn for Hicksville and intermediate places, at 9>? I A. M. ?' ? at 4K P. M for Jamaica. Leave Hicksville al 2>. P. M. for Brooklyn. Leave Jamaica at fl A. M for Brooklyn. at 3>a P. M. Mondays J Tuesdays, ) Wednesdays, J Via Norwich. Thursdays, > Via Stou'gton Fridays, J I Saturdays, ) d!4 'm in BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHlrB. a Of 1280 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with lite Lords of the Ad smiralty. CAMBRIA, ..... ..Captaiu C. H.E.Judkius. Will sail from Liverpool a??! BosSon, via. Hulfax, as follows: from Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott AasustlSth. ? Acadia, Harrison... 8?yt. 1st. August 4th. Hih-rma. Ryrie '/ 1Mb. , These vessels carry espensnced surgeons, Had ate suvr lied With Life floats. For freight or passage, aiWy !? t). bRIOIIAM, Jun.. Agent, au5rc No. 3 Wall street Tkit arrangement: C'n .ad liter ti e i?tof October the cart wil: leav?? P.rKi>>oi Dkpot. I New Yon*. touwi A. -vL I . 9 o'clock A. M. ?'?? " 1 . P'.^ 1 P. M ! 1 " US SlKDiTI. J o clock A M. | 9 o'clock A. M. ? " a.m. I * " P- M. sW d OCT-NOTICE. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. On and after Snnday, Dec. 1st, the Boats will leave as fol lows, until further notice:? UKAVESTATEN ISLAND: SJ*. and 111, A. M.; 2 and 4k, P M. LKaVE NEW YOMk : D. ?n4 12, A. M.; Sfc. and 5)<. P. M On Sundays the Boat will leave at 11, A. M., in place of 12. n23rc KALf. AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY CENTS. XllE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. ssjui ON .mil after September J0th will run daily, ^T JZZJs,i? follows (Sundays iiscluded) :?l*ave New foot of Centre street, I o'clock A. M.? Lean- Nev/ York, foot of Barclay street, I o'clock P. M. ap4 rrc _______ WINTER MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY, ? DALY, at S o'clock, P. M., landing at mter B?.inrdiate places. , . sh. M^iuuuNt i .ut^i/ivmiA, Csptair William H. reek. M' udsv, WedneaJay, Kriday, and Sunday Afternoons, at 5 0 Tl?lWunb<at UTICA, Captain E. Hyatt, oa Tuesday, Thursday -ud Saturday Afternoons, at 1 o'clock. . IT7- I'M^engers takinic the abore line wiil# arrive in Al biuy in ample uaw to take1 the .Morning Trains of Cars for the cast or wt*. 'llw boaU are new and substantial, anifar aisli-4 with new and .legant state rooms, and for speed aad ae ?ommodntions, are ururallad on the Htrlson. For rassage or frev*ht. apply on board, or to P. C. Schnlta, at the Office on the wtwrf. a ?. CHANGE OF LOCATION. UNITED 8TAT^SrM>MLdL^NEA BETWEEN NEW 0A S^TON"! ANDV^EBTERN i? llAlLHOAUS?l'lw steaml>oats.^HHp UHUI.KA Capt. Truesdell. aud^EPCt Nl.viHUD.C-l* II rooks, will leave the pier at the Toot of Mose veil -'re-*', ilaily, Sundays excepted, at A.M. Returning, the Line leaves Albany at7 A. M. Albany pasieiigers, on arriving at Bridgepcrt, proceed imme diaH'ly on i>ie Railroad; and, without change of Baggage or Cars, irrtve in Albany the same evening. A Freight T'ain daily at 6X A. M. .... . For fu.ther information, both as to freight >nd baggage, apply to G \i. PERKY, Asent, at the office, Ro.svilt strvet, or Livingston. Well, ana P?^^!^Suf:"n^^iW, dlO liii'rn 172 South street. FOR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. ,&nn juM The new steamer PENOBSCOT. Captain MZiSrijSJpN. Kimball, leaves the Mid of f wharf, Boatoa. ?ESHBH-every Tuesday ssid Friday evenings, at 5 o'cloelt. Stages will be in readiness oa her arrival at the above (ft pruiv*1^ ^ thy neitfhnonPtf tf>wnt. vnR LONDON?Packet of the 20th Dec.?The nuperior pickK *Si|i WESTMlNS'ffiH, ^Captain Kor 3KN?Hov?y, will positively sail as above. eor jiassatt-, liariug spl-ndid accommodations ibi??bin and '".uT' ^ JOHN HERUMAN^ HJll LO "DON?Kegular Packet of 20th Dec.? ?rltn<liH r<r?t*cU??t fa?t-iiailjng PMkft ihi|> JBttBlwESTMINSTEM, Capt. II. R. Hovey, will posi tively sail as above her regular day. . HaviuK ??ry tnpenoraccofnmodAtiont for cabin, lecond cabin find ?te*r iiaetnieir, peraont wichin^ to tmbark, ?hon!a ma ,e immediate ap.1,cation on boa^ orno MeMUKRAy ,1 ore 100 fine stieet corner of South. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet JlSaWto sail the 26th of Dec.?'The recular last sailing MHufial a'-ket Shir SIDUONS, Captain L. B. Cobb,of 1,1<2 tous^vilT sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accomsnojUtions unequalled for sid'iidor or comfort, apply on board at Orlctns wharf, loot of WaJI street, or to^ R COLL?48 h CO, M Sonth stmt. KWstri>n 'Captain A. F. Da Peystar, will sueceed the Siddons, and sail 26th January, 1845, her regular day. nWfc xJCJ? FOR-LIVERPOOL?The New Lln^-Regulat JWafV Packet list December.?Tha*?|Mrior fast sailing N?w JSw&lLvirk built packet ahip LIVEMPOOL, Captata John WdndleT 1150 tons burlhern. will sail as abovs, her regular day. For neight or i?ssags, having very superior accommodation*, ansurpassed by any ship in port, apply to the Captain oa board, west side Burling All WdhuLl fc MINTURNS, r Sooth street. lV fl?i" pnflkeTship Queen of the West. Caj*. Philip Wood ho?s>-, l?Ml tons bu'thea, will sacceed the Liverpool and sail on her legular day, 81stJan. FOR GLASGOW?Tlie fine new British ship At^N HAH LEY, Duncan Smith, mast-r. uow on lie- war to this port, and An arrival will have inime ?,ch Slieis intended espressly as a regular uaderbe i and Glasgow, ^For I (7Sonth street. , Tha packat ship ADAM CARR will succeed the Ann^lU< FRENCH POTATOES, of a very superior quality, for sale in lots lo suit purchasers, onboard the ship Utica.fmm jlavre. Apply to Capt. HewiU. on board, at Pier No. 4, North ,w ^ SAMUEL THOMPSON'S OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE m. Ml" M. m TnK subscribers in annoiiuriug lie their continued .mil m?iitU<l arrani:ern'iiti for ill!. , ^ Emigrants fruin Great Britain out Out fur the year 1K5 cur ed, and uo |>ama will be spared to enal.l? ilUiwT^'H* 3,tf^"L7nheieh for mo",tun competent' ^^iet^jjf knownVolThV,rkTod*n<!r1 by sariSBSSVaitiSTSffjsf detention at thai ..7? ? Iniui Liverpool every ait davi : .Wh,? iho.r Z3\U ar^z"*"'??-w^sr- to th"s' and 'W lhe ^"0"? porta in lieland Urs eoquii? of d*?i?e?i. lar fiunlwr |?rticu* CAOKIMsffiI&!lP^8N!m IWI ?:reet. or O. GRLMS11A W It CO., 10 Outer Piazza*, ni.%,, *2 Na"o?P ri"L,'S0U,ltL^K0'!?r ? ??2:t lm*m ? ARR-ANQEMENT8 FOR 1N44 OLD ES TABLISHElJ PASSAGE OFFICE. .100 I me itrect, corner of South. M. :dfSre&?? ?th-*nd Injin Londou feY^^'v10* "f5 , ?iwTinciu ua ?f?: wSi: fflsr17 (ci'jgS"'' ? ?ss- ?a? hSS1, Ballina. TmW * OuwT,Bl? ooiemin. Monagltao. Dambriilu* n?if &nn?killen, DowK'ck. &ra4e' &"8s,toW> Dungannou, Bandon, Enn?^' h ii^t' Strabane, 8kihhA*m>n 5Ji.ii ' BallyshJUinoBi Cootch.1l, Kuralih gMg.w' feymo*' Scotland?The City Bank ofOUa^ow. ^'bbreea. P ^ ?t"5*o TwS?7Kit 9ts! BM^"' Lon^" wery toWniu tWjBriiaiS L,Terpool; W?W? ? '"^jaaffiTiatoflaWiVsa F. W. ? l.'?*rp?wil Jg-1, '""y1 gH'TAXN AND IRELAND T)Aifi ffAjUi BALL I i\rb> ffiSBSiSn^r,fewSSSSS V'^vm}/ih<iii- The NKW YORK. KiVropV"011* COLUMBUS, w. KnSla^D, ^K'V6 ffiBssffissftS ?,ro,rdin?tor?. remitting money to their relative* pan Messrs. 1 UESCOl T, OKOTE, A.V1E8 U CO Which will be paid on demand at any onVBSirt?!1;,, U^.to^dLdVu- tOWU* ^""''""t England. Ire lt OCHE, BROTHERS Ic CO. 35 Pulton street, New York. m || hil, <\i * | rSf door to the Fulton JBduk. for L,verp^f0nuein.tanrfc 'hi. port ^etowyothl?. "" ^ conveyance, ,n preler Jflfi Sm?re EIU'OOL?Regular parket of 2i;di Dec d)5 re No mn iV*V-m McMURRAY, ? r"". "wl I 'Be ?rreel. corner of S.,nrh kuftrA^'' W'V'AVRE?Second I i,^._'A l?- .1,77, :Vf51u^y "d k HeW,U' will M,1 on the lu tor irti?'li *ur 'rtigbt or piaaage, apply to dHre No. 9 Tontine Buildup" r*Wy&? ... ',^K^i^^^'gu'l^r^w^ke^-To?Iii?l',5Ii.Il 'i*!l!!..^!*w "?<"1" ",""J <" t"??i Kte. avto JaiBi, ??" . PASSAGE FOR NEW OHI k'AVH p , and w>riy Mil aa above, her regular day. 8tarU, will pon Having rery tuperior accommodniinn. f?, . . make Sw ^rcSEn^S ^ dlOro inn pj McMURhaV, 100 Pine ttreet comer of South. SCOTT'S BAZAAR, between Bro?dw?r and Om-nwi h ,in^re Ph? S^STT ?'.">rnih]. mo., i-Mi? .h?nkl t0r fri-ndt and ihe ?r^!l 1 f?r thf liberal stippo t honw .?'l"k" "Kned the above A [#llfinn irt ,'H I' -,y th,J M?e ?trict ulif 'T * <"0,Hi,iuanc? Wi? 'lualitiea ,.f hia Alei, Wines, f.niuo.a. ami 8e<gr., are too be't (K?.7""' 'omment. The ?rvJ ? ' th" mar,"t r*n afford ?er\ed up )n every atyle, likewise a ha'if WVlW'"1 01 ",rrr?'"nM?ta to be luch V, *_ """, 12 M n'*ht. Beef,teak, Welah Karrbiu, WottogChop,, Hardin.!,, f ried Kidneys, Cold Cuts, Ham and Eggs, Buck'.htwt Cakes, Poached Eggs, Tea 4t t offee, lu>. A?ood dinner of roast and boiled meats for one shilling, every day from 12 to I o clock. Dunlin Brown 8t"iu draught. Families supplied key Scotch and Irish Whis applied with English. Irish, Scotch. Welsh "* ntMt "ew" bv |I?* i'Uinm. Jl '??? "4 fashionable stock of Boots, Shoe* i i ? l1' 4 Rubbrra, Itc. Every family and everv in. iJividual who may want any of the ahove name,! articled or dlt lm*rp ?*. KNOXIi i;o., I0? Canal street, "" lm re bet wen Hudson and Varick streets. ??!??, ,^nch dress boots aft RETAILING'for $3 ^0. made in the U'est French style J sl.i,r ?r *.t,te5vV MO^- LTtJN St YOUNG'S F,,h: Jm ! W Hr.?.lw <>y. Boots made ^ tn order for $3 >0, eipial to usiitlly sold for %">, rity mad . "d " lrr??."^ to give M'isUctio*. AIm mMufiic.!!,: ?iS27 <?T1Cr,Pllo,J? Bjou and 8|ior*t Oiierrs, Plum's ?ic w.,ikll|lU,M' *|n 1 * ^00ri'an?* <i/i\lrt9 8v.'. I ? general assortment of Overshoes constantly on bind' w,e wholesale and retail. Mending, kc . d ,, e iuX s ^ j,? ,_.?, ? . MOULTOPJ It YOtJNG, dIJ lm rrc 503 Broadway, opposite N.hlo'a Garden. w . M FASHIONABLE dancing. rrim.Ef' c^BrH,^Ll DE KORPONAY, f,'Vi!LV1*truCtion i,n t),5P,"n?il?l faahionable Dances pr.-vailinu '"'ft ?'???? of fc?opeai, and American .ociety. " norr il* U.'17 UTi?rritn Boston, Saratoga and New port, where his style met the wannest vlimration of the public marked approval of the faahionable eonmnnitr 1 awl A Pni' pror^ "*<?> that well known St? V J- J. n? au,ul"l M Wllh original music Mns?ei*an -rki' ^ by MADAME KORPONAY at tnan ?"iOnglUh """ th" Kre"ch. ?" JraKJE? tC^Sr1 " ?? F"k 'V'l-^trktlrPiiT.te, cod The PoilUL Tilof Ladiea and Gantlemin. the fashionahle riLl!^ Ut7 4t ?lanced il ?>r twelv. ?* . eire,ei of London and Pans, on be taught iu aii liil ImZmF**' t,w Maxourka. All other, in twrafy h.sKr?iwr of M0NB KORPONAY, at M- ????-? L ,'"on*if1"' ,nd OU^rter, f li fter $10 ?*? it: twelve' lessons, $11; 0?a,. ?hHM.fcTf^ to Public institute*, Acad rpo LETF?ifCY. KAL,L D" ESSES, "* TcoloM'^in mV^.dw.l',^TLUX' (> ?H1. A. M. until4 o'clock'Fif r ?froJJ?^?ioek TO LKT-Nine new Brick Dwelling Houses, three [ stories, with finished buimnti.iu nd itrcM, uear the 8th La?>?m> with stable room fur three horses in the rear of each house. Large yards and every thing eouveuirat to accom modate one or more families. Apply to J. S. TREAD WELL, UphoUterer, No 879 Broadway, near Amity streak N. II.?The above houses are well calculated for Caitmen. n!3 lm'rrc NIBLO*S CONS" HVATORY AND SEED jJflfllESTAllLISHMEMT? J76 Broadway, adjoinmg tlie Gar ^Jwfcdeua?1'he subscribers respectfully inform their friends and ihe public that they are fully prewired to furnish, at reaiotuiile prices. Bouquets, Emicy U<skets, Vrises, Ike., of !? lowers, suitable fir Bridil Parties, the 0|<era, Hall Moom, or other festivities Tliry arr ar'aliped by Mr. Ht biusou, liete tofore, in tlie most fsshiouaole anil elegant sty In, with a proper regard lo neatness ?nd are composed of tlie mod choice. rare .>nd sweet scented Kl.users Imported Dutch tiulhs.vir: llyacinlhs. Tulips, Crocus, tie. , in flue roadit on for inimeuiate plantiug. Kaucv Hyacinth (jla-ses, Gold Kish, fcc. blower. Ve* table and Bird **eei!s. Ktuit and Oru v.n'i.lal Trees, Sluubs, he , fcc. London Split I'eis for Soup, Kuibdeu Orotts, ? 'anneal, ttc ? Plants iu lloweralwaysou li.ind. A Hook Dep.irtm. lit under the immediate superintendence of OK ANT THOKflUKN, lias he'll added to tlie buii ess. All tlie Standard Woiks of tlie day will be constantly ou hand. All articles are wairauted as represented, and will be sold low for cash only. GRANT T1IOHBUKN k CO.. n3'' linrc Proprietors. seritiei oK'-rs 101 sale :7>s old 'wiAbliJiied " lSerkihirs Kiewery," ia 1 iita.w-ld, Mam., ou- rniia the Ureal "(q It is in rep?:r, most ol liis Ulmiili Kir mw, and oat^r of blew I ug t >00 barrels a season. Malt le Studied, capable ol walling WKK) buahelt per auuam. ITew cottuu y_ ciriverits possess Sis saute advantages ot ubir.g a lale and proi'ial|- basinets, situa'td ui tha craur ol a msjmiae taring district. where tha consumption of ale .is rapidly i? trsMiuK. 1'he Karia consists of 71 atrra, 10 of which is well timbered, th* real under ca'tiratior, well d at.d good buildings. Will Ik sold separately or togrtber. 'Aerms easy. JAA1E3 ROY. West Troy. Albai r Coeotr. J" if l*th, IM4. jU tfra si ABBEY HOTEL. 10>d STREET, BLOOMINGDALK ROAD. THE proprietor of the Abbey lintel would make his bow of f" 211 Ilroadway, .American Hotel, WM. T. JENNINGS & CO. bii i fully pA'pared for the fall business, md would cheerful ly turntah parties ?r individual* with UrvJdast, Uinu-rs or iuppers, at short notice. ' "" *? His stock of Wi-.e*, Liqnors, and Eatables will be found as food as the r.;t marketa afford. slj tl rrc _ 777a (.illEAT BARGAIN. ~ I^Afor V | STORE AND DWELLING HOUSE FjjW lor sale, also a few building lo:a annexed, located [[m,!-""" n( of -b* m",t ri?urishing viflaxr. on Uiejiudar.- ,1 lie store is one iu winch a laj^-e bumness is P'1"01'"*" V Tor cash, ami is still on the increase; but Orderf "'duc,, lhe uw"? ?H it. lluildiugs all .in prime ? i? well known to p<iasess advantagaa rarely to be found ?;thar iu the country or city. The ow ner (in case Of sale) would be willing to assist as far as his health would ?iTi?^!i?.Kl!n?',thl'lunn*cl,i,1.,tav tha Place, toward still farther establishing custom for the concern. Title indispn ajKSttwiir.Jsf'" ? ? St ??\i00HUTCH1NG8,CASWELL * ? Cedar ?t. b2i t M . NEW YEAR'S CAIvE^ rAmiwi^ ITw?* varieties. F i- w i?aboot fnraishing their Cake for ilie New Year, or ,! ?? V,K* ,aiv invited to call and inspect the inll"1 All1" t 0u "i *t the Old bakery, No. <0 Lispeuald whTV. i "ir ,tf" Wtendjd t". Those from the couutry i!? O m tllH U10?t caiefiil manner possible, dli ?w*ec_ JAM Ed TOMPSON. NEW YEAR'S CAKE, FN ALL ITS>a7 R1ETIKS P45^ ?b?ut furnishing their Cake for the New Year, or a;it rf,<J,1,inifs and Parlies, au" invited to call and inspect the different kinds on hand at the Old,Bakf ry. SO Lisp"nari street All orders slricily atleuded to. 1 hose from the country w i be boxed up in the moat careful manner iKissible. * dl3aw*gc JAME8 TOMPSON ^OL, ?? FRENCH'S H O T E L T% mibhc Si^ h^h1 "*P'^ifully '"forlIU hi? and at 13lMZ,C.^ h-hns opened lit. new and spleudid hotel lit Ui r ulfou street, a f??w doors ?*aj?t of Broadway, in th?* nnm*>. diafe vicinity of mercantile business and the principal places of amusement, and hofurnished it iu a style that will^bear^fii7o^ able comparison with the very best hotels in the city The oro lis^l'if ^U'1"18 R"1d fitting up tlie above house haa had strict "j" eJpKMlcf aud comiort. and that he has combined eco noa,? t/f,M"w'uKJlric" w<l) show ec<* A ROOM BOR ONE NIGHT ?s ,, A " WEEK.............V.lS thwelLT^oreTllln WiiTd ,uul u?"m no occasion wUl niore than one bed iu a room. m-fi re "a4 REKECTORY attached, in whic^i there are aM^li>.?eRr<i? V at4l-L H?>w*? of the day and eveuing. There connected, for warm, cold and shower n?iht to nHnJiVT") W ^ 1? attendance it all times during the V h Tk " lo^er?. ??? to let them out at all honrs. ring theltall bell!* Lod"lul!" hou^??XiU WINTER (JAR:VTe\TS. ~ S'K l OUrS and Sack Overcoats, in imivoved styles? s and Boy's do do, for s.le, ready made, a dill 3t*ec A R T I ST IN HAIR. , I.AD1K8- A>TD,OtKN*E?.,MfcN,S HAIR I I iiIVH [I|lVr<PH',i'U i!lff*rrnt Nec? laces, llrace * 1 't Jch-OuardH. Ear-Rings, How-rs, R'ng,. Wigs Scaliw, &.c.. Ladies or geuileinen having hair ol a living or deceased frieud. can get it lonned bv him into any d? tlw mind can conceive-m such a form it will be a keep mC" in valuable. A. C HARRY, Jin lib Ilroadway, corner of Libeity street, dl8 3t rc up stairs. PHCENIX coffee and spice mills, Elizabeth Siritt, between Heater and Grand Streets, j, NiiW YOKKi T li 25 .,tapiwf"ld '?I*rtlu,,>r inTorm Traders, Country Merchants, and the public generally, that he haa constantly ou hand and for sale, Green, Roasted, and Grouud C< ffees Ground Peptwr, Gionnd Mustard, do Altpice, Nutmegs, ao Cinnamon. Mace, , < singer, Cloves, Sue. Put up in bones,Troin 10 lo ft lbs each, and for sale at the lowest ,:"hj:r,c*i? Ooods sent to any part of the city free of charge. Co fire lCoasted and Ground t or Orocrrs. " lm*m George g. mesherve. 10 PERSONS 1NTENIMNU TO VISIT THE ISLAND UF tUflA. PROORESO HOTEL THREE MILEH EROM HAVANA, TiHl^'^H?- f'r d1?," ""X hour for 20 eents. TH'S favorably known, has been ?nlarged. itn A proved and fitted up the present season, in the American ?tyle, with glass windows, carpets, Jtc. A., regards locality and climate, it can boast of being sifiated on the most e ??,b i ,oo1 upon the whole Island, lu .onriisiiv ,,, i advantage ol 1 country and a city flfe, Lid alnn *?2 course with the United Sutei. It is surrounded by pleasant walks and drives in the midst of some of the most delichtfol wdens, to which visitors obtain free admission. To invalids it olfrrs quiet, tranquility and pure air, without placing them out of the reach ol the best medical adviee and medicines.? 1 he owner p-omiaee a good American table, every comfort and attention, ou moderate terms. There will be horses iu the house forndin^and driving. j. CARBON Al. P,LmS'. I'1 l^.3.-DO(/njR CO Kb 11'T'H Detergent PilU, p^ii*^ 1 Duanestreet. N. Y., atM cenu per boj. These Tills have lately obtained a high reputation in cases of Piles. Herpes and h istulas?having met approval in such eases bTKreat London authority. The Doctor has the priviiM* 10 refer to several iiereons who have obMined immediateaod permanent relief from their use I liey may be taken by females, in any. and every period of gestation. The Doctor wanaots ro cuie Histula, without an np-ratioq, or no charge. He has in his nos -ession some respectable refe.-ences, which can be mm by i*r sons calling on hnn at 16 Duane street. nIS lm*ec DENTAL SURGERY. TEETH SUPPLIED ON A NEW AND IMPROVED ? H PRINCIPLE. Tender and Decayed Teeth Restored W'JliJri' Adamantine Cement, by Mr. WILLIAM IIAH, ,b. T.K If:u8ul3Krn r? 341 Broadway, opposite the tabernacle. 1 his invaluable preparation is so adhesive as to become an iuse|>anible poition of the teeth, without in th? slightest degree impairing the enapel. It effects an immediate ""II. farther decay. JIH rlr ICI.IL rhETH, o' surpassing beauty, liied from oue to a complete set, aud arranged mi a principle rendering it impossible t i distlugu'sh the artificial Iroin tlie natural ones, and preserving, at the same time, perfect amcialation. A num ber of esses, illustrative of the mechauical department of Den tristry, may be se-n by those (wtieutsreipiiring dental assistance, who will find it much to tlieir advantage by fai ring Mr. Win. naruelt Wilh a call. All consultatieus free. Jfl Broadway, opposite the Taber n*clf- d7 lm?m ROGERS' OYMNA8IUM. nn?l 10 Cnvial street* T j "DJ.D ESTABLISHMENT is now open day A ??TOing, for the reception of pnpils. All persons of sedentary liabits should practise tlwse, which sre the only remedy for contractions of the Chest, by ?i*i>sid See the dying"'' "" coeitantly bending over the desk, and stu ?.nd 00of Bora, and all interested, are in Vltedwical) J h ROOER.i, IVuprietor i /,? " "n.eoniecrioB with W. J. Wyer, has opened a large Uymnyiam in Uro?.hlyn, at No. 164 Fultan street. n. 2i ?i??rf,,a ,n who reside in Brooklyn, will find tins establishment a complete one for the frarpoM ofeircrefse. Uprn 'fiy aud ernning. nk2irn*ec r?.J^jj!LDA(;UEKR|AN ARTISTS JUSTtRECEIVED from Paris, by i?clu>t ship Kancis the S09 Krench Dagnerreotype Flafei, large line, (itar brand.) IS A'mmatie Glasses, inches diameter. 12 doxennfllilt frames, # Oerman Instntmeuts, for taking family grnnps. And for ?ale Cheap for cash by K. A. ARTAULT. , , ? French Materials Importer. ? . Lafayette Bazaar, 149 Broadway, cor. of Liberty st n?j im*rc NOIKJL TO SOUTHERN AND WRSTERN r__J? _ _ MERCHANTS. PHE subscriber continues to^manufacture and haa constantly a full assortment of Ploughs suitable for the South ^ Western Markeu. manufactured from the best materials restnced*pr jce's"1 workm'?? which he is prepared to sell at v.*1;'/'" "Wment of Agricnlttirel Implements and Swh'nes of the most approved pnOerns too numerous to men f ' f?Kl r k!,tn " assortment of Heives, Screens and ire tloth of his own manufacture. Aud, also, agent for Wm. Jiovey's Tatent Nat and 8tm?v

2lK,I,;lJ[ey ?uperior ytide, at the manufacturer^ pr,Ces-to P H M. u i' ' ?Uat Ho?*"P?wer ( orn-shellers. -a >? *".. " **5? [>r*f"r'Lto ?<*uts orders for lottos Gins *d Gia Geers, Mice and Cofce llullers. Mill Geeriug, ke !fcc DANIEL L. < LAVfiJoN n" lm*fT*! HI Water street. I'l^C SAI" E8?It is no longer a question what safe is the * best protection against ft re, as all admit WILDER'S Hsla msnder to be the ou I v really (Ire defter-dampness is the only objeetior. ever raise.! t .hem, which has n.'w beener.. ti rely overcome, aud the ?.uhicrilier chal enges any one to prose ,Ki:h/,n|nV ?<* n?de J, h,i? (h'vmg h,s a gilt piste) that ha* ? ver injured books, i*nper? orj<*w?*lrv b\ dampness, He pledges himself to the puWic that all sale* ni>,de ^ 's'h.uM r"'/ ' Ih"f dfl"ell">"f, wel! kunwiiig rlLf I k! . Ul, "th'r "*l"?t that his oss in repu' tiou il.Hf.", "TTf" ow"' rof ?">? '??"( should ',o po,;.! imiwrfeit All nther Halamander S.fea aie an imitation and an mft.ngemautuwy, Wilde's IWnt, l,is having ,i, chas"I ,S f'^ht (ferthe State of Naw York) lo manufacture 1 ^"S wI^L'uL'T'aT ^1"m"n''',r? received at his fron aale warehouse and lactory, No. 1H Water street. N fl -iu,/,, a k j-c c . M,VA8 C- HERHING, dll liiT " * th*n half price Eighteenth Anniversary of the Wew York Tract Society, and Twcntf-Stoouu of tlM Female Branch of th? Same. Tniti society held ita usual anniversary meeting yesterday; in the morning for devotional exer cises in the lecture room ot the Amity street Bap tist church, the Allen street Presbyterian church, and the Broadway Tabernacle, in the afternoon, at two o'clock, a united prayer meeting and ex hortation in the Central Presbyterian church, Broome street. In the evening, at seven o'clock, the annual meeting at the Broadway Tabernacle. The latter was crowded by a highly reepectable audience. At the hour mentioned, Rev. Jams* Milnor, D D , took the chair. The choir of the Tabernacle then performed a beauti piece of music. Alter this the Rev. Thomas De Witt, D D , ottered up a prayer. The Treasurer's report was then read by Mr. Win Walker, by which it appeared that during the past year, the society had received ?9,753 80; expended #9,783, 8; that there remainded due to the American Tract fcSociety, #945 73. There were no funds remainitg on hand. Tin* Rev. O. Eautma.v read the annual report of the Femile Branch of this Society. Trie Rev. J. Orchard read the annual report ot the City Tract Society, by which it appeared that there were at present four teen Missionaries employed ; the average num ber of visitors 1027, principally lemales; 778,614 tracts had been distributed, many of them in the language of foreigners visiting thiB country; and contained 3,704,863 pages; the So ciety had suoplied 1,280 bibles, and l,2fi8 testa ments ; 3,689 volumes had been lent trom ward li braries ; 2 262 children have been gathe red into Sabbath, and 324 into Public Schools; several oiher beneficial acts were perlormed by the Socie ty, and several persons had become Missionaries to foreign parts, and w?-re Hghly useful. The Rev. Edward Lath hop moved that the re ports just read be adopted and printed unrterthe di rection ot the Board. Indoingso, h"Srti?l he would avail himself of the opportunity of expres.-ing his opinion of the, value ot the Society, and his wil lingness to support the same with ail his humble ability. With pleasure, in looking over the re ports for the last two years, did he observe its broad Evangelical principles; and above all other Socie ties had the benefit ot our fellow creaturesat heart This Society was u most valuable auxilliary to all others; it was one which helped most materially to carry out their views more successfully. The gentleman then adverted to the- want of visiters, and entered into an inquiry why it was so, and argued that there was not anything in the Society or its laws to cause any repug nance to the most fastidious?it moved, liv ed, and hnd its being in prayer ; therefore, all en gaged in it must be benefitted, and that as much good was to be derived from being engaged in its u?rvices as that of any other society, aud was more, valuable than the giving ot money or the making of a speech at its meetings. The Rev. gen tleman alluded to the general good resulting trom the workings of the Society. The report would give ample information on that poiut ; and also nave an instance of what good it had done from his own personal knowledge. He concluded by a wish that a history of some one little tract was written, if it was, what amount of good would be known, and how much it would cheer and encour age thooe who now labor in this cause?what a sensation would thrill every heart present; but it was writteu by the recording angel on high, which will be made known on that day when all other things are displayed, and the heart of man laid bare. The gentleman concluded by reading the resolution, which was unanimously adopted. A piece of music by the choir then succeeded. The Rev Grorcik Pkck, D D. of the Methodic Episcopal Church then address- d the meeting by saying that he loved the tract cause, and at Adam Clark said on a similar occasion, " 1 wish it success in the name of the Lord"? Its object was to spread religious truth amidst the destitute of this city, and no where was it more required ; like the prophet of old, it came into the valley of Drybones which shock at its approach. This was proved from th? annual reports. He loved the tract cause because it weflt to supply the poor with what they most need ed ; the poor were trie more immediate children of God, and his ministers and disciples should pay the greater attention to them, as they w? re more liable to temptation It was a case in which all evangt lical churches could unite to break down the pha lanx of sin ; and he gloried in all such proceeding* where christians could mingle together and break through the barriers oi error, for all had the same object in view. He loved the tract cause, because it was divinely sanctioned. The first tract written by God on stone, and Moses was the first distributor; the Holy Scriptures were a series of divine tracts; and written instruction was more valuable than oral, because the former lasted for ever. He loved the tract cause, because it tended to fortify the mind against the literature ot the age, which was poisonous to the christian mind. Yoii might get a book for6d. that would damn a thou sand souls; therefore, it was necessary to meet th< devil on his own ground, and sow wheat where he sowed tares. He, therefore, wished those en gaged in it, the name of the Lord There BothmA uixiui* 11 DU Important 88 InC Sii 1 vation of sinners, and this cause would accomplish this great and important object. He recommended the getting up the steam,and going forward with the work. The rtverned gentleman concluded by ex horting his hearers not to be discouraged in the cause. The Rev. C. H. Reid, of Pearl street Pregbyte rian Church, then addressed the meeting on the value of the agencies employed by this society, and proceeded to take a statistical review of its workings since 1H40, strongly dwelling on various points, and recommending its proceedings; and said there were in this city at the present time not fewer than 150,000 souls that did not attend n regu lar place of worship; this showed what the society required from the hands of his hearers, and these desolate creatures were principally strangers and foreigners, who sought in this land employment. He gave one or two instances of this. There was another classjithat required assistance?the infirm poor of this city ; and these abounded in great num bers Another class, who were kept awsy fiom the menns of grace, by the costliness of sittings in the vnrious churches The style in many of the churches was such as to forbid the poor joining, unless at such a cost that they could not afford ; therefore, they did not attend thrin. But this was not the religion of Jesus; for it was to the poor that he preached the gospel; and it his fol lowers chose such splendor, let them beware that the poor were not neglected, but that they had the gospel preached to them. The gentleman pro ceeded to take a review of nil the good the So ciety had done since i's formation, and said that the amount of benefit now given, was not greater than at Its formation, while population, and de mands upon the society were considerably in creased, and concluded by urging his hearers to be libera'. ..... , . A enbscnption and collection waa then entered '""The Rev. E. N. Kir*, of Boston, then addres sed the meeting. He said that a Methodist Epis copal minuter had expressed his love for the tract cause, which he wished to repeat. He loved the tract cause?and the American Tract So ciety. The Church of Rome said that in Protes tantism there was no unity?but this was not the ense, ?or Protestants in the Tract Society, showed there wns a unity throughout the body, that different sects, notwithstanding their various forms, all agreed in this?and when the Church of Rome charges Protei-tanisrn with the want of uni ty, with all their difference of opinion on minor points, he would take them to 111 Nassau street, up stairs, and show them where the unity existed ? (approbation ) There wus not one word in the whole one hundred volumes ot Tracts published, that could oflend the most fastidious of any Evangelical Church as to points of belief. What they disseminated was Christianity, and nothing else. The Reverend gentleman proceeded to ex hort his hearers to assist in this great cause by every means in their power?by the love they bore to Christ, and the reward would be eternal happi ness in the world to come. A hymn having been sung by those assembled, and a benediction delivered, the proceedings of the evening' which was of upwards of three hoursdu ration, terminated. Triai. for Murder The trialo! Wesley Flavel, for the murder of his niece in one of the public streets at Philadelphia, was in progress yesterday It may be remembered thut lie discharged a pistol at his wife and his niece, as they were approaching the hou?e from the yard, into which lie hud driven them. The wile was wounded and the little girl killed by the discharge. He had been strongly un der the influence of liquor lor several days; and the defence relied on by his counsel is insanity. Flavel in by profession a book-keeper and accountant What motive he had for the deed?it there was any definite motive in his mind?it not yet known. American Law in tk* Pacific ?We have lately received trom the Sandwich Island#, the printed report of a trial for slander, which anords au interesting exhibition of the lorms ol proceed ing in the Courts of that people. The actios was between two British subjects, being brought by George Pelly, (connected with the Hudson Bay Comi>any,) against Kichuid Charlton, (formerly the British Consul,) and damages to the amount of $10,000 were claimed for falaely accusing the plaintiil of a detestable crime. The Court confuted of his Excellency M Ke kuauaou, (Governor ot Oahu,} assisted by Hon. G. P. Jutld. and John R-icord, Etq , hia Hawaiian Majesty's Attorney General. The |tiry consisted j of eight men, that being the least number allowed by statute. Three jurors, who were summoned .tod did not appear, were fined #10 each. Several of the jaroM being objected to, two triers were ap pointed, aud they iironouuced several of the jurors who had been called, incompetent ou account ?i business connection with the parties. | The writ or statement of his claim by the plain tiff consisted ol a letter to the Governor of Oahu, in which he set forth that he had been accused oi a certain crime by the defendant, for which he claimed $10,000 damages. The delendant pleaded not guilty, and oflered to give the Uuthin evidence. The Attorney General then read his decision, af firming the jurisdiction of the Court in ihe cane, and proceeded to explain ihe law to the jury. The Counsel for the plaintiff opened the case, and culled his witnesses, who wen- sworn and ex amined. The same was done by the counsel tor the defendant. The evidence being all in. the Court decided that the plaintiff was entitled to opeu and close. Thereupon Mr. Shillaber addressed the jury lor an hour in behalf of the pluintifl He was followed by the defendant and by Mr. Shea. Mr. Perkins then closed the case tor the plaintiff. The Attorney General chatged the jury at length and with considerable ability. In allusion to a question of the defendant, as to whether the trial wus to be conducted by Hawaiian law or some other law, h? instructed them, that the principles, rules, and doctrines of the Court were eesen tially those that prevail in other civilized countries. He traced the true principles of law, as recognized in all civilized nations, to the same fauntuin head?the code ol Justinian. " France, Spam and Portugal, have gone for theirs to the same louutain head, and from these the same maxims, rules and principles have been trans mitted io the new world, and pervade the Ameri can Continent from us northernmost Cape toTeria del Fuego, with the Atlantic and Pacific Islands that have come under the jurisdiction of those." The jury were then informed that they must be kept they had agreed, Hlthough suita ble food would be provided in case sheir delibera tions were protracted. The jury letnrued a verdict " that the charge brought by Mr. Pelly against Mr. Charlton is sus tained, and the detendunt guilty, but in considera tion of Mr. Charlton's pecuniary circumstance?, the jury have assessed damages at three thousand four hundied and fifty dollais, with costs." This trial seems to have caused great excitement in Oahu from the situation and character of the parties?the delendant having rendered himself pe culiarly obnoxious to thr. people on account of his connection with the late acts ol the British gov ernment. It will be seen that the common law was in fact adopted in the trial and its forms gen erally lollowed ; the most striking exception being the position of the Attorney General, who seems to have acted in a purely judicial capacity. This gentleman was. we believe, formerly a member of the New York bar.?Boeton Adv., Dec. ltf. Awi'in, Depravity in Boston.?Most Singular Cases ok Abortion.?A Woman on Trial.?At a quuiter to lour o'clock this afternoon, a cusc of the most revolting character came up for trial. We publish full details, considering the circumstances ol the trial of so remarkable and dreadful a char acter, as should agitate the whole community, and cause the judicial authorities to discharge their duty with a 6tern impartiality. C?uch scenes might well become Paris and Lon don, I utto witness them inBos;on, may well strike the whole community with horror The woman charged is Mrs. Luceba Parker, midwife, 10 Albany street. The allegations in the indictment are set forih in three counts, viz:?That the said Luceba, ou tin: ?>lh ot June, lust year, pro cured an abortion by forcing and thrusting a me* talic instrument up the body ?f Sarah Patch, of Lowell, wife of Bantam Patch, she being pregnant at the time, whereby nn abortion was produced; also, on the 1st of June, last year, commuted the <ame act, in the case of Jane De.m, wife of Silas Oean, of Lowell, whereby she miscarried ; further more committing the same offence in the case ol Nancy Fuller, of Lowell, wile ot Koby C. Fuller, whereby she miscarried. The defendant plead Not Guilty. G. D. Wilmot, Etq. appeared for the defence, and the three married ladies, pretty and interesting young women, appeared ou the stand, and ga\e their testimony with much emotion, but with a manner of truthful reality. Mr. Paiker tor the government,stated that all the ladies relerred to, were married ladies, and were considered respectable, and that the children de stroyed were not, us is Msuallv the case under such circumstances, bastard children. The reason assigned lor this course on the part of these ladies, lie said was, that they had children tiist> r than they desired to, and therefore wished to get rid tho.n. Th~y Imvintr head of Mrs. Lucebs Parker, through some woman gossip, came in Hoston, aad succeeded in their wishes through h< r instrumentality. Mr. Parker also leferred to the exceeding prevalence of this awful crime in large cities, and cited the law bearing upon the case He quoted precepts in connection, from the old Levitical law ot Judge Moses, of which the public may not be cognizant. lhecuse will be aigued to-morrow at twelve o'clock. Court adjourned It has been ascertained by a judicial investiga tion, that at the lime one of these ladies was pre sent at Mrs. Parker's, five other women were there wuiting their turns the same as gentlemen do in a iiarbei's shop. We mention the fact, to show the prevalence and extent ot the horrible crime of in fanticide in Boston ? Vimtim Timet, Dec. 19. Brio ' Petkrsp.i:r?. Captain Larkin. for New York, from Vera Cruz, struck on Snake Key Shoals early on the morning of the 22d ult. She had on board eightien passengers, and among her freight 41,000 dollars in specie. At daylight the captain, not Liking the uopenranre of the wr?. iher, and apprehensive of the safety ot his pas sengers in the event of a storm, hoisted out the long boat, took them aboard, and steered for Cedar Key, from lOio 15 miles distant, intending to leave them there till he should have extricated the brig With the passengers lie took four of his crew, leaving the mate and live men aboard the brig? with orders to suffer so on? to come on board. Af ter landing his passengers at Cedar Key, he made tor his vessel, but could find nothing ot her. Sup posed the mate and crew had got her efl and run away with her. This is Capt. L's account of the nlfair, and we give it for what it is worth. He has brought his passengers to St. Marks, (where they now are,) aud left this city yesterday morning, for New York. We ure told that the passengers justify the con duct of the mate. They complain that the enp tsin's habits untitled him for the management ot the brig, that he got out of his reckoning, (ns is not unlikely,) and they say thnt, in all probability, the mate consulted the interests of the owners in getting the brig off, and pursuing the voysge. This alleged account of the passengers comes to ns in directly, and we do not know that it can be relied upon. It is a curious affair altogether. The ves?el alluded to In the above account from the TaUahmtrt Sentinel, arrived at this port in safely oh Saturday last, having been brought home by Mr. Dickinson, the mate. He, together with foi'rof the crew, succeeded in getting the brlgotl, after the master had gone ashore for assistance Instead of being branded as pirates, their noble conduct deserves every praise, and should be re membered in something more than words Mormons.?Two of the twelve persons who rule the spiritual destinies ot Nauvoo, and who consti tute the head ol the Mormon church since the death of the Smith's, arrived here on Saturday lust; they are on their way to visit some of the eastern branches of the church, where liigdon or seceding doctrines are said to be getting too strong a hold upon the ineek and lowly followers of the Holy Joseph These missionaries are going on for 'he purpose of enlightening and preaching to (hem the true faith. Last evening they addretsed the Mormon congregation in this city, which consists nf something near one hundred and fifty persons.? Their place ol worship is opposite the North Mar ket.? St Ijwit Era, Dec 9. Affairs in Canaoa?It is rsported in town. ui?on the authority ol private letieisfrom Montr*?' that threatening letters had bean Kent to nina memhrrt ol the Assembly, unit that the (iovernor General even, bad recaivwl a mnilar miraive A pretty state of slf'aira, tru ly. Anotlfer *n lit In that Mr Dnitnr.iond had been mal treated, and hia house attacked. flt>- The Hon R E. Caron, was last evenmgre aleoed Mayor ol Quab'c, tor th' entuing year, by tlie unanimous vots of the Council?Mercury. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Hersld ] IUi.ti.more, Dec. 18, 1844. Triy to tht Capital? Vitit to Tyltr and Ca/hou*? Theatrical*, #t. llavicR just returned from a trip to Washington, we re-assume with pleasure our functions u your regular correspondent in this city. As the principal pillars of our ** independence" are of doubtiul strength, founded on some thousand acres of Texan land, you will easily perceive how deep an interest we feel in the great political question, and how eagerly we accepted the invitation of a friend to shake hands with "honefetJohn Tyler" and his all powerful Secretary, in the hope they might by chance drop some light on the mystery, that would give additional support to our already wavering confidence; and, in ?,act, we were not di^ppomt ed. Our gentlemanly President looked never brighter than when "annexation" became the to pic of conversation, and even the prospect ofa little war with Mexico aeeuied not at all to cause him any uneasiness ; and we are now quite confident that lie will, in the lace of all Bentoman resolu tions by carrying out this measure, add anoUier monument of enduring glory to his administration. The great southern statesman could grant us but a lew minutes,such is the throng of important bu?i,,on him; and even for these ew we wc.o envied by a boat ol applicants waiting in the anti v A Mr. Jamieeon and a Miss Clarendon, lately of Phildelphis, made their first appearance last night in the Museum in a drama ol Bulwer ?-the lat ter possessing an excellent "age-figiue-both to lerably good actors, though somewhat too Btudted in their movements, and avoiding,with great taste, that Gylla and Charybdisol second and third-rate performers, the close limits between the sublime 4nc?SllaUwii!'give a farewell concert to-night in Calvert Hall. We have reason to anticipate but a thin attendance. . . There is great talk about the personage that is to fill the vacant seat in the United Slates Senate, and every day brings forth other names lor candidates. If superior talents, nobility ol nnnd, and manliness of character, that never yields an iota of conviction District Attorney, T. C?Hin? Lee. Eig. Th? est men of all parties would hail his nomination with unanimous applause. Sales ot stocks at the Baltimore Stock Board, Dec. 17, ,8WMt nna Oh Rlt,? d.rec, 40J; 14 do.49|^3jM0 Mary lahd?'s.7ij; loo 8u?<|uahsnnsh i anal, 6|. 3<W?lo.?? 1W .lo, 4j; 26 baitimor* Kiralns,,7: sterling 6 "ii? Bait Kite Ins 7j 20 Franklin Bk, 8j|; 15 do, 8J;8 Union Bk, flJJ; AOOOlhl Bait ?'s, 109J. Yours, truly, Lo. Albany Bridge. This measure, that occupied a large space in the legislation ol 1841, from ? nouceapp^nngiohe Albany Jrgxu, is to be revived, and the battle asruin to be lought between the Albanians and Iro juns on this animating and e*?,aleghave a?deep in Thin citv ami ihe whole State, nave a aerp m ,,^un !hc"^,rcr of .h. I fajr. <? structed navigation ol its waters, snou u upon with jealousy, and watched w th ia vigilant scrutinv This city is indebted lor the unprece ?f .? rU'VKi0?.,*.?d.oHhTrS: H ?ith npd importance., to the trade ol mc ncn und fertile west, as much as to its connection with thAu3ihe entire surplus productions ol that re 2ion seeks its market fer the Bale ol iheir ptoduc fions aad are conveyed to {tuponlhe^ojomof proving its navigation, as well ab?>\e- bb hany, and one ol their largestamenaU.for the de Suie legislation to obstruct or impair that naviga Hon at the veiy time Ml citizens are petltioninf Congress lor a grant ol money to improve its navi. ?i i With what decency can such a claiffi iw aid iif urH> d when local Irei.l.tioo i? pourdlhM .hi. ?? ??"???;,fS? that appropriations are sought. y ;molied legislation, that by direct uwnpMBt ? power,derogates from the nationality ol its watei", ..nations last session ol Coogress lor tnis rmpru? "ff well may be asked, what great public: benefit ,?rd above, and to the destruc ion ol hat 1heanmm rivalry that has so long beneficially existeaoeiweru 'h, ancient city of Albany and her Trojan neigh hT'believe nu ???,gable stream baa yet been bridg ed that the commerce above hu? not been eesen ?ihIIv it not ruinously affected The Legislature will long pause and re toot be lore they nuthorne this project. A Citizen. Personal BloTements. Judge Elmer, of Cumberland county, one ui the Supreme Court of New Jersey, hss hsd a sceond paralytic attack, and continues to beconfined to his chsai u is rumored that the friend, of Mr. Polk have offers {.aooo lor the Msdisonlsn, to be placed under the control ot a gentleman from Tennessee. Elder Nathaniel Thurston, of Lowell, Msss , has been convicted of obtaining money by falie pretences. S7SSUHS.& ? S?Kr Ny?w York, if Chancellor Walworth'. nsmlns. lion i? confirmed. , _ The Itev. Mr Fairfield is going ts Bo.ton to demand a An aitemnt wim madnon the liie of Mr. Je??ee t.arpen , Jr. at BeaT, in At.leboro , on the evening; of ,i J lath iinvin U heavy load, he rtsfuied a .Ida to ? ciople ol men who accosted him, when one of ?bem dis charged a pistol st him,the ball from which passed through The^overnor (leneral of Canada (Sir Charles Met ,-alfe) ha. Inst one of his eyes. The censer in h? fsc. has extended to his eye. A Wjshinston corre?|ioudent of the Charleston Mer ruty "S?f"s ? doubt as to the continual,? of Mr t iilJotin in the State Department, even if ths place ?h0K"^;So5VoVn"n,noT^U, U at the Aitor ITou.e. ... I)r Boger., rrofes-ior of Mesroerlrm, Is ereotlnglgu work. In llavsna. ? r . It is stated in a abode Island paper, 'bat Mr K ?on ol Baltimore, hn* been engaged to an?ne the Don rase before the Supreme Court. Most ArrAin.?It may be remember ed that .fames I,. Hawkins, the former csshier of the Franklin Rnnkof Baltimore, was, in 1840, de eded in a ^accession of fraudulent alistracttons of Urge amounts Irom the hank, under a variety of devices and tchemes, which he had concealed through a period of nearly ten years Irom the knowledge ot a confiding board of dir'ct?r*^?(ni !heHe peculations amounted in the gross lo Jiw, rtKln7 February, 1841, an ind.ctmcnt was found, and five indictments thereon brought against Mr. 11., who had absconded, and made good his re treat to Virginia, Irom whence, it seems, no effort has ever been made by those terested in the prosecution to br^ him back. iTniffr thiMHtate of thing*, al?llai?e of at ?resteu in me ptiwct?.i?? ? . Kftllf Under thisstate of things, sf JP law* ol about lour yews, a daughter of the ol^der l^as addre? ed hersell lo the KiecuHVf ol tke *tntO, Mgjfy ed a ?1UU prowywr. sustained, aecotding to that in siruineni, by many resrectable citiiens, and the i lovernor lias acceded to her petition. A noUt JrolS stops all further proceedings against a party Accused, ana in the present instance, of course, i,"nTthe way lor the unmolested return of the offender ?lialtimart Sun POTATOES.?**) bu?l?l? l.anCMhife cop rpUtos of -?if nfr* n"?!'*?. WmLo* e* ?hip Siddnns, from Liverpool, aao ,or r v ?lot.?? .?.? Tftrfljfclms a CO. M Sssilh at. h""uNo Iwne ** Bf"*4 *to*** JUOAK-II -Ms t'l.B* CO. M Eg.l* mi,

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