Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 30, 1845, Page 1

January 30, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK Vol. XI., No. HO?Whole No. 3991. NEW YORK. THURSDAY MORNING. JANUARY 30, 1845. Prle? Two Coutst FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Roval Mail Steamships CAMBRIA nod IIIBEUNIA, will leave Boston, lor the above port*, as follow* Cambria, C. II. E. Judkins Esq., Commander, Saturday, Feb. I. Hiternia, A. Ryrie, Esq., Commander, Saturday, March 1. IV.vsnge to Liverpool SIM. i Ma! i fin F*stage to Halifax do. Apply to D. BlllGHAM, Jr., Agent, Jttre No. 3 Wall street. EUROPEAN EXPRESS . PACKAGES, Parrels, Specie and Letter* I lor tiausmisiiou to Kurope, if left at ADASlS 8t Co.'* Espre s Oflfire, 7 Wall street, ?on or brfote Friday next, will be forwarded per steamship Cambria, fom Boatoc.on Saturday. All parcel* en rusted to A. a Co., to forward immediately on it, through Wilmer & Smith * Express, their arrival at Liwrpoc., ami are delivered in advance of every other medium Merchant* will bear in mind that letter* can be prepaid to every part of Kurope. ADAMS k CO. BKUN LA HOSIERS 8c COURT. 116 William 'street, have juat received by rhe Louis rhilip|>e, a latge Cassortmeat of Wieaths, Polka, Rachel, Tagltouia. Al 'eerien Head Dresses; talove Trimmings and Hair Pins a la Polka; Camelias, Koies, and a lartte assortmeut of Fancy Flowers for Balls. 'J hey are all i f the latest styles, and for richness are surpassed by none in tlu: United States. jl4 lm?rc "C'Olv 8A.LE?A aa-v and (.Inst Mill, with a large work-shop J- ?attached lo which i* applie I about Leu ho se power, from the mill?together with a dwelling house, bsru, lilacksinith shop, and ei.ht acres of laud 'J lie above t>ro|?rty is situated m F.sstche* er 1# miles from New York, and one from tlw Harlem Railroad. For particuLrs and terms, apply to JAMES W. TOMPKINS, 183 Eldjplge it.. Nr.w V ork, or on the premises of PETER J. SHEANWOOD. jail lm*ec REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. ABOUT FIFTY ACRF.B of choice Land in the 8-Ji Ward, ni the city of Bronk'yn. fronting the New York Bay. and commanding a beautiful prosreet. The situa tion is highly picluietque. Enquire of JOHN 8. BERGEN, on the premises. ja!9 lm*re jmum FOR SALE? A valuable Fatm, forming a part of the rac t known as Mo-riamia, situa'ed on the Harlem river. ..A?, in tbs oonnlv nl Westchester, consisting of one hundred Htul te ? acr s of land, properly feuced and ill good order. Upon the Farm tlx re is a commodious modern built Mansion Hotf?e, with u garden, ?rahle and sll uece-s-try appendsgea, suitable for a genii man's country residence. There are also upon the Farm two Farm Houses, and all necessary out buildings Also, a valuable mill site and water power, and au orchard. The said Farm is very accessible from the city, being wilh-u nine miles of the City Hall, with the privilege of a free briuge across the Harlem river. The cars of the Hartal Railroad run within half a mile of tlie house. For teims ;ugl further particulars in quire b tweeu 12 and 3 P. M. of II. M. MORRIS, J18 ' lm* rc 11 Pine street, second story. VERY DESIRABLE LOTS FOR SAI.E.?Five Lots on the southerly s-de of 13th dtreet, near 5lh avenue. ?ix Lots on the. northerly side of i:Sh stri . I street, between fith and 7th avenues, with court yards iu front, and in the midst of ele??ant improvements. Three Lots en the southerly side of Mth strret, between the 6th i id "ih avenues, iu an improving neighborhood. Two Lou on the southerly side of Htn stp'et, near the 8th avenue. . ur Loi on the easterly side of 7lh avenue, between 12thand 13th -:re*ts, w nh cellars partly, dug out. LKn I. o|s a the northerly tide of 39th street, between the 1st ami t >1 avenues, ore looking the city and East River. Ti whol amount may remain ou mortgage, if improved, and 70 |-*r cent if not improved. G. H. WINTER, ji6lm*?c 16 Wall street. TO LET OK LEASE.?A large two story brick Hoire, on ihe southwesterly comer of the. Bloowiingdsla roid and 10th street, with suflicient ground whrreou to er- ci a manufactory, which will he built if requi-ed. ?df,v ? AI to, ? two *tor> frame Cottage, House, ami live Lots, on the i- thwesterly corner of the Bloomiugdale road and 40th tt eet. irksliop, stable, barn, &c. _ The house will lie paiutrd in got-d fence and repair, with a court yard iu frout, on mingdile road. II Lots adjoining on the lllootni >gdale road, running .ugh to the 7th avenue and 41st street, suitable for a florist or i iiiul'ucturer. Buildings will te erected if required. Also, a Lot in 3Ulh street, bftweeu the 7th and 8li avenues, to lease. O. H. WINTER, j26 lni*ec 16 Wall streat. MFOR SALE?The House nud Lot No. 3 Wall street, being 40 feet front on VVall street. The building five sto ries high, exclusive of the basement and sub-cellars. The Piemises contain about thirty apartments, all well and commo diously arranged for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is in excellent order. Also, the two three-story brick Stores, Nos. 14 and 16 Maiden lane, and the three story brick building on the west side of Greene street, one door south of Maiden lane, and in the rear adjoins the property on Maiden lane. These premises are in go. d order and well situated for business. All the above mentioned property is now well tenanted, and for a permanent investment peculiarly desirable. J23 2w*rc P. 14. T ILLOU, 58 Wall street FOR SALE?A Farm, of 170 acre s, on the east bank [ of Hudson River, near the village of Hhinebeck, with an Lndeniiate stock of cattle, horses, feruling utensils, 8tc. On ii re n farm house, barn, coach house, dairy houses, hay press, hovels. Ike. all in good ordvr. A'sn, a piece oflnnd, being 5 acres, iu the village of Fort Lee, on the west b ok of the river, known as the Orchard, with several h-ues and improvements thereon. A Lo, the piece of land in the same village known as Long D. rk consisting of ah. tit 51 icres, exclusne of the dock and water point. This pronerty is innch impr red anil most of it in excellent fence. A-ao, tile follow i-.K taroierty hi the citv of iSew lork, viz:? the homes and lots No* 77,79,79X and 81 Vari .k street, b.iug all brick houses in good couditiou and repair: No. 81 being 36 f-et wide, and the Insure, containing numerous and well arrang ed apartment* and accommoduious. All this property is near Canal street. Alio, a pint of land on S8ih street, Including about 12 lots near th- Third Avenue, in the !6th Ward. Also, II lots in (he 12th ward, viz.?four lots on the west side of 3d avenue, rorner of 51 -1 street; one lot on the south side of 5uth s'reet; one lot on the north side of tilth street; three lots ou the south side of49ih street?all west of and tear the 3d avenue; three lots ou the west side of 2.1 avenue, te-twieu IGtli and 47th streets; two lots on the north side of 57th street; and two lots oi the annlh side of 18th street?'he last meutioned four lots be tween the 2J and 3d avenues. The terms of sale will be made easy. F. R. TILLOU, ja24 2w?rc No. 48 Wall street. TO LET?With immediate possession, a CIOAR ' STORE, in edesirahle sitnation. Kent low. Apply on ,ihe premises, No 3 Wall street. j28 3t*rr. SOMETHING NEW. QPALOING hi CO. are manufacturing, under Letters Patent O glutted by the United fulm, an improved Friction Match, TO BURN WITHOUT BRIMSTONE. They now off?r for s.we, ou verv reason hie terms, (TWENl'V THOUSAND GROSS nertly put up in tin, wood and paper, in auy sized packages, and in lots to suit purchaser*. THESE MATCHES ere highly approved of and recooimeud-d for family use bjr physicians amichemiits, in con*e<|ueucr of the absent e of snl piinr in heir manufacture, the fumes of which are so disagree able and deleterious to all, and particularly injurious to persons having weak lungs or delicate constitutions They are particularly recommended to the attention of ship per*, a* they have frequently been taken on long voyage* and ex post d to the action of all climates, without ihe slighest injury. h or sale by the principal Drugg-atsandGrocrrssu the city Orde * left at Shepard's Bookstore, 191 Broadway, or at their office, IS I Blercker street, jail lm?m SPALDINO It CO C1GAK3! CtGAKS! GIGAftd! NEZEKIEL, 92 Nassau street, opposite tlta Herald Build ? ii.gi, respectfully invite* the attention of his friends and the public gene ally, to the fnllowieg choice Cigar*, just re ceived by la'e arrivals from Havaua Regali is of various broads, Pa- ? irl is of various brands, Nnrmas, Prineipes, YnK'uuidad, Kiooila, Esperanza, Napol ones, La India, Norifg is, Lord Byrons. Tim above Smn are guaranU?d as genuitieand imported,and the trade ate invited to call and rxarnice th-tn. N. B.?Orders from abroad will be strictly attended to. j 15 lm*rrc POUT OFFICE, > New V orli. January 22d, 1844. ] THE POST MAHTl- R GENERAL having atmroved the J- recominen 'atiou for the establishment of a PERMANH NT BRANCH PO*4 P Oh k ICE, and sanctioned the selection made by the Poet Master for jt* lt>. ationon CHATHAM b QUA HE, Cori er of Hast Broadway: has d reeled that lire removal from the present P:rk office to the uew Port Office in Nmian street, aud to the Branch Office et Chatham Square, be made simul taneously. The two office* will he ready for occupation during the ensuing week, when the present Poet Office in the Park will be yac Iteit The Post Master congratulate* his fellow citizens upon the completion of arrangement* so well calculated to pro mote the convenience of all classes of the co?r muuity. JOHN LORIMER GRAHAM. j?3rcli> Post Master. TAXES OF 1844. OFFICE OF RECEIV ER OF TAXES, > Old Alms House, Pan* J "OURSUANT to the Act "for the Collection of I ases in the * City of New York, passed Ap.il 18lh, 1843." public notice is here >y given, that unless tlte Taxes now retnaiui-ig nnptid, ?hall t>e paid to me at my office, on or before the fifteenth day of February nest, nn addition if one per cent will be charged: and a forth- r addition of our per ce,,t will bechargrd on all nth Taxes remaining unpaid on the fifteenth day of March The preuent law requiring the Taxes to be paid to the Ite eeiver only, (the office <-f Ward Collectors liavirg been aDOlish* ed, I ail those who can make it convenient to |tav thrir 1'ases early, will find it greatly to their advantage to do so, thereby avoiding the crowd and delay which will necessarily occur for ?eyriat days previous to the percentage being charged The T.iz Bills may be obtained on ap,<licati'in at'he office. O'tice hours from 8 o'clock, A. U. until 2 o'clock P. M. H. T. KIEIbTED, jaTtoMrl* re Receiver of Taxes. H ?i he Pictorial, news r?>om, No. 22 CATHERINE STREET. BETWEEN EAST BROADWAY AND HhSiK V STREET. II AW KBS. having .itt- d ni> a Parlor as a Gei.eral N? ws ?? , Room I under the above title. will be happy to see his frie- da, ana hopes by attention to business to merit a con* linn .m e of the favors to liberally bestowed since he has been 10 'he public line. The mom furnished with New York and Old Country Pa pera icgulaily The Bar supplied with ehoice Wines and Spirits, fine flavor ed Began, and fine Pale Alt, 8tc. j23 lni*ec GKNTLEMEN'S SUPEKFLUOUSCLOTHING t A LNXLKMEN OU FAMILIES deairona of converting into O cash their sni>artiuons or east off Clothiug, will obtain from the Ksbacriher flu HIGHEST CASH PRICES. To families or Oenth men (putting the city or changing re aide nee, having effects of the kind to dispoau of, will And it much to the.r advsLtage to send lor the Ssbscriber, who will attend them at their residence by appointment. II. LEV KIT, Orach No. I Wall street. and at 479 Hudson et. 0~A line through the Post Office, or otharwier, will be pu.ictnally attended to. ja4 lm*rc oeeiH. of Jefferson inhhiuvck company: New York,January 14th, 1815 AN ELECTION for Directors of tin* Inititulion, for the earning year, will be held at the offigg of the Cnmptny, No. . .. olMi 3tl W. It street, nn Monday, the 3d of Ei-nrusry nest. Poll open from 12 o'clock M. to I o'clock P. M JllluFJre GEO. T. HOPE, Secretary. OFFICE OFTHE AUBURN St ROCHESTER R. R. CO ClNxriiiAinua, 14th I unary, 1845. N OTICjR is hereby given thai the Directors of ihin't om dec pnig. have tin- diy ueel tred a *e" l-aon? if ilivideud of 4 pi-r cent . |?a> ihleon the lit dIV of February ueit, out of the neit {in-h * of tin ir I'H mesa for the current at* months Htock lOlilera wliiis.- ?nick is Ngi'Wtui in tln< City Transfer Uonk* for i in* Company .will receive i>ayment at the Bank of the Stain of New V ork. in Up- City nl New I nrk, and thine whosestock i* registered iu the llonka of the I ompeuy kept et Canandaigua, wilt receive payment el till* office. The Traualei Books will he closed on the 21st instant for ten days. CHA8. SKY MOUR. Treesnrer. jl9tfl ? re, SWORD EXERCISE. A/f R HAMILTON, having enured into an arrangement with A'-l MR. FULL E R. for llie use of the Large Room of hie Oymnaiium, No. !9 Ann street, anil alio the Military Hall, Bowery, noit respeatfiilly announces to the public that he in tends commencing a Class for the Sword Exercise, in all its brandies?American and French, sutti as Small and Broad Sword Kxercise, and also Cane Exeicise. Mr. H has beeu for several years engaiied as Teacher of the Sword in the United States Army. N. B.?Volunteer Companies wishing to become perfect in either Musket or Artillery Drill, can be taught the same on the most moderate terms, by application to the advertiser, 31 Ann street, to Capt. Smith, Military Hall, or Mr. Fuller. ja3 Iniec DR LAltDNER, CONSULTING ENGINEER A CARD.?The Public is informed, that Dr. LARDNKR continues the iirscflce of busiuess as a Consulting Engi gineer, wnich he followed on an extensive scale for many years in Kuglaud and France. Inventors, patentees, manufacturers merchpuii and others engaged in the arts and manufactures, may consult him on matters requiring the appliution of the principles of practical science. Certificates and opinions on the validity and usefulness of new inventions and processes in the arts. Reports on disputed questions and doubtful points, ex perimental investigations, with a view to the discovery or tast ing of improved processes, will be siywlied or undeitaken when se.iuinJI. Office No 21 Spruce street, New V or? All Business Letters must be post-paid, anil to prevent time being lost by frivolous applications, all applicants will be ex pected to pay a retaining lee of <10 before consult?'ion. u23 tmrc J7XPKESS 1'JtlCh.a REDUCED?The Subscribers have L reduced their Express prices ou all small packages of law sod other doenmenis, from 00 cents to 25 cants per package, from this citv to Buffalo ind the intermsdiate points. Also through Wells A I'o.'i Ktpress from Buffalo to Chicago. at 00 tests per ps -kaaH from this rit7 to Chicago, and the in termed i ate po'itv >s tin Lav*. ?a* t tyiqiwrnv -^i trn-iiMtitor _ OLD COUNTRYMEN?Remittances in small or large sums made to till parts of Knropr, on a plan winch wi I '?tifely prevent the Ion or delay of the same. For particulars atply to C. LIVINGSTON. Foreign Agency, se'? t"sll trra-t CHEAP SPECTACLES. A T 93 DUANE *T??EET. New Vork, first door from A Broadway. MENU* D. BLACKWOOD, .Working Optician, as proof of the above, advertises the following cheap prices :? Best double jointed Gold Spectacles, $8 25 Best single jointeJ Gold Spectacles 7 '.0 Best doulil-jointed Silver Stectacles 2 30 Beet single jointed Silver Spectacles 2 to Finest double jointed elastic blue Steel Spectacles, 18s. Finest single jointed elastic blue Steel Spectacles, 15s. * labia' ' . - Finest doable jointed Tortoise shell Spectacles.... 15s. Finest single jointed Tortoise-shell Specl teles.... 12s. STILL CHEAPER Good elastic blue steel Spectacles, set with the best glasses, and with every care and attention paid to them in the manufacture, or one dollar. Good elastic blue Steel Spectacles 6s. Good elastic bine Steel Spectacles Is. 6d. Good elastic blue Steel Spectacles 3s. Good German Silver Spectacles 3s. Best Tortoise-shell Eye Glasses 5s. 6d. Best blue Steel Eye Glasses 5s. Cd. Beit Horn Eye Glasses 3s. Best Horn Spectacles Is. 6d. Best Couvex Glasses set into your own frames.. 2s. Best Concave Glasses set into yourowu frames, 3s. Bast Couvex Pebbles set into your own f'araes.. 10s. Best Coucave Pebbles set into your own frames, 12s. Repairs executed at the same rate of cheapness. Ladies and Gentlemen attended at their own resideucei. ja!8 lm*ec SEGARS?SEGARS? SEGARS. DM. HENRIQUES, 51 William street, respectfully in ? vites the alteutiou of his frieuds and the public generally to the following choice Began, just received by late arrivals from Havana!? Regalias, of various brands. Norm.11. Yngeoindad. Esperanto. La India. Lara. Fraganciaa. Noriegas. P&uetelas, of various brands. Principes. Vegueros. ltionda. Napole sea. Pal ma uelebraslas. Trabucas. Canoues. The above Began are guaranteed as geuuine and imported, and (lie trade would do well to call and examine them previous to purchasing elsewhere. d26 lm*rc TO THOSE WITHOUT CHILDREN APROCREATIVE ELIXIR CORDIAL rpHE greatest discovery in medical science is that of M. M A Dcsomeaux. of Paris. He has entirely exploded the gene -ally received opinion of the existence of incurable sterility 01 barrenness, (except iudeed in cases of malformation, whicvart sitremely rare.) The invariable and nnivertal success of nil Vlixir Cordial, in every instance, of producing that state of eallh which reanlta in the wife becoming blesseu as a mother. <eho for yean pined in cliildlesa loneliuss, has fnlly establishes the fact, that what is usually termed barrenness is curable b) the use of the Procrrative Elixir Cordial. It is infaUiable is vnurial weakness, tluor albas, debility, incontinence and tin serious train of complaints arising from excess, illnrss, or iui irudeuce. Its great and invariable success is its recommend* <ion. The fame of this wonderful Elixir Cordial is well rata Mashed. A sale of more than fifty thouieaid bottles and pack sges is sufficient evidence of its excellence and the rttinienci 1 which it ix held. It is pleasant and agreeable to the tafta. The nndersijrued ii*lhe only authorised eg en I in this country a which it is held. 1} is pleasant and ngrceable to the The undersigned ? ? ? ? ? P-ica 82 a bottle. ?? ???? For the convenience of tliose residing out of tlie city, the is gradients composing the Elixir Cordial are put up in ( ck.-g?i or transmission by mail, with full direction for prop-ring. Price of package $5, making thru- bottles. 6II letters must lie postpaid, and dir-cted to Dt. V. MELVKAU, box *?, N Yorkcuy, . Office IB Liberty fc N. B?-Ladies calling for the "Elixir" will be waited on 6 1 ?ady in IRMBM, dlt im*m SANDS'S SAKSAPA R1 LLiA. /"NOMBINF.S in itself n triad of proiertie* possessed by no v otlirr medicinal preparation. In general practice it ii mad to exhibit lir-t an aperient, then atonic, and soni.timei various i'ornia of theae are administered in th ? progress o: a siow and le Jioni cure But in Sands' Saraa par ilia we have a: ouce a ten tie aperient, or pleasant alterative, and a mild tonic. The three treat processes of purge'ton, neutralisation, and rencratiou, all go on together harmoniously, under its baliny inllueuce. The unwholesome particles of the blood sre neutralized and carried off, and n healthy tone it restored to tl e organs which Generate the fluid. Thousands ran anil have testified to its efficacy iu removing various chronic constitueional diseases originating id an uuhe tlthy or depraved state of the blood and other flu ids scrofula, or enlargement of the glands, lumbago, salt rheum, ringworm, barbers' itch, rczema. and other similar alfcctlous, are safely and effectually cured by its use. Iu rheumatism anil other painful affections of the muscular fibre, a speedy removal of the pain, and iu ail esses a renewal of strength, keeping pace wiih the retreat of the dilease from the system. "Seize upon truth where'er'tis found, Anion.at your friends, amongst your foes, On Christian or on Heathen ground? The flower's djviue ? h-re'er it grows. Neglect the prtck:e aud assume the rose." The proprietors are daily receiving from the medical profes sion, ministers of the gospel, officers of justice, and numerous orivale citizens, ample aud willing testimony, both writreu and verbal, to the superior valne and efficacy of this preparation.? To the poor it is furnished gratuitously, on sudicieiit proof be ing given of their worthiness. The folio wing letter exhibits in a remarkable manner the great efficacy of the SareapariUa iu a most severe scrofulous and rheumatic affection: Auburn. N. Y.. 11 mo. 12, 1(41. A B. 4t D. Sands?Kesvectkd Friends?In the spring of 1(2) 1 was atneked with infl unmatory rheumatism, which, continuing, became chronic and settled in my right hand, arin and Ifg, and fnr ihree years I was perhaps as great a sufferer as ever lived. The hip joint ulcerated in eight weeks from tlie commencement of the attack. The boue came out in pieces, and 1 have now lost all the right thigh boue, and also the use of the right leg; most of he hone in two fingers of the right hand has also drciyed and eeu removed. 1 resort >1 to various remedies with scarcely any benefit, and tinally cuiicind rl I must ?uS< r on until death came to my relief, Mit a kind aud over-rulutg Providence ordered otherw ise. In Ifll3 I was seized w ilh a severe cold, which gretglv increased my rh*umatie stiff ri gs. I passed many days in the most exciu dating torture, without finding any relief from anything I used. In this tn?d situation I heard of your Sarsaparilla, and felt strongly prepossessed iu its favot, from the great good it had d?.ne in many cases. I procured one bottle, and fouud almost immediate relief. I then procured two more, which entirely relieved me. There is an ulcerated sore ou my left arm, near the shoulder, which is gradually healing, and tliie is *11 that is left of my once formidable disease. I was also for eigdit years most of the time severely afflicted with a chronic diarrhoea, which the Sarsan&rilla entirely enred. For the sake of suffltring humanity 1 wish these facte made public, aud hope it may induce others afflicted as 1 hare been to try the same remedy. Your grateful friend, WILLIAM U. WARING. Auburn, Nov. 1C, 1(44. Messrs. A. B. St D. Sands : Gents.?The statement made by W. G. Waring respecting his case, and the suffering through _ _ ma Biur. uiu uir suiin which he has passed, may be implicitly relied npou -?y yours, RICHARD! Very respectfully yours, RICHARD STEELE. The following interesting case is presented, and tlie reader in ritedfto its careful perusal. Comment on such evid-uce is ua Niw Youu, July 25. 1(44. Messes. Sands:?Gents?I consider it but au act of justice to you to state the following facts in reference to the great bene fit 1 have received in the cure of an obstinate Cancerous Ulcer on my breast. I was attended eighteen months by a regular and skilfttl phy sician, assisted by the advice and counsel of one of our inost ihlr and experienced surgeons, without the least benefit wl>at ?ver. All the various methods of trratiug caucer were resorted VO ; for live weeks in snceession my breast was bunted with caustic three times a day, and for sis it was daily syringed vmth 4 weak solution of uitric aeid, aud the cavity or internal ulcer was so large that it held over an ounce of the solution. The Doctor probed the ulcer aud examined the bone, and said the diseue was advancing rapidly te the Inngs, and if 1 did not get speedy relief by medicine or an alteration, the result would on fatal. 1 was advised to have the breast laid opru and tlie bones examined, but finding no relief from what had been done, aud reeling I was rapidly getting worse, 1 almost despaired of re cover Y.cUnsidered my case nearly hopeless. sis aud Seeing various testimonials ami certificates of cure by the use of' Sands's Sarsafarii.i.a," in cases similar to my own, 1 concluded to try a few bottles, several of which were used, lut Irom the long deep'seated character of my disease, produced no very decided change ; considering his as the only probable li re for mv case, I persevered, until the disease was entirely outeJ. It is now over elevan months since the enre was com tloted ; there is uot the slightest apinaranct of a return. I, ? a nx *? a *??>?- ?? ~ -siiaiiwms op|N*a niii.n isi m ivtum, ?, third ore, pronoutice myeelj well tuid the car* entirely ef fected hy " dahd? ? Sarsaparilla," iu I took no other medi cine oj any kind during the time I woo mine nor have 1 taken atiy iinc- Wfa?* tveuw thi? long deferred acknowledg ment. which I think it my uiity to make. Your valuable 8ara? DArilfa cored rne, with tlie hfesAing of Divine Providence, whvn mHhing tfet could, and 1 feci myself uuder luting obligations to you. I can say many things 1 caunot write, and I do mot* respectfully invite ladici afflicted as I have been to call upon me and I will satisfy them fully ol tn* truth as stated above, and many other things in reference to; theicasu. NANCY J? iC<LLKK, tl( Sullivan street, next door to the MeUt idist Church. For further particulars and conclusive evidence of its supe rior value ana efficacy, see pamphlets, which may be obtained gratis. Prepared sad sold, wholesale and retail, by A. B. 8t D. SANDS, Drug A. B. k D. SANDS, Druggists, ? .a . 79 Fulton street, 273 Broadway, 77 KastBroadwaf. Sold also by Druggists generally throughout the United wat*s. Pnce $1 |*r bottle; siRt?ot,iei for $5. is ^*"?T 5 Public are res | wet fully requested to remember that it is Sand ? Sarsaparilla that has and is constantly achieving such remarkable curat of the most difficult class of disease* to which :he human frame i* subject; therefore ask for Bauds s BRrtapR riHa, aud take no other. d3 tin*m IMPORTANT MKOICAL NOTICb. DOCTOR J-VAN8.No. 12 Peck .|lp, Water stre N-w \ ork, has been more than forty years in the St ceaaful practice of Physic and surgery, particularly in cur (perfectly | those despvsata casta of every variety of sec liseaae, old obatiiMte fleers, cancer, in th* throat, strh tui %c., caused by mal-practice. It is of the greatest unportai lot the uitforlunaM to chooae an experienced physician Dr I. tlie oldest and most experienced iu this city; his' nrsrt treat, his success astonishing, even after tliey have bean exu.1 from the Hospitals as incurable. His oAceaare well arraui for pnvecy. Cell at 12 I'eck slip, sad be convinces^ charge, sre most raMonable and all cases are guaiuamed Important from Mexico?Defeat of Santa Anna. The mail from New Orleans arrived yesterday with papers from that city of the 20th instant, in which we find news Irom Mexico to the 13th inst. It the reports that have reached New Orleans be true, Santa Anna has been defeated, captured, and is now a prisoner, where he was lately almost a dictator. The Picayune Extra of the 20th gives the follow ing particulars of the news. By the Sarah Ann, Davidson, wc liavo odvicos from THtnpico to the morning of the 13 h inst anf, and frcm the city of Mexico to the 4- b. To make tho narrative more intelligible, we go beck to the 1st inut, when Santa Anna was at the village of Ayotta, a tew miles South-east oi the Capital On the inaich from Huehnctocu to this point he is said to have lost over 3000 men by desertion, and from want ot resources to pay his remaining troops exten sive disolfcetion existed among them. To encourage this spirit, and to enable thoso iuciintd to desert his standard to do so with aulety, Gen. Bravo sullied forth from theca pital on the 1st, at the head of 3P00 picked men to harrass ihe tyrant in his operations, but without offering him bat tle. At the ?amoti ne, Congress issued a d crte by which it was ordered that all olHci rs under Santa Anna should he deprived of their commissions, and be incapable of over alter holding one in tho Mexican service, union.', witiiiu eight days , they gave in their adhesion to tho This, of i Acting Government. This, of coarse, increased the pro gress of disorganization in the ty runt's forces, and he was forced to measures of extreme cruelty to check it. Find ing all demonstrations against the capital useless, and having accomplished nothing by intrigues and machina t on* , he now directed his march upen Puebla, with tho view to carry that city before the forces of the Govern ment should be concentrated by tho arrival of General Paredes from (inerttsro, at tho head of seven thousand troops, and of General Guzman with about one thou sand more. Puebla had been put iu a complete state ol defence, and the commandant was contideut of his ability to hold out against Santa Anna until the complete concmitiation of the Government forces. Troops of ca valry, too, were organized in the cities of TlAs^ala.Hua nentl i, Orizaba, Perote and Jalapa, with a view to appre hend Santa Anna, should he be forced to fly. The next news we have is derived from a short letter which we fiad in tho Bee and tho Tropic of this morning, 1st M Tampico, Jan 14th, announcing the defeat cf Santa Anna by the combined forces of Parodts and Bravo, on tho plains of Appan, in the immediate vicinity of Puebla. Five hundred mm are said to have fallen in the fight, and Santa Anna to have been taken in endeavoring to make bis escape. The letter adds that Paredes was in full pur suit ot the routed forces, while Bravo marched back to > he capital with his prisonor. The news of this battle is somewhat doubtful; at any rate there must be some error iu the date. Capt. David <on says that he sailed from Tampico on Monday morn ing, the 13th, and made 193 miles that day by the log. He further states that the mail came in fr<-m Mexico on Suu tay the 13th, and that the latest news it brought lrom Mexico was to the 4'.h. He likewise spoke with his con signee the morning he sailed, who assured him tha? there was no later news in town. The letter announcing the battle says news to the 9th had boen received by express from Mexico. Capt. Davidson himiolfputs no confidence in this. We have no means ourselves ol forming any opinion on thu subject It is certain that an action was anticipated, and had it been known in ..exico the morn leg of the 9>h, that one had actually taken place, it might have been expt eased to Tampico ny the day the 8arah Ann sailed On the other hand, rumors had been received tn Mexico as early as the 3d, that a battle had been fought on the plains of Appan, whh precisely the same results as are mentioned in the express letter, but the Mexican ?ditors in their papers of the 4th totally discredit them The reader will form his own opinion in the premises , we are inclined to be incredulous. Captain D. informs us that although Santa Anna was contending against such vast odds, his situation was not teemed in Tampico to be utterly desperate. It was even reported there that his advance upon Puebla was hailed with joy by the citizens. This again must be deemed but a rumor. It is stated that an express iidur between Vera Cruz and Mexico had been taken by Santa Anna, ind by his orders had received 30) lashes, triym the t fleets of which it was thought ho must die. The atrocities of -he tyrant, in checking the insubordination of his troops ind in levying contributions for their support upon the villages and tawns, are represented as characteristically leariless and shocking to humanity. The Diplomatic corps, with the French Ambassador, Baron Alley de Cypre, at their head, oflered their con gratulations to Gen. llerrara on the 1st inst. G.:n. Cortezar, who, it will be recollected, deserted froui (anta Anna at Celayu, the latter has it last entrapped by an act of audacious treachery, and at las: accounts held aim prisoner. Mr. Snuanon, the minister, ha>: fceen more at ease since the minister ot lareign nfl'iirs, R"jor., fled from Mexico tie meets now more good will and a franker intercourse vith the new government. So does tbc French minister oo, and it is supposed that many of the difficulties with ' jreign powers will be settled to the satisfaction of all. Sew Orleans. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Nkw Orleans, Jan. 17, 1845. Graphic Account of Every Thing in a Paragraph. Sam Nicholson had a Polka party last night. Bishop Hawks preached his introductory in Christ Jhurch last Sunday. The Ethiopian Minstrels have crowded rooms at the Armory. Booth is going it with a rush at the American. The Con vention has met in the St. Louts ballroom. The Legislative sits about halt the time, and have re quested Barrow and Johnson to vote for antiexa r.ton. President Jones won't recognize Duff Green is American negotiator. Mudge has introduced Boston at the St. Charles. All of our sweetest, richest, prettiest, and wises- girls, are taking riding lessons Irom Buckley, and admus me only, fori am a friend of Buckley's. The private parties are very numerous. The Carton Blau uassuperceded the Cliquot Champagne. Wedding Madeira and Tuck - rut in's oldest wine in the house, are now drank ex clusively. Old Hewlet can't yet realize that Jim Polk is elected President. Gov. Mouton is de cidedly the finest looking Governor in these United itates Steamboats are snaged daily. Cotton is lown. Lard Oil is riz. This is the most tarnai ex '?itiagtown that ever 1 was in on a holiday. Where is your reporter I Send him along by express with .>.000 Heralrli, tor here every body reads your Herald. Morgan says you sell all the time?by tie bye, be so good us to inform Mr. A. P. that linen cambric is the only article the Chartres street merchants now selljcrevat, yea, white linen cambric cravat, the regular legitimate, pure enow white cravate, is now the decided at the French Opera, at Clissey's Polka Saloon, at the Pelican Club, at the Fowler Hall, Merchants' Exchange ; every neck is hound with white, and every hand sportB white gloves. Have you never heard of our Pelican Club?do you say no 1 Well, let me tell you all about it. Now upon your arrival via the river in the city, you must be sure to stop at foot of Canal street, tor none other than fashion stops there; then migrate as fast as possible up Canal

a>re< t to the comer of Carondelet and Canal; keep your kerchief to your organs; at this point stop, reflect, think, walk two doosr down Canal towards Buroonon the lett Hand side; look, you are oppo site the Pelican; wring the bell, ask lor the Presi dent L or M. of the Pelican: you will be an swered not in, leave your card; promise to call igatn, call at 12 P. M , enter unceremoniously, you are an Englishman, take your seat under the mahogany, eat one of Moreau's Plaquemine vo ters, discharge a bottle of Carton Bleu ; win one or two hundred ; retire; but let it be understood you were not admitted, but went in; for no geatlemdn is admitted, none but Englishmen roost there. Should you chanee to meet another John Bull, why tell him; but let it be understood the Pelicans keep company with none but Victoria's subjects. You mny. Fitly, I say fitly, here comes Midas. Now, Bear Bennett, excuse nte, for if I have one ?ropensity over another, it is lor horse flesh. Here ihey are, Peytona, Midas, Jenerelta, Jno. Sltdell, Sally Alsop. God bless'ent all, all going to bury Blue Dick. Fitly has his sorrel dandy cab'd, and until the n-'xt, I am, Filiy. New Orleans, January 19, 1845. Trouble in Religion in New (hleant? Theatricals? Booth Broken Down. There api>eara to be a sad commotion in the reli gious worid at the present time. Not long since, we pious denizens of the South were startled with a report of the transgressions of the Reverend Mr. Suydam, who accomplished the seduction of a yourlfl woman by means st giving a new con struction to the scriptures, and inducing her to be lieve that she was promoting the cause of religion by submitting to his carnal desires. Scarcely had we recovered from this shock, when we were as munded with the intelligence that the Bishop of Pennsylvania took water with his brandy! That a high dignitary ol the Christian Church hould thus outrage the doctrines of teetotalism, surprised us not a little. John W. Lane and coun sellor Sever, the great temprrance stars of this he nisphere, were dimmed, for a time, with indigna ison; nor did they recover their pristine effulgence until the news of the Bishop's susttenston reached aere But a short period elapsed before we were overwhelmed with the news that lite Bishop of New York had also fallen a victim to this clerical epidemic, which, I am sorry to mlorm you, has ex tended its ravages to this latitude, and aeiaed upon the Reverend Mr. Lyons, of Columbus, Missis I sippi, as well as the Reverend W. A. Scott, of this city, both ministers of the Presbyterian Church. You will, no doubt, ere this reaches you, have ob served sundry publications in the Bee, ana Bulletin, of this city, between Samuel J. Peters and C Ho seliu.-, on one side, and the Reverend W. A. Scott on the other. The first named gentlemen have es tubhshed, to the satisfaction, or to the dissatisfac tion of the greater pat t of our citizens, godly and ungodly, that the Reverend W. A. Scott ha been guilty of falsehood and duplicity. On the other hand, the Reverend Rentleman has procured a cer tificate from the tiustees of his church, giving it as their opinion, that Messrs. Peters and Roselius were laboring under a mistake when they pub lished Mr. Scott as a reverend gentlemau having no reverence for the truth. Those gentjeniea have not. however, B3 yet, discovered their mistake, and it will require something more than the opinion ot the trustees to convince this community that any such mistake exists. Mr. Scott and his trie ads have been laboring very hard to make this a poli tical dispute, hut the honest and respectable demo crats scorn him as heartily as could be wished He finds no countenance in any quarter, except from "greasy Pete," who presides at the editorial tripod of the Courier. All these things, as you say in your paper of the 7th inst., are making a deep impression upon the public mind, "und ultimately the world will open to the full conviction ot the truth, that the cause of pure nnd undi filed religion must look tor its beet advocacy and vindication, not to u priviliged order of priesis, but to a tree, enlightened, and vir tuous newspaper press" and I would uad, to sci ence, philosophy, Cud reason, rather than to the contracted, selli-h and intolerant class of men, whu now co insolently assume to be the expound ers of the word of God ! Booth is now here, and was greeted on his first appearance at the American theatre, by the fullest house ol the season. The sale of tickets was stop ped long before the usual time for the commence ment of the performance. The large audience was much disappointed in his performance of "Richard HI," and there has been no difficulty in obtaining seats at the theatre at any of his subse quent perf ormances. The fact is, Mr. B. is quite broken down?his voice i* destroyed?and he only makes himself ridiculous in attempting that which is now beyond his physical ability to perform. The office seekers are on the "qui vive" here as elsewhere. The most prominent candidates lor the Collectorahip cf this port are James W. Breedlove und M. Caruthers. The lormer has posted off to Washington to beg, while Mr. C. remains quietly here, and will surely carry off ihe prize in a very complacent and gentlemanly manner. As your express will give you all commercial news long before Uncle Sam's tortoise delivers this, I deem it useless to encumber my letter with any cotton, or other news, of the markets. P. Nashville, Tenn. [Correspondence of the Herald J Naiuvillk, Tenn., Jan. 19, 1844. Matters and Hiixigs? The Ajiproaching Elections? Hie President Elect?His Movements?Office Beg gars. Dear Bennett:? Since the late election has been decided, the New York Herald has been in great demand, and tiie course it has pursued in relation to the promi nent measures which have been presented to the people, has at least been very acceptable to its nu merous readers in this portion of the country. As any information from this quarter must be in terests, 1 thought a brief letter would be agree able to you. This State, a3 you are aware, has been for some years in the handBof the whigs, but the recent trial ol the strength of parties has shown that a little more energy and determination on the part of the democrats will give them the ascendancy again. The trial to come off this Swing lor Governor, will far outstrip all previous effort?, and the battle will be a finely contested one. The democratic party,* elated with their late aucceas, have resolved to do battle in earnest, and [ think there is little donbt but that Gen. Samuel J. Hays, ot Madison county, who will probably be nominated by the democrats, will be handsome ly elected. He is well known as a consiste nt and upright member of the party, und the people will go for him, earnestly. The whigs will tigut loud though, and nothing but a moat determined spirit and a thorough organization will overcome them. But the State has been canvassed and the demo crats are sanguine. The whigs hold their mast con vention in this ciiy, on thi 2i Tuesday in March, and the democrats on the lourthot March,'h? day on which our own Jamrs K. Polx is inaugurated as President of the United States, it is expected that Gem ral Jack-on will preside at the convention, it his health will nermit. The President Hect has been very busy for the last week or two in making his final arrangements prior to leaving us for Washington. He is to start, hence, in ubiuu a fortnight. He will go to Wash ington by the most direct route, and he expects to reach the Capital by the 12 h to rhe 15th of Febiu try. He will be accompanied by Gen Armstrong, Wm H. Polk, (his brother,) and Maj Harris, (late ol the Union,) the latier, probably, will re ceive the appointment of Private Secretary. Let ters are said to have been forwarded by Mr. Polk to the gentlemen who are invited to his cabinet, ind answers are to be tra smitted to Mr. P. at Washington. Walker, of Mississippi, and Saun dere, ol N. C., are among the number. The names of the others have not transpired, nor will they, till they have accepted the posts tendertd to them. TUe Nashville Union has lately been enlarged and very greatly improved. Mr. Nicholson, its ta lented editor,will make it an excellent journal,and its lists of subscribers has been considerably aug mented since the alteration. He hastaken hold of it under the most favorable auspices, and it promi ses to be a profitable arrangement to the proprietors, i8 well as a very able and tfiicient organ lor the democratic party. The President elect has been fortunate in adopt ing a straight forward and even course in refer ence to the office-hunters, which have attempted to anuov and torstall hini here?and his well known character has saved him a vast deal of un necessary trouble He has but one answer for the few applicants who visit him?and to the honor of the democracy be it said, they have been few. He will pledge himself to no one, and if the subject is broached,however delicately,he turns a deaf ear to any insinuation?" Gentlemen," he replies, " I am not, as yet, the President; vour claims will be considered at the proper time " There is a person iiere, from your vicinity, a Mr. Hall?"Jo Hall," as he is called in the paper which announced his arrival?who comes all the way from Massachu setts to visit (1) President Polk, with whom, it is said, he was acquainted in Congress The an nounce ment of his entree into Nashville was evi dently ironical, lor it is something which is seldom done here. Mr. Hall is now, and has been for six or eight year-, a " Measure r of Suit and Coal" in the Boston Custom House, und he presumes on his acquaintance with Mr Polk to Ipuvp his duty nnd i ome out here after a biggtr office! I learn that he is after the Surveyorship in Boston. lie boasts oi knowing "Jim Polk," and says he can get whatever he wnnts. Mr Hall may be n very in fluential mun at home (where he had belter have remained, as he is a Custom House officer!) but he will make just what all the rest of these toadies have, who have intruded themselves upon the Pre sident lhat-is-to-be?that is, fools of themselves and a laughing stock to others. Mr. Polk has been uniform in all his dealings with this hind of gemry; ihey are perfectly understood, and have in all m sttnees returned with a " flea in their ear! There has been, however, as 1 remarked before, but a few of them here, and you may be certain that none of them have made the trip ' pay." The question of annexation will be brought for ward promiuently in our approaching election, and whether Congress should act on it or not, the peo ple of Tennessee are very generally in favor of it. It is confidently hoped, however, that this question will be settled under Mr. Tyler's adnnnistation? to whom belongs the main glory of this glorious question. 1 shall write you again?and am Yours, Jec. Ambru-us. Stbam Ship Cambria.?We notice in several of the New York papers that the Cambria, the splen did new steamer which arrived here on Kridev, under command of Capt. Judkins, sustained a variety of in juriet an her first passage, by being strained, three bonis washed Irom her decks, loss of figure bead, he , fcc , which is not correct, nswe learn from the gallant captain himself The ship has not sustained n dollar's worth of injury. Her six boats are now on hrr decks in perfect order. The figure head was unshipped in parts and taken in to pre vent injury. She sails remarkably well, and is the easiest ship in the line. Hrr engines were not stopped In m the hnuref leaving Liverpool to her arrival at Halifax, and not ? revnlulleu of hi r wheel* was lost She is oni ol the. best ships ever bniit. She is now taking in her coalr, and will be ready for departure on Saturday het regular day.?Borton Ti antcript, Jan. 11. Another Earthquake.?Cuptain Baker, of the Industry, reporta an earthquake at J o'clock, ot January 7, at Pointe a I'etro. The brig had a deck load ol horses, which ware thrown down by the shock. No damage don* or shore. Personal movements. The Hon. Daniel Webster lefc this city yeiterday mot ning Tor Washington. Ten thousand nine hundred and four dollars have tin n distributed in Philadelphia, by the committee appoin'td ro collect money lor the relict of the ?uflerera by the recent livta there. The President of the United States has appointed (Jen. George Cadwulader and Robert 1'yler, K?q ot Philadel phia, Hamurt J. Beeibee. K-q. of New York, aud Pro lessor Julius i Ducatel.ol Pkilaoelpbin, a committee to meet at the Philadelphia Mint, on the 10 hoi October next, 'o witness the astay, and verily the standard purity and weight ol the coins muck ui this institution, which is under the direction of Professor Robert M. Patterson. The funeral of the Rev. Dr. Hawlcy, Rector of St. John's Church, Washington, tockpiaculast Sunday mor niner. The sermon was preached by the Rev. Dr. Tyng, of Philadelphia. It was rumored in Montreal on Tuesday last, tbataduel had taken place between Mr Woods, candidate to succeed. Mr Htrriaou, as a representative lor Kent, and a Mr. B r hy,of that county, in which the latter gentleman had boon seriously, if not mortally wounded--the cause of quarrel being connected with the approaching election. From Havana.?The Picayune of Sunday hes dates (torn Havana of the 15:lt inst , received by the steamer Alabama. The following is an extract of a set ertn- lice, which coutuiu* all tho news pub I shed. The " .Monte de Piedid," or pawn.brokor's shop, under the sanction of the euthoiities, was broken open about a week since end robbed by the solditrs on guard there at night. All huvebteu arrested except 'he corpo ral and ene other? Urn punishment will be death The amount ot property stolen is variously estimated from $60,000 to $76,000 A lawyer, in coming out of one of the chuichts, about eight days r.incw, trod on the toeoftbo sentry, who 'tabbed him instantly. Another sentinel ran up and &Lso drove his bayonet into him. The lawyer died instantly. The soldiers lied into the church, to the sanctuary, but were dragged out, tried the same day, aud sentenced to be shot. Their only excuse was, that they were " tired of drilling." Last week a negro got into one of the ferry boats, and drsirod the boatman to row him across tho river. He was seen lrcm a vessel in tho harbor to stab the boatman, and 'hen to jump into the water, from which he never rose ? fhe boatman was found dead, with uiue itabs. The ne gro is supposed to have been insane, but he did not take the Yankee plan?to wait fora trial and enter the fashion able plea. The market* are extremely dull?you might imagine yourself in New Orleans, to hear the groaning over dull limes. Very few strangers have visited the island this season. The wea'her is very pleasant; for the past few days we have been sitting with windows and doors all open.? Summer clothing is all the lashion. P. S.?They have just taken two of the robbers of the Monte de Piedad off the Alabama, as she was starting All are now under arrest. Analaboo, September 26, 1844.?Since the de parture of the ship Lotus from Sumatra, no mate rial change has transpired in respect of exports and im ports The arrival ot several ships otu the coast at one i ime, haa induced tho Malay s to hold thiir pepper at their former rates, any 4 33 J a 4 76 on board: ana ar nearly all the old crop has be-.n disposed of, I doubt if prices will go much belosv those rates till the new crop comes in.? The sudden arrival i f ships has also tended to lower the prices of imports, so that I cow cannot recon mend large shipments ot goods to Hie coast this year. There was a large surplus ot sheetings left on the coast last year, and the list sales were at $-2 76 per piece Opium, at ell t.mes a dangerous article, had receded to $3 26 per pi. in conse quence of a large shipment from Bombay. All kinds ol taney goods plenty aud ia no demand. The vessels on the coast are as follow* t?A Frer.ch sloop of war, 18 guns, at Achun ; 2 French, 1 Italinu ship, name not known, at Rogus ; Frances Whitney, London, Borneo, and another American ship on the count waiting for the new crop ; 4 more ships on the 8. K. coast, names and country not known. It is time to have an United States cruiser *ta:ioned on the coast. A plot was laid to cut otf an American ship his year; in fact nothing but the presence of a man-ni war will deter the natives irom cutting ill'ships when ever they can do it successfully, as thoy have in all their dtempts thus far. Naval.?The U.S. ship Potomac sailed from Kingston, Jam., on the 27th ult. for Port au Prince Officers mid crew oil well. The U. 8. ships Cutnbetland, Plymouth and F?irli-ld were at Gibraltar on the 24\h De oeroher. These fine thips and moduli of naval architcc ure arrived tncre upon the 27ili Nov-mlier, tour days irom Mahon. The Fairfield was abot t returning home alter a Ion? cruise. The other two ships would rftuin gain up the Mediterranean. Beth the Cumberland an.I Plymouth were built at Boston. Upon the late trial of vpred between the three vessels, the Plymouth proved the raster in all points ol sailing. Anti-Kent Movements.?On Wednesday last Deputy Sheriff Sedgwick arrested itud brought in Josrph Kinkic, of Ancram, ona of the loading anti-rente*5= of that town, and one of the persons who was inst'umentul i-i gettihg Boughton, alias ' Big Thunder," and the li mn of Rensselaer County, to visit this county at the rrt meeting that was held, 'these facts were lully ?tovtn on tue ex imir.ation, and also that he had taken n active part in the principal anti reut meetings which have been helJ. It waa alio down that he hadtuken isaession ot a Dige tract of land which did not belODg ? him, and had avowed his determination not to give it up- that he had m good a right to it as any one else, and ?iu moan: tj retain the possession ot it at all hazards. The examination of Finkle has not yet been brought to a dole ?Hudson Gaztttr, Jan. 38. Lakk Marine, tfco ?The list of new vessels built in 18-44 and other lacis embodied below, exhibit t .? mighty influent.?* at wor.. along "1A v-*t chain nf -ikes la |s30 the ton il;;e of this port was only J .800 .nd the whole registered and enrolled in nil the. districts iDH unte ' to 0 462 tons, the amount oi exports Iron Michigan was $12,400, wvl the total of her import* M7 300 Now her surplus gmin and agricultural pro lucts amount to millions. Oaio too has heome the great granary oi the Wist, and in population and influence now holds second rank to the Empire State. In 1S3S the lake tonnage consisted of 16 st?amora, 8 ?hjpi,3 hugs and 62 school.eis, many of which w re quite cmull, nnd row wo have evidence helore u* that the tjtal tonnug.; afloat exceeds 00 000 tons. Cleveland and .hii port alone have ever 30 OOU ion* The n bole amount >1 tolls taken at the canal collector's olticc in tl.is city hi !830and 1831 was $li6,000 In I8a3 and 1844 they amoun ted to $1,017,000. In 1830 our state canal pro ceed $1,157,000. In 1844 $2,350 000. Numerous towns and thickly inhabited cities have sprun? into exis ence near every hay or inlet, and a hardy and enter prising po;ulation of many thousands now guide and ;ive effect to our unlimited resources. The general oggregate of vessels built in 1844 is thus presented :? Siaamers 0 3.472 $326 000 Brigs 13 3,009 114,080 Schooners 17 2,631. .... ..,103,600 Total 39 9 012 $642,680 Of w hich 71* tons, the two iron boats, are lor Govern ment at an expense oi $ito OtO, leaving an outlay by pri vate individuals oi $S92.590 in new vessels Nor is this the whole amount of new tonnage or outlay lor 1844. Many of the boats and sail vessels underwent xpensiva enlargements. Some $10,000 were expended 'pen upon the Constellation, JKochestcr, Clinton and Harrison The Chautauquo was enlarged from 163 to 204 ons, and otherwise improved at an expense of $7,f00 ? The Waterloo (both new bo- ts) was enlarged fram 98 to 141 tons, at an expense similar to the C.; and the schoon er Skinner (also a new vessi 1.) was rtbuilt and enlarged 43 tons, at considerable cost. Numerous other veaseli underwent similar impiovements at a heavy outlay.? Hutfalo , Jim 26. Fox Rivf.r Improvement.?The whole obsta cles to the navigation of lhe river from Green Bay to Fort Winnebago, are a trw miles of rapids, easily rvercoma by lockage. At this point the navigable v iters nf the" Fox and Wisconsin rivets are on the same level, but thriefourths ot a mile o( level prairie inter vening, which iH sometimes overflowed, mingling their waters, a pardon of which ere carded by the Wisconsin, as a tributary el Old Mississippi, some thrre ?housand miles to the Uulf of Mexico; and a portion find their way to Lake Michigan, through the Fox river, and ? ventually are poured into the Atlantic through the St LtWmOS. The country bordering on the Fox is gene rally settled by an excellent class of agriculturists, who are only waiting to have the lauds brought into market o enable them to become proprietors ol the soil In ad tition to these, some new facts have come to our know ledge recen'ly, which give increased importance to this mprovement The steamboat Manchester, a small ves ? 1 emi loj ed in running on Lsko Winnebago recently n? nded W< " ' ... tended Wolf river, about two hundred miles Irom iis nouth. Woll river i? a large stream emptying into I, ike Winnebago, and bos it? sources m nr the upper Wiscon sin. The tart of its being navigable will materially en hance the value of the extensive pine forests on its banks The Embarrass, a branch of this river, it said to lie navl gable to within eighteen miles of the county seal il I'ortagecounty, situated on the upper rapids ol the Win. eonsin river.?Milivaukir Cowitr. Tahiti.?Extract ot a letter received in this city, dated Tahiti, August 12 ?" At the present time there is every prospect ol things being amieahly arranged within a few months. I think tha French will not make farther hostile movements unless the natives should pro voke it by aggressions, but wait for the determination of ihe King of the Kernel) We have had no fighting for some weeks, and consider ourselves too strong for the natives to have any hope of success in an attack " INTEMPERANCE AND ATTEMPTED .Ml RDKR ? Win i. Ncitl, an Irishman living iu the North Ward ot ?his City, attempted to takethe Iho of his wife yesterday 'earning, by discharging tit ber a gun loaded wl'h buck hot. He is a man of intemperate habits, nnd has otter before threatened take her lite, as well as that of his on, a lad ol 16. wh > left his father's house some tise since on that ace tint The poor wife s ailed and tell at he fli h, tho chxtg.s glaring lmr breast I he neighbor ilarmed by tho name immediately rn?h< d in ;u:d secure , ihe brute, and brought tha msn before Justice Atnlrus* >y whom lie w is fully committed.?Newark JIHverlUer, fan. 29. Ei.kction Law in MA.saACHraKTrs.?The House ot Representatives of Massachusetts have passed a law allowing a plurality to elect members o! Congress after two oloctiona in which a majority shall not b? ob Annual Exhibition or Public School (Vo 5. The public exercises ol the pupils of the Public School No. 5, in Mott street, attracted, on Tues day, a large assemblage of visitors, who were mostly composed of the friends and parents of the children belonging to the school. In the evening particularly, there was a high degree ol interest manifested. At halt-past six o'clock, the hoar at which the evening exercises were to commence, the approach to the school house was blocked up by a crowd of men, women and children, and there was no such thing as getting as far as the door, without pushing a way through the crowd, and experiencing a good deal of inconvenience. On at last obtaining admission, there was no less difficulty in procuring a scat, as every nook and corner of the school roorn was literally crammed lull. A lull proportion of them were females. Oa one side the boys of the school were mustered in large force, and conducted themselves in quite a free and easy manner, although without impro priety. Ou the other side of the house, the female pupils occupied an elevated seat, all dressed in white, and appeared to great advantage. The exercises W; re commenced by singing " Gome, come away," by the young ladies, who certainly did it creditably; and the same remark applies to their singing during ihe v. hole course of the evening. It aflorued, apparently, much satis laction to the hearers, and shows that a good deal of pains iB taken by the lady who hascharge of the female department, to give a good knowledge of vocal music to her pupils, and there can be no doubt of her competency, judging from the display made on this occasion. The effects of this syste matic musical training will not only be advanta geous to the individuals, but will not fail to have a beneficial effect upon public taste, as we see is the case in Germany and Italy, where musical instruc tion is made an essential part of education. With several of the pieces sung in the course of the evening, the audience were greatly delighted.? Among the rest, one called " Spring is come another entitled, "The Mower's Song," and that popular old English song, the "Missletoe Bough;" each ol these were performed wiih considerable good taste. The proficiency shown by the lemale pupils in .Roman and Grecian history, in chemistry and natural philosophy, and also astronomy, was quite unexceptionable. As to the boys their exercises comprised quite a varie ty, and considering that they were, with a very few ex ceptions, apparently under twelve years of age, they ac quitted themselves well In Arithmetic they showed themselves expert and ready, but in Astronomy they haidly answered with ns much readiness as the girls.? Two or three lads had decidedly the advantage of their 'ellows, and if it were i.ot invidious to mention names, they might be pointid out distinctly as clear and promi sing youths. As to their Elocutionary powers thtie was a fair exhibition given in a dialogue between Sir Robert Bramble, Hiimphu-y Dobbins, and one or two other char acters; and as thrriioralof the piece was good, and the manner ot the boys manly and energetic, they were loud ly applauded. A comic recitation ot "Will Waddle." was given with judgment, end correct emphasis and inflection of voice, ond various songs al.-o were sung by boys, who certainly acquitted themselves in a manner beyond their age. When the exercises were about half through, Dr. Retime, County Inspector of Bchools, got up and said, that it was the wish of the principal teachers ot the school that he should say a few words to the company, in order to exprnss to them their tharks for thti attention manifested during the progress ol the exhibition -, and it was with great pleasure he saw there so many of the iri'.uJs and parents of the scholars, and also his Honor the Mayor, Mr. Harper, who had favored tUt-m with his presence. H i was there is a friend of public schools, and of the Bible in the pub be schools (Applause.) He presumed that it was nn lerstood by the audience that that was the only public chool in the 14th Ward, in which the Bible was recog nized or read; but, (rem the beginning, it had been the custom there to open the school with reading a portion 't the Bible, in confoimity wilb immemorial usage, and the law of the land From the other schools of thut (the Uth) Ward, the Bible was banished; but hu had great satisfaction in announcing that the war in which he (Dr. Reese.) had been engaged in defence of the 5. Me, was put an erd to the-pre virus evening by n vote ?f the proper officer.-;, who declined that in future io portion of the school fund should be granted for the ?i.-port of any tch-'ol from which the Bible'was excluded. (Cneers.) He could not belli thir.l (cheers.) He could not help thinking that the parents of the children must.be n ratified with the progress they had i.:.ii ?but regiKted that the preparations for accoramo ating ail that come were hardly nn.n'.e enough. It was .villi gre-.t plenum r thai he anneuiinto them the pre .< nee ol a distinguished foreigner, Dr. Alfaro, of Madrid, who had been sent out by the Portuguese government to 'Hake enquiries in several countries on matters relating ti cducstion, and he toj ed the audit-nc* would griet him. (Appfiiusc ) lu observing the exercises ol the evening, to thought all would be : truck with the efficiency and : telligent i. ok of t: e children, and a; ptove the sound -ystemef public school cducut.on which wav sup;sitted by government. They wem not charity schools, although ? upported by the bounty ol the State?whose will it wa* Cat the children there inftructid were to be brought up without distinction of sect, ctred, rank or country, but ?ts young Amiricans. (Cheera ) A greater interest on i.i- fart of Ibe DiircnlS of the children he rniitil nr.t helr? i inking was desirable, and he thought much good could re.-ult I nn. thiir visiting th-i schorus, aud 'eachers occasionally communing with them upon i subject of k? min-h importance as the education >f their children. He thought the teachers should thereby be encouraged, aud cheered to renewed exer ions. Theic wus g< neralJy a great n< gleet ot this; but it gave him delight to sco on that occasion such a very larga assembly ot'the friend* and parenta of the pupils, ?ind such a Manifestation rI interest in their exhibition, tie would not detain them further, but allow them to pro ce i with the regular bid of tarn, which, as it advanced, to wa; mre would be found *ti:l more agreeable, which Aould be in a great degree owing to the delightful musio ff irded by the young ladies. (Applause ) This exercises were immediately renewed, aDd intcr I etced with an occasional song by the female choiris rs, but wo think it unnecessary to specify or detail tbe ames and nature oi the exercises further than that they mbraccd all the departments of a sound English educa ion, and bespoke care and judgment in the teachers of the school. Hi fo;? ihe conclusion, hi* honor the Mayor, who wai placed Dear the platform, and who, with the utmost good attire, employ e.t himself in talking to, r .? < out aging, and landing vp ar.d down stairs the children, was loudly called IV r. The Mayor observed?If I had been prepared for a beech, or il I had the voice to make my self heard, or if had sufficient time, I would say a number of things in jmmendation of this school and of its teachers. Those ?stents and relations? at least those who claim kindred with those young ladies?must be very happy, tnd the teachers who have the privilege of caching these scholars, must be very bappy in listening o their sweet voices every day; for it affords me so much pleasure tonight. J think they trust be happy beyond icasure. It lias afforded me high satisfaction to meet in he head teacher of this school, tin old friend, whom I irsthtcsme acquainted with twenty-five years ago. I ?el very gled that he has met with the encouragement pis met its so justly entitle him to. As to Miss Hemietts, have hnt lately become acquainted with her. hut during list short acquaintance I have become so much prepos ?'ssed with tier, that should 1 remain in office three tenth* longer, I nm snie to pay her another visit. (Marks f approbation) His Honor having concluded, the exhibition was rr 'lined with spirit, and it was close upon ten o'clock ? l.en the Assembly htoke up, and we know not how long past thnt hour ore the last of tho dense crowd got outside c.hool No ? g-y-NOTlCK??J1 STATKN ISLAND FERRY. Oil and after Sunday, Dee. 1st, the Hosts will leave *? fol iwj, until further notire- - LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: 8\, suit 10, A M.t I and t?, 1' M. LEAVE NKW vokft: 9, aud 12, A. M.; I*. rutd 5*. P. M On Sundays the Boat will leave at 11, A. Al., in place of 12. n ?rc CHANGE OF LOCATION. NITED STATES MAIL LINK. BETWEEN NEW YORK \Nl> ALBANY. Vis BUItwU.POKT?IIOIT. .MM 0M RATON If' AND WESTERN ?r?? ??S.ku,'It AIL lit) A IrL-The steamboats ?dc ? ad a? l i !? i l . . -r- TPn,p d?ll, and < THI il), t p: Brooks, will leave the pier st th? foot of tlx Itetreet, daily, Sundays eicepted, nt *H A. >' Returning, ? I.on leaves Albany it 7 A. A', Albany passengers, on arriving at Bridgeport, ,.roeeed imtne baiely on the Railroad; tod, without change of Baggage or ira, arrive to Albany the same evening. A Kreight Train daily at *H A. M. Kor further information, both iu to frsight and baggage, apply i (>. M. PERKY, Agent, at the office, Koiavrlt street, or ' nviiigatoti. Wells and Pons?roy'? Express office. 2 Wall street R. B. MASON, Su|*rintendant, dIO 1 in ? in 172 South street FALL AND WINTKK ARRANGEMENT NEWARK XI) \Eli' YORK FARE. ONLY I?1 CENTS. UK NKW AND SWIM' STEAMKH RAINBOW, ( AIT.vIN J OH N UAEKY. ON and sper Septrmbv r 10th will run daily. as follows (Sundays included)Leave New ark, foot of Centpa i ? street, P nVleelt A M N -v/ Vork, fo jt of Bnreley street ' j'cloek P. M. art rtc VIN VKK MAIL LINK K<?R ALB AN\, I. ANDINU AT SinR Sing, Verptanck's Point, 1 ililwells. Westpoint, Cold Spiiug, Newburgh, Hamburgh s d I'oughkeeitie Esltr Thsiii oh to Ai ssar $t B\ H CI Al.OAT V \ i STAGE? Pneto ? Singling Ml rent* Vorpl in k's, 75 era. The ,S|, imbi I 11 A.1 a; !' N II >I, leaves steamboat 1'ier l..,ui>f < ? irtlaoilt St., ( nth side,) Every flouting, st 8 o'clock. Stayev leave lor Alhauy from bo'b sides of the Nvirth River, mm diatclv on the arrival of the boat stYonghkeepsie. I'aasea ers arrive in Albany early on the tollnwing morning as the fails are good and sleighing fine. _?,,ts ee (?'or passage or freight, apply on hnaril or to P < . HHUL1 Z, it the I ?tlic? on ilw W liaif _ , January 87. 1Mb. ifttfre

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