Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 5, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 5, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., Wo. 338?Whole Wo. 11H7. PrtM Two Cuitfc THE NE\V_ YORK HEttALD JAMES GORDON BWfliKTT, Proprietor. Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILV HKRM,L)-hytry day, Price 2 cents l?r oopr??' 15 Per annum?payable in advance WEELV HKRaLD?Every Saturday?Price #X eenti |<>i eopy?ti 12U cciiti per annum?payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the uanal prices?always cash11 advance. PRINTINO of all kinds executed with beauty and deapato. r.y-AII letters or communications, by m ill, addressed ti the establishment. muat )?? pott paid, or the postage will ba Juried <rim the subscription money remitted JAMK8 UOKUON BENNETT. Proprietor oI the Nrw Voil Hkhaui E>ravLi<HX?ni, LONG ISLAND RAlLllOAD COMPANY 'HAXlifJ OF HOURS THAI NH RUN AS FOLLOWS. Commencing 011 Monday, September 15th, 1815. Leave New York?At 7 o'clock, A. M., boston Train for Oreenport, daily, Bundaysnct pird, stopping at Faruiingdale and 81. (Jeorge's Manor. Leave Brooklyn?At 9S A. M ,lor Farmmglale and intermedi ate places, dally Hundays excepted, aud on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, through tn Oreenport and intermediate places. ' " It 4 P. M., lor Farmlngdale aud intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Oreenport? Boston Train, at 4 oclo.k, P. M , ir on the arrival of the stoamer from Norwich, daily. Sundays excepted, a topping at St. M Oeorgc's Manor and Farmingdale. " at 9 o clock, A. M.; Accommodation Train, on Monday*, Wednesdays and Kridaya. Leave Farmingdale?For Brooklyn, at 0% o'clock, A. M., and I P. M., daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Jamaica?For Brooklyn, at t o'clock, A- M and 2li P. M.. daily. -luuday* excepted. ? Fare to ^Bedford 8 rents; Cast New York 12k; Race Courae I83<; Bedlcrd 8 reuta: fiaat New York 13k: Race Courae 183<; Trotting f'nurse 18X<>'amaica 25; Srushville 31k; tiyde Park 17 milea 37K; ''lowaville, (during aeaaion long,) 37.S; Hempstead 37)?; Branch 37X; Oarle Place 44; Westbury 44; ilicksville 44; a'ariningdale k2,k; Deer Part 69; Thompson ; Suffolk Statiou I OC; Lake Road Statiou 1 18V; Medford Station 1 18V: Millville I 50; St. Oeorge's Manor I tik; Riverhead 1 62k'; Jamesport I 62)4; Mattetttek 1 62X; Cut chogut- 1 62U; nouthold I 63)4; Oreenport, Acc'n. train, 1 75; Oreenport by Bost?n Train 2 00. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Traini at the aeveral Stations, to take passengers at very low Fares, to all parts of the UMM. Baggage Crates will be in readinesa at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage lbr the aeveral Traina, 30 minute! lie fore the hour of starting from the Brooklyn aide. The Steamer Statesman leavea Oreenpurt for Sag Harbor twice each day ou the arrival of the Train* from Brooklyn. n6rc MAIL. LINE FOR bOSTOrt. jjQul D.?TLY OV*!K THK LONG[SLANIjRAIL ROAD, VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH 4- WORCESTER At 7 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall aeet, South F*rry?Sundays excepted. Way Crates are in readiness to receive baggage for New London, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage tor Boston goes through undertook. jul6 tl'rc RALhlGH AND GASTON RAILROAD oarai cxmi -11 fljmip FOR SALE. ON MONDAY,the 29th day of December next, by virtue of a decree of the Court of Equity for Wake County, at its Autumn Session, 1845, in a suit 01 the Oove'nor, for the use of the State of North Carolina, to foreclose a Mortgage, there tofore executed bvtlie Kaleigh and Oaston Railroad Company, 10 indemniry the State against certain liabilities for said Com pany, I will sell at pnonc Auction, at tne Court House door in the city of Raleigh, to the highest bidder, the whole property of the Raleigh and Oastou Railroad Company aforesaid, ( so far as the same is kuowu to ine,) consisting of 87 miles of Rail road, reaching from the City of Raleigh to (iaston on the North side of the Roanoake river, in the direct line of public Wood, which may then be on hand, and all other articles own td aud used by the said Company for keepiug up said Railroad, sud trausportati n on the same. Krom the nature of the pro perty it will be sold en masst. The purchasers by the terms of the Decree, and the Act of the Legis.ature in relation to it, will become, 17>?o factn, j body corporate, bv the ntirw aud style ol the present Company, and will acquire all the franchise, privileges, rights and immu nities now possessed by it, for the term of 80 years, which 111 charter hat yet to run. These fiauchpes and privileges are ol the mostadvautagenus kind to the Company, > ml my be found at large in tlx it charter, contained in the 2d V'olnme ot the Revised Statute* of North Carolina, page 299, which is to he seen at the Seats of Oovcrnmeut, and in most ol the Public Libraries of the States ot the Union. The whole purchase money must hear interest, at the rafr f 6 rer cent per aiinnoi, from the 1)ay of sale, and be paid as !?.! lows, to wit ; $25,010 at the end of six months, and ine residue in fjur instalment", at intervals of teu months each?say 1.1, 2<.)rh Jnne. 1816. $25,000 2J. 29ih ipril, 1817, o e-fotirthof the remainder. 3d, 29th February. 1818, oue-fourtn of do. 4th, the 29th of December, I818, one-fourth of do. 5th, tn?29(h ol Oct iber, 1819, one-lourth of do. The cost of this Railroad and its appurtenances, completed only live years since, was SI.600,000? one half of which ve borrowed; creating a debt bearing interest, 011 failure to pay winch, a sale has become necessary. Th grading, bridge , depots, ttc. are executed in an eici-IU lit style ot workinaji?l..p Cs ? run daily over j.-, cam iug the Mail of the United Mate", (it bring a part of rhe Southern Metropolitan route,) at a e< m peiisation of S100 per ini'e, or 88,700 per annum And, traver sing a fertile rcg.on of country ihroug'i early its ?h.>le length, its freights for the transport*' ion 01 Prooi.ce and Mer chaudiT.". iiule|iendeutjy of the receipts from Passengers, aff..rd s considerable addition to the ordinary sources ol profit* i n railroads Though not, now, yielding a profit on the 1 ug? sum expeuded in its construction, its income has t-eeu increasing tor so.ue time pail, and it is confidently believed that it would produce a reasonable return upon a more moderate amouut ol capital invested in its purchase. ? The sale will lie m?.de w.thout reserve, at the time and place at iiesaid. .it which those inclined to purchase, are respectful y incited to attend. The purchase mouey must be secured by bond w ith approved nmi" CHARLES L. HINTON, Public Treasurer of the S:ate of North Carolina, aiKiSpecial Commissioner of the Court of Equity, in this cause R.-|eigfc, N .C., October 6, I(M5. (r>-- The following p*|>ers will in*ert tlie foregoing adver tisement 60 days, ?ud forward their bills for payment, with a Sp?xcont lining the same, to the siiuscriber: Boston Atlas, ew York Herald, Baltimore Patriot, Philadelphia U. States Oazette, Riehinouil Euquireraud Richmond Whig, Charleston Courier. Mobile Advertiser, New Orleans Picayune, and N.C. OtMiidarJ. C. L. H. ol3 2m m TO WESTERN travellers. ii.H* AND PIONEER PACKET LINK, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via thePenniylviuiiiiHi.il roadsand Canal?through iu 3X days. The above line ia no* n full operation and offer* great inducements to persous who wuh ?pleasant mode of travelling to the west. The car* are built in the moil approved modern style, tlie boat* ire fitted up ia a superior manner, and every effort is m.vle by the proprietors to conduce to the comfort and eonvenirt.re o! travellers. The scenery on this route is unrivalled, and I ? Scat ^hain of Pennsylvania internal improvement* is well wut y ot being seen. ? ,, By this r.nte p&saengers aveid all the fatigues and dangers it teudaut upon stage trivelling, and at the same time makeao n prditions trip. The cara leave every nioruingat 7 o'clock Passengers are -.d rised to engage their places at Philadelphia. Office in Philati'-U nhia N. E. corner ot Chesuut aud Kourth streets, and at Not. Hand 15 South Third an. A. CUMLMINOS, Agent Philadelphia May 17, 1845. Kor information, iu the city of New York, apply to B. H. KN1SELL, Agent lor inrl7 fim'rrc D. LEECH It CO."*Line. 7 Westat. N h, CENTRAL RAIL, ROAD KROM SAVANNAH TO MACON. olsTAX cj: U)i) mlleh rpHIS HOADis open for the transportation of Passengi rs 1 and Freight. Kates oi Passage I 00 Rates of Kreight, vix ; On weight goods generally 50 cents per hundred. 8n measurement goods 13 cents per cubic foot. n barrels wet (eieept molasses aud oil) $1 50 per barrel. On barrels dry (eirept lime) SO cents per barrel. On iron in pigs or bars, castings for mills and unboted m ichinery.,. 40 cents per hundred On hhds and pipes of liquor not over 120 gallons , %i Ot per hhd. On hhos molas?ei too oil., 6 00 " " Uoods addressed to K. Winter, Agent, forwarded free o commission. THOMAS 1'URiK, ? II 3m 'C Oen'l. Sup't. Troiiaportation motive. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. On Wednesday, December 3. the trips on this Ferry will be as follow*:? l.aave S>sten Island 8>?, 10, A. M. 2, i\, P. M. Leave New York !l, 12, A. .VI. 3,'4, 5, P. M. d3 mc REGULAR U. S. MAIL UNES BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MOllNI SO LINE at 10 o'clock A. M. BEN t" KANKLIN Ne. 7, J. B. Summon*, -master IKK. No.8,.1 Arm ..rung, matter. KVKNIN t LINK nt6 o'clock P M SIMON KKNTON, W.MeClain. master. BKN FllANKLIN No. 6. W. McClellan, master These boaU. forming two daily lines, will run regnlarly lea vine punctually at the hour, and will take freight and pasaen gei* to and from intermediate landing*, at the u*u?l rate* Freight will be received for these lines at the Mail Whatf Boat, loot ot Broadway. Every effort w ill he used to accommodate shippers and pas> STRADER li OQRMAN, ). nl lm?rrc ROOER8 k SHERLOCK, \ A*""? NOTICE?HOUR changed? T1IK ir. H MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY ??ml the Intermediate Landing*, on hihI alter j Wednesday, Oct. U2il, will loai e llie foot of jairl ?> street for Albany, l)aily, at 4 P. M. luatead of live, us liritntitw "" For SaugehTTIEs and caisml.. ,*m the Splendid Steamboat JAMES MAI>1 " ''j-rf SON. t apt I- I. < < ppr rly,? ill leave the t<'ot IKsdifc>ol ( eilar street, every Vlouday, Wednesday, guil : ..titriiav at 8 o'clock, PJM- Tor freight or faaiage, apply on hoard, or to O. F. Wuiuvaright, Agent, on tlie wharf. ? ? I in * wr PACKhIM M.K llA VKt.~ Beroi.O l.u,r ? The packet *hip L'TICA, Captain F. Hewitt, will ne the lit of Juima'y TSKta. MM No.M Wall, cor. Wu?r na. A FUR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS It is intended to dispatch a skip Irorn this |x>rt on the Ut, Stli, lltli, 16th. 21st and 26th of eich innuth, couitn-ncng 1st Octo ber uid continuing until May, wheu regular days will We ap pointed for the remainder of the year, whereby great delay* and ?nd disjnpointineuts will be preveiitaal during the tuminer months The following ships wiU commence this arrange ment:? Ship Clifton Captain lngersoll. Ship l'eunasse,.., Captain Pray. Ship Shalupeare. .Captain Cornell. Ship oaisrille . .Captain Hutit. Ship (Jenesee ...Captain Minor. Ship Oswego ... Caption Wood. Ship Damascus.. Captain Blis?. Ship Sartelle ... Captaiu Taylor. These ihips we e all built i xpressiy for packets, are ol light draft of water, have recently been newly coppered and put in splendid order, w ith accommodations for passengers nii? quailed for comfort; they are cumin uided by experienced masters, who will make every eiertiou to give general satisfactioo They will at all times he towed up aud dowu (he Mississippi by steam boats. Neither the capt<ins or owners of these amps will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious stuees,silver or plated ! ware, or for any letters, parcels or packages sent by or put on board ol them, unless legular bills of lading are taken Tor the same, at the value thereou expressed. E. K. COLLINS Si CO., 56 South st or J AS. E. WOODKUFK. Aaient in New Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. The ships of this |ine are warranted to sail punctually as ad vertised, and great care will be taken to have the goods cor rectly measured. ? sIMrc FOR LIVERPOOL?>>TEAM PACKET of liie 10:h December?Thejiew steam pack et ship MASSACHUSETTS, Capt. Wood, will positively sail as above. > The accommodations for cabin, second cabin and ste. rage passengers are unsurpassed by ally vessel m part. Iiidepeud>-nt of the advantages of the steam power, her sailing qualities hive been duly tested Persons intending to embaik should make immediate application on board, pier No 7, foot ol Rectorstiect, N. R ,or to ''3 t ilO'in JAMES CLANNY, 110 South ?t. BOSTON 8XKAMKK& FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Roynl Mail 8team Ships BRITAN NIA andCA.SlBRIA will leave Liimou lor the above ports, as follows, vix'? The Britannia, J. Hew i't,Commander, on the 1st Dec. The Cambria, C. H. E. Judkins, Commander, on the 16th Nov. Passage t j Halifax 2o Passage to Liverpool $120. For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent, t Walls! No Berth secured nntil pa'd for. n21 m DRAFTS ON UKEAT BRITAIN AN U 1RELAN D? Persons wishing to remit mo ney to their friends in any part of England. Ireland, Scotland or Wales,can be supplied with drafts payable at sight, without dis count, for any amount, from ?1 upwards, at the followiug places, viz: In Knui.ank?The National and Provincial Bank of Eng land; Messrs. J. Baroed (k Co , Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool', Messrs. James Bitl t U Sen, London, and branches hroughout England and Wales. In Ireland.?The National Bank of Ireland, and Provin cial Hank aud brandies throughout Ireland. In Scotlanij?The Eastern Bank of Scotland, National Bank of Scotland, (Jreenock Banking Company, and branches throughout Scotland. The steamship Cambria, sails from Boston on the 16th An gust, by which all drafts can be forwarded free. Apply to W. k J T TAPSCOTT. jy 19 rc 76 South St. cor. Maiden lane KOR LONDON?The packet shir CAHAWBA, ? Capt. ? , will positively sail for the above port on iSaturday, December 6, her regular day. or passage, haviug uusarp.isied accommodations fer steerage and second cabin passengers, which will be taken at a third less thau other vessels, ple*se apply to d3 mc J HERDMAN & CO., 61 South st. ONLY REGULAR LINE OF PACKETS Full NEW ORLEANS?The splendid well known and ilast sailing packet ship ORLEANS, Captain Sesrs, will positively sail on Saturday, December 6th, her regular day. Having su|wrior accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and sUerage passengers, persons about proceeding to New Orleans should not fail to secnre berths by immediate applica tion on board, foot of Maiden lane, or to W. It J. T. TAPSCOTT. d2 mc 75 South St., corner ol Maiden Lane. PAOKET KOR MARSEILLES-! he uew P . g et ship ARCOLE, Captain Nathaniel W. Eveliegh, iwill sail on the 1st of January, 1846. ? or Ireight or passag-, apply to CHAMBERLAIN &. PHELPS, 103 Front street, or to BOYD Si HINCKEN, d2 mr 9 Tontine Buildings. No. 88 Wall, c r. Water sts. i .KOR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana anil IS'w inffW Yoik Line?regular packet?To sail Saturday, Kl h I "iltolfc?The elegant last sailiug packet ship SARTELLE Taylor, master, will positively sail as above, her regu' j day. For freight or passage. havnig handsome furnished aceom modatious, apply on board at Ol leans ? harl , foot of Wall st , ir to E K. COLLINS Si CO.. 56 South si Positively uo goods received on board after Friday evenn 12th Dec Packet ship LOUISVILLE, Hnnt, master, will &uccc< I the Sartelle, and sail 23d of December, her regular day. u2flr fA-ai." FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Pac' Dec.?The elegant fast sailing Pltn't MKjCsSIup SIDDONS. E. I). Cobb, master, of 110C to will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations onrqtialien t iplendor or comfort, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, h> >( il Wall street, or to E K. COLLINS St CO., 56 Sooth (treei I'rice of passage $100 The eleg-nt last sailing packet ship Slier-dan, O. B. Corni-V | master, of 1 l(M tons, will sneered the Siddons and sail k> Ii Jan.. her regular day nv' I^OR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of 6tn De i ?The srWendid packet ship ASHBURTON. V\ m iHowlanu. master.will sail as above, being her regu l ir day. I Having very su|>erior accommodations for cabin, second r < I bin and steerage passengers, persons wishing to euib k ihould make early application on hoard, foot of Maiden Lanr, I or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, Corner of Pints and Sooth streets, N. Y i The new and elegant jacket ship Henry Clay, Esra N) i masrer, will succeed the Ashbur ou, and sail the 6th of Jai na ry, her regular day. | P. S?Persons wishit'g to send f"r their friends, can h> e them brought out on tin; most reasoable terms, by th" abitr P'emlid p;.cket'<, by applying as above. ulirr FOU LI V6.KPOUL?The New Line?R^gn r Packet of 21st December.?The supnnor fast sailing ipaciiet ship LI VERPOOL, Crpt Johu Kldridge,l, | tous ouitlien, will sail as above, her regi-lar day. For freight or passage, having splendid, large and comfortn' .e iiipl} on board, w est side Burling si p, irto WOODHULL Ik MINTURN, ,tate toolns and cabm, ^y^aULL Ik > ^ g(jalh iU? Price of passage $100. tVest U50 tons burthen,C -at s.'regular day. II" ' ?'? FOR SALE, I'O CLOSE A COISCEKN.?J i.o Line of Liverpool Packets, consisting ol the sh.,s ^Rosciiis, Siddons. Sheridan and tMrncg. They we e buiu iu tins city by Browu ii bell, with unusual care; for mo dels, materials (a very large proportion ol their fiauies being live oak) ncd workm inslup, they are unsurpassed, if not une ! quailed. Salted on the stocks aud re-salted every year siu I Thoir accommodations for passengers are very extensive end handsomely furnished. Apply to ; _o3] E. K. COLLINS St CO., 56 South st FOR SaLE?The barque DUC D'ORLEAN % burthen per legister 310 tons, and carries 4 6410 bar? U nhe was built at Bristol, Maine, of white oak i i loJI, nas new ceiled, coppered and thoroughly overhaul- d about eighteen mouths since; is double decked; length ill fn r breadth 27 feet, between decks 5 leet 6 inches, hold 12 leet 6 luches. Apply to Captain HOODLEsS, on board, or to BOYD Ik HINCKEN. 9 Tontine Building, d2 mc No. 08 Wall, corner Water sts n HATH rk J0L SUPERIOR TO ANY EVER BEFORE MADE IN THIS COUNTRY. HE SUBSCRIBERS having lately effected, through the ngent tn Paris the purchase of tlx entire qu lit it y of H k the T . I Plush, for which the manufacturer* received the (old medl, at the Uie f<iri hi that city, are now manufacturing Ha.s, Which, upon examination, will convhice the moit sceptical, are superior to auy ever before made iu this country. Alio rtceived, an assortment of the patent Mechanics' Ha!*, m ide by the best manufacturers in Paris, being well adapti J lor tr?vellers, coustructed 10 as to ?hut up in a small compa i, or forced in a hat in as soon time a* a (arson can putonhis hat. Unaleis and other* supplied with the different qualities ol Hats, at ai low prices if not lower than by any other maiinlrc turera. A. HALL St HON, 202 iireenwich street, ii24 Iw'mc between Barclay and Veney streets f* ONE PRICE.?BROWN h CO. l7BChatham square, corner of Mott at. wish to inform the public of ihrir recant improvement in the manufacture and tinish of th- ir THREE DOLLAR HATS, which retain a beautiful rich lustre, and will Compare well with thoae more costly. T'ie proprietors are confident that lliey can farutali Halt far superior to any heretofore sold for the aame price. A full asaortment of Fancy Kara, also Fur Cloth; Mohair, Olawd, Silk and Kanry CAPS, several new patterna, rnrtch admired, told at reduced prices, wholesale and retail. oOT lin'mr LOOK AT THIS. m IMPORTED FRENCH BOOTS of the brat qaalit; m at theestraordinary low price of $."> DO IM Double Sole, the beat article Cork Sole do 6 XI French Call Boots, made to order 0 00 French I all Shoea 2 00 Uent. Hall Boota 2 25 DanciUK I'nmpa, the niceit kind I 26 During Oaitcra, with Patent Leather Tina 1 75 And a general assortment of India Rubbers and allkindaof | Over Shoea, froin the smallest to the largest; alao a great as sortment of Hoya' Boota md Shoea, Miaaea and Children'a do. | Ladies hi this atoie will find the greatest assortment of tiaitrrs, Htickins, Slips, Ties, Quilted Shoes, Moccasins, Clogs, Toilet Slipa. white and bl.c* Satin and white Kid Slipa; India Rub ! bera of all the different qualities, aorts and sir.es, Irom the I smallest to the largest, ami hut one price asked, at 367 Broad way, corner ol Frariklin street. 1 iu? Im'r M. CAHILL PREMIUM BOOTS. . FINE FRENCH BOOTS for ft) 50, city made, and far I M style and durability, they are equal to those aold in othrr II stores for $5. Fine French Premium lmi>erial Diess Boota for $1 50, e<|uai to those n?w in other stores for $6 or *7, at V OUNO 4i JO.N E'S Freuch Boot and Shoe manufactory, one olthe most fashionable establiahmenls hi this city. Our boots having been judged in the late Fair at Niblo's, are said to be ihe best boots lor the price ever sold in this country. Also, a superior new style French Daucing Oalters, and overshot.*, constantly on baud. All ko.ids warranted to Rive satisfaction. Bootn and m?de to order in the shortest notice. Mending done in the atore. YOUNO JONES, 4 Ann street, I 111 lm*rr near Broadway, New Vork. A LI,EN DODWOHTH will commence a Trn ate Danr.ng School nt hia reaitlt-uce, No. M8 Broome atreet, ou Mi ,i day, Oct. 20th, to continue during the season, every Monday, iaj.j_?j._ . - - >1. ]or Lad.s, i above. J??,'-Cel. 20rh,u? continue during the season, evei Wednesday, Thursday, and Saturday, at 3 h M. and at 7 Tor UenUenien For terms, sir. apply <w ?b ol I I m *rre i AIv3?A K.5S? HA IU *A IN rt. 'FHK HUbHCHlBKUS having lately imrchanhed an eiten X *i\e stock of i effari. by order ol Aamgiivet, ike., are now enabled to oner greater bargains than ever, at price* much lo'verthan ?l?e cost o! mauulactnre or nr?i>ortaUon?tmongit them are levtral lota exceedingly desirable. For salt at the JUST OPENED. COLUMBIA HOUSE, CHE8NUT STREET, Between Sixth and Slevcntb Mtreeta, PHILADELPHIA. BAGLEY, MACKENZIE It CO.. Proprietor* JAMES BAULKY lm? of Jonw'Hnul. HKNRYC.MACEEN/K, formerly of WashiugtonHouse PETER L. FERGUSON. >34 2mrc SAKACEVS HEAD. JVo 12 Dey Street, .Yew York. JOSEPH SMITH, late of WoreiMirr, E?gl?ud, lesve t ? inform hit friend* ami the tublir.fhat he run ht'ed up his hou e in the iDo>t neat and comfort*' lu style. He has at all time* on haud the choicest of Wines, Liquors and Se?ars; also Loudon Brown Stout, Scotch Ale and a genuine liUu of Home Brewed. In adilitiou to his u-uit fare, he inteuds serving up plates of Trioe in the true Old Country style; togetlier with all other kinds of refreshments usually to befouml in an Eng lish Chop House, which he trusts will be gratifying to his friends in general. Roues neatly fitted up for private parties; Lodgings, and no house better supplied with Old Country or Ainaricnii News papers. n28 lw*r TURTLE SOUI' KOK. EXPORTATION. GOSLING, of the American and French Dining Saloon, No*. 6-1 and til NdSMHU street, has always randy UreenTur tie Soup for Captains and families, put up iu tin boxes. Upwards of 1011 different d'shes served up daily for dinuar from 12 M. till 5 P. M ; the brst of the markets: all knds ef game, tic., for prices which wit everybody. He his I tely erected a machine whereon diiinai Inr 200 persons can b* iu two >n:nutrs prepared. Has famous buckwheat cakes. Every arrangement is made for tha comiort ol the r si tin His Sa loon is open from C A. M. till 9 P. M., (except the first day iu the week till 3 P. M.) .My son, Henry Gosling, has erected at a great expens*. a similar estsblishineut in Boston, Mass., No. 16 Devonshirest. Very thankful f.ir the encouragement bestowed oil me for tli? last live years, and iu the hope of a coutiuu Mice, I have the honor to call myself your most obedient restiura'eu-. u27 Im'rc L. GOSLING. FRENCH, AMERICAN, AND ITALIAN RES TAURANT. SIONOR PALMO rest ectlullv informs his patrons and the public, that he has opened a Restaurant, at his well known and jiopular old stand, aajoing the Opera House He will serve Breakfasts Dinners and Suppers, iu the French American and Italian style, at all hours, and in a mitnuer unsurpassed by auy riinilar establishment iu the city. Siguor Palino trusts that many of his old Irieuds will kindly remember his peculiar abilities as a caterer lor epicures. A dinner of three dishes at choice, with half a bottle of claret or ale porter. Jkc. may be had daily for cents only. His bill of fare will comprise all the cnoice dishes of the season, at the lowest prices, and served in the best manner. N. B ? Hot and cold Baths supplied at the above establish ment ?s usual. F PAL.MO, n!2 lna*r MChambets st. V R Highland Cottages. , with ground plans, of the Highland Co1 Koxbury, near Boston, designed and erected by W in iler^l WS, Land?for sale at the stores of Saston and Miles, Wiley Ik Put nam, M. H. Nrwmau, Koe L?ckwood b Sou; aud other bonk stores in New York, Philsdelphia and Boston. nW 7w*r HOTEL DES DKUX FRERES. Boarding and Room* on the European Plan. WHICH is more convenient, comfortable and economical than any other plau for travellers, and imrchants whose business require them to be absent frequently. The quiet and healthy location of th- hotel, opposite Duane Park, retired from the noise, bustle and confusion of great tho roughfares, yet adjacent thereto, and all the steamboat land ings, presents tlie most desirable residence. lt>8 Duane st, op posite Dunue park. nil Im* BROWN'S INDIAN QCJEEN HOTEL. THE PKOPHIETOR of this long established Hotel, takes occasion, respectfully, to apprise his old friends and t: e public generally, that in a determination to k-tp lull pace with the spirit ofeuteiise now prevalent in his line, he has. within the last few mouths, had his spacious establishment thoroughly overhauled throughout. That, w ithout regard to p.iitis or ex pense, he has added to his splendid accommodations another new Ladies' Ordinary and Ladies' Drawing Room, fronting on Pennsylvania Avenue, bothof which are elegantly executed iu fresco. This Drawing Room is very magnificently lurnished iu every particular iu the most modem style, and has elicited the high admiratiou ol the hundreds who have visited it. Ad joining this Draw ing hoom, .ire several uew aud deligh'lul chambers, also handsomely I'urLished.and so arranged that they | can be madeentirely privatefroin every other part of the house. With these improvements, he confidently believes that his es tablishment cannot be excelled iu any part of the United Stales, aud lie respectfully solicits a coutintiance of that patronaite which has beeu for so many years extended to "Brown's In dian Qneen." JESSE BROWN. Washington City. Nor. 11, 1815. nl4 2wrc T? EN'l lONI.AI L WHO De.SIRK PEARLY WHl'I'T; TEETH-My unrivalled IlOSfc TOO 1 11 PASTE is universally sought after for the pearly whiteness it give* to the Teeth, without the slightest injury. For sale, whole.ule aud retail, a> JULES HAUEL'S. Practical Chemist and Perfumer, 46 Sonth Third street, Philadelphia, and by my agents:?J. B. J?cquemod No 4IS Broadway; F.A. Artault, Lit h i tie Bazaar Nos U9 and 151 Broadway; A. Wiilard, S W. corner of Cediraud Willia:n streets. Premium* awarded at the * ranklm Institute nlf* lm*ri PROPOSALS will be received until th? 15th Decrinbt-r next, at the Office of the New Vork aud Harlem Rail Road Company, in White Plains, for Tim bar. for the superstructure of the Extension through Westell ster County. Specificaticns aud blank proposals will be furnished at the office November I7ih I8i5. nil 2wrc JAMEs A SWAIN, C A S H T A 1 L O R, 334 Broailwiiy, n? lm'rc CARCTON HOUSE. TOTHK BKAUTIF1iCRS OFTHKCO.MPLEXIQN?Svr 1 prising Efficacy!?M V EAli Dl VINE DE VENUS AN > N Y.vlPIl St >AP, compLsed of an eastern bot ititcal discovery ol surprising effic icy for rendering fhe skin soft and fair, as w 11 as imptrting a delicate roseate tiue to the complexion. As a creator aud conseivator of that most distinguishing charm of lemile lov'liness, a transparent fair skin, JL'Li S HAUEL'"* Nymph Soaj>, or Eau Divine de Venus, may be s id >oexert m almost magic d power. Composed for the most part of oriental b.ils*mic plauts, to the Utter ei. lusion of a I mineral admixture, it is distinguished medicinally for its < ? tremely bland, purifying aud soothing action i n the skin ; and byac Iiigon'lie pores and miuute secretor. ve.sels, exi'ols 11? impurities from the surface, allays eveiy MNM) to uitlsuiina tton, a d.bv thii method alone, effectu illy dissipates all red tie s, tan pimples, f.eck'es sunburn, and other unsightly cu' * iieons visitations, so mimical to frmalelovelu.rss. Its use will cliiege the most bilious complexion tuto one of la diaiit whiteuess ; whila on the neck, hands aud arms, it be stows a delicacy aud fairness which its ? outinued use will h i> pily protect, with every ap^iearauce of youthful charm to the most advanced periods of lite. For sale, wholesale and retail, by JULES HAUEL, Practical Chemist and Terfumar, 46 South i'hird street, Philadelphia, and by hit agents:?J. B. Jacquemod, No. 415 Broadway; F, A. Artault. Lafayptte Bazaar. Nos 149 aud 151 Broadway; A. Willarii, S. W. corner ul Cedar and William streets. Premium was awarded at the Franklin Institute n'6 lm'rc 1 THE GRBAT AMERICAN KEMED\. SOUTHERN BALM. Mils MEDK INK it a pleasant and effectual remedy for . (.'olds. Coughs, lirHueuzn, Raising of iilood, Asihmv Pleurisy, Bronchitis, Liver Complaint, Consumption, aud other diseases arising from obstructed perspiration. Mow re d this ttsdmoiiy and call or send and get gr.itnituusly a pamphltt containing a Treatise ou Consumption, he., and uuineri us sworn ceitificates, such as follows:? My wife was afflicted with affection of the lungs, Pain in the side ai.d ehes', ami general debility, expectorating bl.,od and pus for 8 years. I employed the best medical skill, hotreopa thicaud allopathic. They pronounced her luugs ulcerated ai.d dr>i>.nred ol effecting a cure. I tried various patent mediriiirs without effect K nnlly.in August last, I tried your Southern Balm. She has taken two battles and is perfectly cured I confidently recommend it to all similarly affected A B. HAUPTMAN, Residence 14 Clarke St.. store 608 Broadwa). City and County of Mew Vork, ss.?A B. Hauptman, being duly swo.n, deposes and says that the above certificate is cor rect and true. W. H. MUNN, Com. of Deed*. The Southern Balm is sold by druggists generally throu< h out the U. S. Also, THE ANIMATING, APERIENT, ALTERATIVE SOUTHERN BALM PILLS, 12 cents a box of 26 pills. 'J he best mid cheapest general fami ly Pill ever introduced. These Pills hare lieen tested many years in every form of disease arising from an impure itate of the blood a:id other fluids, and have proved a safe and efficient purifier, removing morbid matter ftom the stomach and bowels, promoting digestion, and imparting * igor to the system. I-or farther information, see Southern rlalm Pamphlet, to be had gratia at the Depot. (i38 Rioadwsy, wh?re the mtdiciues aie sold, wholesale and retail; also by Wyattlk Ketcbum, 121 Kill ton street. More Agents wanted throughout the United States and Ca nada A leheral discount to dealers. nH8 lm"r DANCING. MISS E. ELLIS, direct from Europe, begs ip announce to her I'upils that she has recomm?i.ced giving instruc tion in all the lashionablr Ball Room D.im ing.af ber residence, 44 Barclay street. She will ismain in New Vork all ^?e win ter. She teaches all t^ns-n Victorias Dances. Cellulitis' Valse. Mar.onrka Cotilliou, Ln Polka, and 4'otirt Miufiett. Schools and Families attended. n* Iw'rc DANCING ACADEMY

SHAKSPEARE HOTEL, CORNER OP DUASE AND WILLIAM STREETS. ? . , R. O. ROBERTSON respectfully informs l,u friends and the public, that he h?s opened classes at the above rooms forgiving instructions in the various modes of dancing Days of tuition?Wcduesdsys and Saturdays, from 1 to 6 P. M tor ladies, aud masters uuder 14 : and from 1 ''J If M. for gen tlemen. A private class for ladies from 6 to 8 P M. Ass< in lilies will take place semi monthly?scholars free ; season tickets (3. 'I he above rooms have been newly painted and rtfuteil in a moit elegant style ; and V1r II. insaiv* parents and guardians that every effort w ill be used to sddtotne com fort of pupils while at school. Those wishing to subscribe will please call na above. Mr. R. will give his first Orand Ball of the season on Mon day , Dec. 11. Tickets $1, for s gentleman and his ladies) to be had at the Class Rooms, or at Mr. R.'s, 110 Canal street. nZ3 lm*m A. DODWORTH'S DANCING SCHOOL. ALLEN DODWORTH would beg leave to inform his friends, that it ia his intention to eo?mi nee a Private Dancing School, at his residence, 441 Broome street, on Mon day afternoon. Oct. 20th. From hit long connen n with the Darning world, aud having availed himself of i struct ions from the best masters that have visited this coaatry ?such as Paul Taglioni, and others o! like celebrity?he feels fc> st he is as well qualified to te.ich as any in the city; and his musical education will certainly give him a great advantage over many at present in the profession. Be that aa it may,|nose who fa vor him with their Patronage can rely upon aeqairiug a correct and fashionable style of Dancing. TERMS. A Quarter of 24 Lessons, including the Quadrille, Walt*, (ixllope and Polka $10 It Ten Lessons in the Waltxor Polka, ' J 00 /'nyt anil Hnurt of Tuition. Ou Monday and Thursdays, at 1 o'clock, for Lad lea and Miases over l2yeatsof age Ou Wednesday and Saturday, at 3 o'clvck, for Misses and Bovs under 12 years of age?and On Monday, Wednesday, Thursday aud Saterdav, for Oen tleinen, at 7 o'clock P. M. A second Claas will be formed from 9 to II, itr those who cannot attend earlier. Private Lesions giveu at any other houra, either at the resi dence of the pupil or at the school o2l lm'rc STAINED QLAIM, "yT" ARIOUB sites aad colors, co^yaMJ^ on D? ll'M MHIPMM' Literature. ike. Longfellow's Pqitiul Works?Carry iSc Hart, Philadelphia ?These well known publishers have lately got up a apkndid edition of Longfellow's works, with splendid engraving* There cannot be a more beautiful holyday present than this work, got up as :t is in the first styls of art. Trippings in Author Land, (by Fanny Forrester,) lvol.?Paine Ac Burgess, New York?This is a most charming bonk, wliich merits and will attract the attention of all lovers of agTeeable, pleasant, refined literature. It is, indeed,one of 'he most readable books which have been issued from the press for a long time. The pen of the fair and gifted, but u? knuwn authoress, glides smoothly and cheerfully over the page?there seems to be no up hijl work ; but all is sweet and beautiful. Every page is full of incident, fun and good humor. Faaoy Forrester is, in fact, " glee made a living thing," and we cordial ly command her first essay to tne favorable notice ol our readers. Morris's Sonus?Paine Ac Burgess, New York? This collection ol Morris's melodies is fancifully and tastefully botiud. United States Form Hook?Charles Wells, 56 Gold street, New York ?This is a most useful book i for men in every department of business. It con tains forms for contracts, wills, assessments, mort gagee, See. ; in fact, for every description of instru ment that can be required. No man of business I should he without one. Engineer's and Mechanic's Companion?Hun ; tingd.ui 4c Savage, New York.?This book is what , it purports to be, a mechanic's companion, and for : those ot them who wish to cultivate their minds, it j is well calculated. It contains a vast amount of in i formation for that class of our citizens. Zenozhts, on The Pilgrim Convert?By the Rev. C C. Pise, D 1).?Edward Dunigan,lol Fulton street, New York.?The sco|>e of this work is to elucidate the spirit and character of the Komish Church, and it portrays, in Zenozius, the movement which is now going on among eminent Protestant churchmen, towards Rome. From the character of the subject, and the known talent and piety of its author, it will,we think, be sought after with avidity. Mrs Osgood's Poems?Clark & Austin, New York ?The poems of this clever authoress have been collected and published They mak?* a neat little volume, and ti suitable holyday present. The Ciiain-Bearer, or The Little Pake Manu script?Burgess, Stringer Ac Co , 222 Broadway ? This is another volume from .1. Fennimore Cooper, i Es<|. It is equal to any that have preceded it from ! the same author I Ctrrenhow's History of Oregon and Califor , nia : third edition?New York : D. Appleton A* Co. ?At this time, this is a peculiarly interesting work, for it examines, critically, the claims of Oreat Bri tain and the United States to that part of Oregon in | dispute between them. I Blackwood's Magazine?Scott & Co., 112 Fulton I street, New York.?This is a reprint of English Blackwood, for November, 1H45. Only a Fiddle and O. T.?Harper Ac Brothers, Cliff street, New York?Translated by Mary Howitt ?This volume is from the i>en of the authcr of the linprovisatore, and is fully equal to it in every respect. Mrs. Howitt displays great ability in the translation. The Housekeeper's Assistant?James Munroe Ac Co., Boston ?This is a very excellent little ma nual lor the ladies, and is got up neatly. Tales of the Niagara Frontier?Oliver G. Steele, Buffalo.?These tales illustrate parts of the history of the last war on the Canadian border ? They are very interesting. Guide to Texas?Sherman As Smith, 122 Broad way.?This little book contains all necessary infor mation tor parties visiting this part of the United States. Annexed to it is a neat Map, very full. Berteait's Method of Acquiring the French Language?F. G. Berteau, 315 Broadwav.?This is intended for adults who are desirous of becoming masters of the French language. It seems to be well adapted for that object. The Bastard; or, the Brother's Revenge? Translated from th?? (ierman of Charley Spindler? E. Winchester, 24 Ann street ?This tale partakes of all the romance that German tales generally do, ! and will repay a reading. Journal of the First American Congress?E. Winchester, 24 Ann Street.?Those who desire an luiimate acquaintance with the |>atriots of the firm Congress, have now an opportunity todo so, through their public proceedings in Congress. Magazines.?Littel's Living Age?Wm. Taylor, 2 Astor House.?This valuable Magazine maintains its high standard?tne present number is in no re spect inferior to any. Grahams' Magazine, the Columbian Magazine, Godey's, and the Illustrated Magazine, for the month of December, are all out, and s em to be burnishing up for the holidays. Martin's Family Bible?It. Martin Ac Co., 2(i John street.?No. 13 ot this splendid work is just published, and fully equal to the others. New Music?Massaniello?The Music from this Opera has just been published by E. Ferrett Ac Co , No 237 Broadway "Thou art Lonelier"?as sung by Mrs. Valentine Mott, Jr.?is out from the same press. A dams' Ty i'og r a phi a?J ames Kay, Jr. Ac Brothe r, Philadelphia ?This is emphatically the printer's hand-book, containing all necessary information in regard to their profession. To authors, and ??very person in any way connected with printing, it is extremely useful. The Weather, ?kc. The weather has, fur some time past, been getting much cohler. On Thursday evening we had a utronij gale of wind, accompauied by a tall ol now and a pretty nevere front. Almost all the (ailing ve?sels have lelt our harbor, aud tho Quebec and Sydenham steamers, together with the Prince Albert and Alliance, have all quitted their stations for winter quarter*.? Montreal Hmild, Xov. '29. We had another pouring rain, yesterday. During the ' last 30 days, the quantity of rain which hai fallen has been rather more than one-fourth oi the quantity which 1 fall* in a year. The yearly average in about 3ti inches, | and we have had within a month full 10 inches. - New hurvpnrt Herald, Dec. 2. On Wednesday at a quarter before 3 P. M., inow com menced falling rapidly, and continued into the night.? We learn that on the mountains between Wilkesbarra and I'ottsville, snow has already fallen to the -lepth of twelve inches, and the Baltimore papers report eighteen inches on the mountains beyond Cumberland. It is pro- , bably " deep enough for comfort" on the Alleghanies, ere this. ? fkila. Spirit of Timet. The South America, Rochester sad Santa Claus all arrived at our docks Bt an early hour this morning. Ttie river is full of floating ice for about 60 miles. Last nijht the weather was very cold, hut it is a little more mode rate to-day.?Jtliany Jirgui, Dec. 3. In Supreme Court.?Special Tkkm, December 2.?Mr. Justice Jewttt, presiding.?Conklin lmd. ads. Bronlt. Motion for relaxation ol costs; denied, with costs. Davis ads. Porter. Motion to set off judgment?; denied, with costs. Bank of Chillicothe vs. Dodge. Mo tion for leavo to amend declaration; grunted, on terms. I Smith ads Larkin. Motion for judgment as in case ul' non suit, granted by default. Muttice ads. Larkin. Do do. Same ads. same. Do. do. Ogsdenburgh Bank vs. White h Ford et al. Motion by exrs. of delt. Kord for n perpetual stay ol execution ns against the property of Kord, granted with costs by consent. Green vs. Krazee. Motion lor reference, granted. In the matter ot Kanouse for a mandamus to the Judges of the N. York Common Plea*, granted alternative. Bloose et al. ex. he. vs.? Hogle, motion that deft, appear "and plead to sci. fa. granted, ox parte. Corning ads. Leitch et al. Motion or judgment as in case of non suit, granted with costs by default. Same ads Lawrence. Do. do. Whitcomb ads. Denton. Do. do Sherman vs Sherman, et .al. Motion to make R. H. Winslow a party defendant; granted by default, llalstead ads. shermnn et al. Motion to change venue; granted, by delault. Whallon, exe cutor, &c , ?vs. Todd et al. Motion that defendants appear and plead to sci fa , granted, ex parte. Johnson ads. Curtiss. Metion for judgment as in case of non suit; granted, by default. Christie vs. Clark. Motion for commission, granted, by default. Gray etal. v*. Car penter. Motion lor relerence; granted, by delault. Kal rol et al. ads. Allison et ai. Motion for judgment as in rase ol nonsuit; granted, by default. Laussat et al. vs. Tlatt. Motion that defendant appear and plead in eject ment; granted, ex parte. Same vs. Oregham. do. do. Cook ads. Sergeant, jr. Motion for judgment, as in case of nonsuit; granted with costs by default. Horton et al. ads. same, do do. Terry ads. Little tie Id. Motion for leave to prosecute bond for costs; granted expatte. Per sons ad*. Gunns. Motion lor judgment as in case of non suit ; granted by default- See her ads. Spoor. Motion to set aside default, fcc.; granted, with coata, by default. Ring ad*. Tanner. Motion for judgment a* in case of 1 nonsuit; granted by default. Titus et al. vs. Hollenback. Motion for relerence; granted by default. Barstow v*. Thome ot al Motion poatponed to Kebruary special term; gianted on pavmant ol $10 cost*. Kiting, jr. va. Waltermyer. Application to strike out delendanl'a plea, Sic , granted by delimit. Dey et al. ads. Barber. Mo tion to change tenue, denied. Humphrey ads. Hicht myer. Motion to stand over to next special term. Tay lor iid* Heath. Motion to itand over to next special term ? .Hlhany drgiu, D:c 8. Baltimore and Wilmington Packets?It will doubtless be gratifying to the business community to learn that tne efforts recently made to establish a re gular line of Packet* between Baltimore and Wilming ton. N. C., have been succesalul, and that the vessel* will lie built and put on the line by the 16th of Kebruary or 1st of March neat. It is in contemplation to extend the enterprise by eitabliihing line* ot packet* to other Kints in North Carolina, and to Mobile, which, it it be ived, will be aooompllthed during the ensuing year "The Whole of Oregon or None." (A Parody upon Burn*' " Dumfries Volunteer*.") Tl'iii?K?k Up and Bar the Door. Doe* grasping Bull invasion threat 1 Then let the loon* beware, air ; la Oregon they will be met, By men they cannot acare, air. Columbia'* itieam shall upward run, Hrr mountain* dance a \allti, Ere we permit a foreign foe In Oregon to rally. Our mortgage cover* every inch. Two acore beyond fcve four, air, (54 d 40m.) Nor to foreclose it (ball we flinch, By threat of foreign war. air. Then let ua not, like marling cur*, On title* be divided. Till men who hant for akin* aad fur*, By grasping, (hall decide it We'll a*k for naught but what ia right, And truth we'll never stifle ; But to the wrong we'll M'er anbmit, While there'* a Wet tarn rid*. If South to North will still be true, A? the North was true to Texas, Their interference they shall rue, Who cross the sea to vex as. Our Flag, that waves North, South, and West, Perhape a stich mar drop int, But de'il a foreign tailoring peat Shall ever scissors pop int. It won of old. and still it wina. And where'* the dog* who'd rend it ? By Heaven '. their itripp'd and well-tannM skins Shall patches be to mend it. The wretch, who, under foreign threat, Would ahow the craven feather? And the wretch who'd yield hi* country'* right? Mav they be damn'd together. We'll ahout and aing? Columbia mail : And then we'll shout for Orkco* ! And if the Lion cock hi* tail, We'll twi*t it till be roar again. Farmers' Club? American Institute. Tueaday being the first of the mouth, the Farmers' Club assembled for the purpoae of enquiry upon two important aubjects : "The care of Cattle in winter, and the most suitable species of mulberry tree adapted to the soil and climate ot the country." Col. Clark being unanimously elected to the Chair, and the reading of the last day's proceedings being dis pensed with ?a communication from Mr. Henger, ot Cn rncoa, wan read, accompanied with a specimen ot the ke<l nut, growth of the Archipelago,and stated by a mem ber ns producing an oil, made use of by the Turks, io adulterating otto of roses, and valuable to watch-ma bers, as of a purer quality for their delicate and special ope rations. Mr. MKins read the memorial to the State Legislature, which was recommended at the last meeting ot the Club, for an extension of the bounties on the growth of silk, which was adopted and submitted for signatures. Mr. Mckis also read a long article from the Planter't 1 ffaimir. highly complimentary to that portion of the northern press, that has so warmly advocated the cause of agriculture. An invitation from I)r. Umderhili. was read and adop ted, to visit his establishment at Bedford, this day, and a note Irom the Commissioner of the Patent Ofttce,offering such documents in his possession, as were calculate*I to throw any information upon the subject of the diaeuso in potatoes. Several (translated) extracts were read from the tran? actions of the Heyal Horticultural Society of Pans, in which the doctrine of" ammonia" and its fertilizing qua ; lities, was sustained with apparent plausibility. Them was, also, during this miscellaneous hour, a letter read from Mr. Romulus Oildersleeve, of Pennsylvania, ex hibiting the comparative value of land in Vate* county? in aome uarta of which, by cultivation, from thirty to i seventy-five bushela of wheat have been raiaed by thn acre. There wa* another report read from the Paris Horticultural Society, on the cultivation of mushrooms, by railing them in close cellars. By this process, now universally adopted, upwards of three million* of baskets are annually sold in France. The Chairman said, that with horse manure, in a sandy *oil, he had made equally 1 lucceaiful experiments. The regular aubject was then taken up, but the atten dance of members thinned off. A desultory conversa tion ensued upon the best method of securing the aacch i rine matter in the atalka of corn, in the prooesa of dry ing, Ate . and then the mulberry plant?ita natuio ' and application to this climate ?underwent a *cru ; tiny that terminated in the appointment of a com , mittee to ascertain what species is most profitable i to the planter. At this period of the proceedings, Dr. L'nderhill entered the room, when the subject of i '? Caie of Cattle in winter," was revived. The doctor advocated, first, the preservation of all the manure?and next, the comfortable housing, by which one-third le>-> lorage will keep them in good condition, medical chemis try having established the fact that a certain quantity cf food goes to the support of the s) item as nourishment, whilst another portion forms the fuel that keep* ut> the (ilent combustion of the lungs for the production of ari mal beat. In proportion to the degree of cold will bo the consumption of food. The doctor illustrated hi* p< - sition by reference to Norway, Lapland and other nu: thern climate*, where the use of oil, whale's blubber a:; 1 I other unctuous articles are used for human subsistence all tending to produce a caloric, that in the absence of | the sun could not otherwise be attained. All the heat they derive ia from the system, and thi* wa* further proved by the debility and vis inertia that follows the eaters ol fat meat in summer. The doctor was of opin ion that even the long hair which nature had in the win ter season robed cattle with, although a protection from the severity of the *eaion, still proved a source of coi - stitutional exhaustioa. The doctor laid a strong empha I si* on the modern practice of permitting, in growth e?* : pecially, the unreasonable growth of the human hair, a* extracting from fee constitution the nutriment that w,-.? intended to be conveyed by that channel, and instanced case* of constitutional debility in the human race reiuli ing from the practice, by analdgy, proving that th" length of hair in the neglected and expoied oiute creu : tion, necessarily demanded a more comfortable care 11 inclement seasons, and that the same principle in hum;<n nature was equally applicable Thi* tuhject was be coming highly inteiesting, when the stipulated hour w:n exhausted and the further di*cu**iou adjourned, as tl,e topic for the next regular meeting ef the Farmer./ Club. Thi* (ubiect is ono of peculiar and inexhaustible inte rest io agriculturists, and the club could not have adopt ed, for the next discussion, one of more momentous in:< - reit to larmers in general. The adaptation of *uch t > pic*, to auit the season of their immediate application. is as considerate a* it must eventually prove to be ju ii cioua. Miscellaneous. Coleman C. May, the person who killed W. J. McDearmon, at Appommattox Court Houie, Va., wu* arretted, toon after the occurrence, a few mild- off. It was not, apparently, hii intention to attempt escape. Two or three cases of small-pox have occurred at Celumbus, (Georgia. The infection wa? brought b) a passenger in the stage from Macon. A young lad lost his arm, last week, at Lowell, by iti becoming entangled in the machinery. A present of thirty-three hundred dollars was made up lor him ? 300 of which was given by the company, and 3000 by the hands employed. The disease known as " putr id sore throat" is said to be very destructive in Ureenbrier county, on Anthony's Creek. An officer in search of those suspected of being implicated in the Kxpress robbery, brought down from Cleveland on Saturday, one who, upon examination ,?t Rochester, proved to be entirely innocent of the charge. The man's name is not Harrington, nor does he resemble by any means, the person whom our officers are in search of. The Ai.i.kuku New Berlin Forgery.?We have information touching the forgery alleged to have been committed with a ?30.imk) draft upon the Messrs I lark U Co. of New York, which shows that it is at least a debateable question. The late Sidney Smith, who died more than a year ago, left upwards of an hun dred thousand dollars, by a will executed two or three years previously, when he was departing for Kurope, in trust lor a sister, (Mrs. Levi Harris,) and a nephew, Air. Clark, his partner, was one of the executors. In Octo ber, 1844, as we are informed, Mr. Smith, finding himself very ill, wrote a letter to his sister, stating his apprehen sions in regard to his health,and explaining his intention to change his will, so that his heirs, instead of receiving the interest only, should come immediately after his death, into possession of the estate: and appending te this letter, the $30,000 draft upon Messrs Clark ti Co. Mrs. Harris, who was alone when the letter came, read only far enough to seo that her brother was serion?ly ill, and having bat half an hour to rrepare for the j our ney before the stage left, put the letter into a drawer unfinished, and departed for New York, where she re mained with her brother until he ilitd The draft was not discovered until a month ago, when Mr. Harris's so licitor had occasion to examine all the letters, papeis, Ice. cf his deceased brother-in-law. The letter and draft were submitted to the cashier and teller of the Bank of Chenango, and to several n erchants, all of whom are familiarly acquainted with Mr. Smith's handwriting, and who entertain no doubt of its being a genuine letter and draft. It it, therefore, a complicated ttfkir.?Jllbanu .Journal, Dte. 2. The S*i;oar Crop.?We are informed that ihe sugar crop ot this year promises fair, and that tho.se of our planters who have engaged in the cultivation of this product, feel well satisfied with their success. The short space of time which has elapsed since the termin ation of hostilities with the Indians has not permitted them fully to recover the position they occupied before the war, and consequently the crop of this year will be comparatively limited. Several of our planters com menced grinding the cane during the past week, and the amoke of the sugar mill curls up from many a lonely set tlement between this place and Matauias. We under stand that large preparations have been made to increase the cultivation of this product during the next year, and we feel oonfident that the time is not far distant when the sugar crop of Last and South Monde will form an important item in the agricultural resources of our State.?Jaekionvtili, Fla. New, Nov il. Cot'RT FOR THE CORRECTION OF ERRORS?ALBA NY, Dec. 'J.?Present: Lieut. Oov. Oaidmer, Chancellor Walworth, and at Senators ?No. 17. The City of New York, vs. James Bailey, Jr. et al. Mr. J A Spencer was heard for plaintiffs ia error in reply. Decision post poned until December. The Court take a recess trum to-day until the Mth last Lowkll, Nov. 29. 1845. The Anti-Te.cat Movement in Mauachutetti?Till Effortt to Make a Ntic Governor?Tht New Party. I write to inform you of the further progress of the Anti-Texas movement in this State. Since I last wrote to you, meetings have beta held in various sections of the State?in all the large towns, and in many of the small ones. Tha principal speakers have been John G. Palfrey, Charles F. Adams, Wm. H. Cbanning, Stephen C. Phillips, Charles Sumner, dec. Stephen C. Phillips has lectured in Boston, in Selem, and in this city. He was formerly Mayor of Salem, and the predeeea* aor of the late Mr. Saltonstall in Congress, from tha second district. He is a wealthy man, and has a great deal of influence and popularity in Essex county, in which quarter he has, in years past, been spoken of as the whig candidate for Governor Mr. Palfrey is Secretary of the Commonwealth ; Chirlee F. Adams i8 a son of John Quincy Adams; Ctiarles Sumner is a lawyer of Boston, who ustoaished the people of that city last fourth of July, by delivering an oration condemning all war and warlike prepara tions. The petition wluch ia to b? lent to Washington against the admission of Tsxas 4* a Blare State, will be a hugs document, probably larger than the Latimer petition, which 1 belief# contained some sixty-fiv* thousand names. It will contain the names of a large number of democrats, as well as whigs and liberty party men. You have seen, I presume, the letters of Abbott Law rence and Nathan Appleton. names always used in con junction by George McDuffie, when he rails at the lords of the loom. These gentlemen were asked to sign the petition, and contribute to the fund* of the anti-Texas committee, but they refused, saying that the question was settled, and any further action was unavailing and improper. This reply was anticipated. At the whig State convention, a tew weeks ago, Mr. Lawrence made a speech, containing, pretty much, the same ideas. They coincide with the opinions of the leading whigs in Bos ton, but 1 should think were repudiated by most of the country members of the party. 1 take it for granted that Mr. Lawrence has given.up all aspirations for the suc cession as Governor. The clergy of the State are very much interested in this movement, and all denominations work together ? You know that the "old school" abolitionists have de nounced the clergy almost in a mass, as being pro-slave ry. This has driven many of them into the liberty party, where they could be abolitionists, and still not be " Oarrisonians," and the ethers take every opportunity they can to preach anti-slavery from their pulpits, and to free themselves from the reproach which has been thrown upon them. 1 do not mean by this, that they lack sincerity in what they do, for I do not believe that it is so, to any great extent. The orthodox clergy of this State are generally whigs and liberty party men, and they go into this matter extensively. The Unitarian cler gy are whigs, almost to a man, but they are divided on this question. There is the " old school," represented l>y such men as Dr. Latnson, Dr. Gannett, Dr. Parkman, Dr. Putnam, Dr. Frothingham, Rev. Mr. Lathrop; and others, 1 suppose,,do not.care much about the matter; but the " new school," represented by Hev. Messrs. Clarke, Stetson, May, Channing, Parkman (of Dover,) Weiss, Briggs, and others, are radically anti-slavery, and anti Texas. This distinction of the two schools, however, will not, in all cases, define the position of their members on this question. Harvard College does not meddle with the aft'iir, though 1 see by the Pott, that Dr. Francis, of that University, gave an objugatory sermon against Texas on Thanksgiving day, to the Hollis street society, who were just beginning to congratulate themselves on being rid ol all such themes, by tne removal of Mr. Pier pont. In this city, I am informed that Rev. Mr. Miles, (Unitarian,) and Rev. Mr. Hanks, (Orthodox,) preached upon the same subject on that day. The Universalist clergy are generally of the democratic party, but I see by the papers that their most eloquent man, Rev. Mr. Cha pin, of Charleston, attends the anti-Texas meetings. The men of genius are mainly on the same side.? Longfellow writes abolition and peace poetry ; James Russell Lowell and John G. Whittier send out their rallying cry in most stirring verse ; Ralph Waldo Emer son refuses to lecture before the New Bedford Lyceun, because negroes are not allowed to become members ; Miss Fuller and the transcendentalists, George Ripley and the Fourierists, are of the same way of thinking. The Free State Rally is very busily engaged in calcu lating how many Northern democrats it will bs neces sary to gain over to tneir side, in order to defeat annexa tion, and in devising the best mode of getting them. At the same time, these same anti-Texas people are running two candidates for Congress in the ninth district in this State, where there is a vacancy, and thus keeping the district unrepresented, while they might probably secure a man of their own stamp. A little inlusion of sound common sense into these people might make their project more formidable than it now is. Tne work of bringing about a coalition of parties, which 1 wrote that some 01 these leaders had in view, will, alter ell, be a pretty difficult one. The liberty party ai o afraid of losing their identity, and the labor ol hall' a dozers years, in getting their sixty thousand votss?and the whigs will not change their nine for that of " liberty." Still, I think that before long a new party will be formed which will combine the anti-slavery people of the North into one mass. At present they are divided into more cliques and combinations than I can number. The Legislature of Massachusetts will contain about one hundred and seventy-five whig majority, on jeint ballot. Pittsburgh, Nov. 28, 1846 .j! Dear Bennett .?The weather here to-day ia as i cold as the atmosphere on top of the A iltghany moun tains. Yesterday, being the day set apart by Gover nor Shunk, for thanksgiving, waa observed as strictly as the Sabbath?all business wax suspended ?all the stores closed. 1 think, however, that the i turkeys and tat pullets did not much increase (heir | numbers on account thereof. Elder Knapp, your I old triend, ot whom you speak so often in the Her | aid, is here, shouting damnation against aii sinners, j unu stirring Keizeouo up with a long pole?wtio ap , peared here about the same time as the Elder, in las chape ot the " h akir oi Ava." Each ot those chickens may be considered original*, in tueir owu w?J. The ?1 | dei lays roany curious things, and the Kakir does many curious thiugs?and each uas his admirers?" dt gui tibui nit diifiutandum " There was a whole bevy of office hunters set oat from here for Washington last week. Mesara. Black, .Vla graw (our District Attorney), McCandless (President of our Electors), Patten and Orier; Judge Todd, ol Ohio, also passed tnrough here last week, to the same piece, on the same errand. ! want .Magraw to be made C'/iargt to HarJinia, and Black to accept ol a station in Nebraska. McCandless, it I can do no better tor him, will go to California. 1'lease have your correspondent in the capital see these gentlemen, aud report progress. We have altogether recovered from the shock ot our big tire; the houses are nearly all rebuilt, and the burnt dutriet is now the tinest looking part ol the city. All we want now is the right of way here lor tne Baltimore and Ohio railroad, so as to keep it lrom striking the Ohio below us, anl we will outgrow all the cities ol the west. If we can't get that, we must have a slackwater navigation on the Alleghany up to its head, which will give us a trade with y our greet emporium. This may be done at an expen.o much less than that of e.ther a canal or s railroad. There is but four leet and two inches ot water hare at present, and if this weather lasts long, navigation will soon be suspendsd. Nothing more st present. New Haven, Dec. 3, 1846. Stage Acrid till?Travelling on the H. and N. H. Railroad?Democratic Convention. The Providence and Hartford stage, with nine passengers inside and tour outside, upset last eve* mng, when within a couple ot miles ot Kingsbury tavern, in Manchester, ihe cease was the toot board hitting the bscks of the wheel horses, sotting thsss and the leaders running. The stags was coming dowa a hill at the time, and was very heavily laden in iront, with scarcely any baggage at the baok, most of ths pes' sengers being delegates to ths N. H. Convention. The driver lost sll control over his team?and in descending the hill thny sheered a little, which overset the stags. Almost all the passenger* wore bauly bruised a lady had her head severely cut ; ons gentlemsn, .Hi. Joshua Tildck, a merchant ot New York city, was so much in jured that he could not continue his journey, and was lelt at Kingsbury's hotel; his injuries are not dsdmed serious, although they aie bad ; one leg, it is thought, is broken. The wheal horses are ruined, and the stage badly damaged. Kiom HatUord, we took the cars at a quarter befors eleven o'clock, and at halt-past three o'clock arrived at Naw Haven?thus tusking the passage ot miles by Kailroad in four hours, nuuus tit tee n minutes, for which we have to pay the exorbitant price of $1 AO. The morning train up from New Haven to Hartford waa tour hours lacking ttvs minutes The down train lrom Mjiringbeld to Hartford was two hours?distance US miles If such travelling, at these extortionate charges, is not an imposition on the public, then Caleb dont know how to discount notes. Kivkr Head, (Suffolk Co., L. I.,) Dec. 3. Symptoms of a Wreck. Sheritl Henry, ot Suttolk county, has just in formed me that he hee recovered tive bales ot cot ton, marked as near aa can be ascertained, (E. A.) The cotton was picked up on the Long IsUud ?h..re, on the Hound, a few mites north of Kiver Head, and hss either been thrown or lost overboard, or may ho a part ot <he ca. go of a wrecked vessel. There is no doubt thst more bsles hsve come ashore in the same neighborhood, no*, yet discovered, although the sheiiti has spared no exertions, thiough his a.sie tants, to detect alt that has been tound. A notice in your widely circulstsd mercsntile sheet, may lead to the discovery ol the real owner who can obtain tne property at once, by proving its identity and paying damages. ___________ Appointment by the President ? We learn that Oidson Welles, Esq, ol Connecticut, hss been appointed, OI is to be appointed, i'hiid Assistant HoslinssU i Oo nerai, in place ot Di. N. M. Miller

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