Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 19, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 19, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

I TH] I Vol. XIII, Mo. lM_WhoI? Mo. 4011. I THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR. I L Circulation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Erery day, Prieel eenlsper copy?$7 2.7 per annum?pnyable iu advance. WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?Price cents ; per coi?v?SI I2>? cents per annum?payable in adrauce- I HERALD FOR EUROPE?Every Steam Packet day Price 6)? cent* per copy?$3 00 par annum, payable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the umal price*?always cash in advance PRINTING of all kind* executed with beauty and despatch. All letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paiu, or the postage will be deducted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor of the New Yoke Hkeald Establishment, North West corner of Fulton and Nassau afreets vita v SLI.I.1MU otasinnnuA a maa CHANGE OF HOURS. LONG ISLAND RA.LU<' ?iJ. WINTER ARRANGEMENT. On Miid alter Monday, Ucc. g?, U46, 1 rains will run m follows:? Lx.vg IIhouilt.i?at 7 o'clock A M. I tl-'rtoa wain) for Oreenport, daily, (tvcrpi -'-udays) slopping ai Karmingdale ?tl<l St. lion, c'? Viuior. " " at9X A M., d.tiy, (01 Grtenport and intermediate place" " nt 4 P M (?' Ktrmingdale, daily. Leave ilur.KNPiiHT?ht 8X A. M., daily accommodation train fl.l >T l.-kl/U " ?' ".'a M., (Boston Train) or oBTho arriral of tr. u-.at lrnm .Norm h, daily, (extept Soudays,) <1 pping ?t St. tie orgs' Mane' and Fnrmillgd-ile. Leave Faiimir.tialk at 6X A.M. daily, (except Sundays,) aecoitKiiodnii.-1 train; and II M. and JX P. M. Leave Jamaica?as 8 o'cloc i A. M , 1 P. M., and 6X P. Al., for Brooklyn, or on the arrival of Boston tram. SUNDAY TRAINS will haroafter run to Thompsou 8ta tiou?leave Brook'yu at 9 A. M. for Thompson and intermediate places, (commencing Simla/ the 8th Ntvemkar, return iug leave Thompson at I o'clock P. M., Karmingdale 2X, Jamaica 3XFare to?Bedford, 8 cents; East Naw York, HX; Kace Course, 1854;Trotting Course, 18X; Jamaica, 2*>; BrushvilU, SIX; Hyde Park,\ 17 miles) 37X; .Llowsville, (during the session of Court) JtX; Hempstead, 37X; Branch 37W; Carle Place,44; Westhury, 44; llickaville, 44; Karmingdale, 62X; Deer Park,69; Thompson, 88; Suffolk Station, tl; Lake Road Station,$1 18X; Medford Station, $1 18X: Yaphank.fl J7X; Ht. George's Manor, $1 62X; Riveriiead, SI 62X; Jamesport, ! SI 62X; Mattettick, SI 62X; Cntchogue, SI 62>4; Honthold, i Si 62X; Greeuport Accommodation Train, SI 73; Boston train, $2 33. Stages are in readintss on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at vary low fares, to all parts ol the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive baggage fi.r the several trains, 30 minutes before the hoar of starting from the Brooklyn side. The stearabost "Statesman' leave* Greenport for Sag Harbor on the arrival of the Boston train from Brooklyn d21rh FOR BOSTON AN1> PROVID-.NCL, via flHESKStoiiingtou and Long Island Railroad?Night JBtKHKLLine?On and after Mnndvy 28th instant, Trains wff w will leave the foot ol Whitehall street. South ferry, via Long Lland Railroad, on Mondavi, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at 2 o'clock, P.M., for Grcenport,crossing the Sonnd to St <niugton,iu the favorite sound steamer NF. w HAVEN, which has been provided with masts, sails, and extra ordinary anchors, and f.om thence to Provideuce and Boston by the n^;i u ,i,? and Governor. Fare to Stnniugton ' $1 50 " Providence 4 00 " Boiton 5 00 The iteamer New Haven has new boilers, and will take only light freights. d25 rh FOR STONiNGTUjN, FRuVlLENcE AMD BOSTON ?aM dVtft I<9| Via I.ONO mi.ANn R I I L it: l' ROAD. at & o'clock, P. iW ? IT from South Ferry. J53K5J21. Kaie to Stonington (1 50 " Providence 3 00 Kare, $5 00 to Boston. Commencing Friday, January 8th. Train leaves South Kerry, Wh'trhall, Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, at 3X P. M? and arrive at Sfouingtou hall an hour iu advance of the steamboatfrnm New York, and proceed by steamboat train to Providence and Boston. Jan. 7, 1147. jB2wrh REGULAR MAIL LINK FOR BOSTON. VIA NORWICH & WOR- eaW4 , MB ^?|_CKSTKR, without change of I JPCars or Bandage, or withoutJ^^B^B . I Mi -Z-erossinp any Ferry. useugeas inking trieir seats at Norwich, are insured their s i ts through to Boston. This beiug the only inland route tit ( communicates through by steambont and railroad. Passengers by this line are accompanied through b> the condoctor of the train, who will have particular charge of their baggage, and who will otherwise give nss attention to their ease and comfort. This line leaves south side Pier No 1, North River, foot of Battery Place, daily, (^Sundays escepted) at 4 o'clock, P. M., and ai' .ves in Boston iu time so take all the eastern trains. The oew steamer WORCESTER. Capt. Van Pelt, leaves every X'uesday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 4 o'clock, P. M The. steamer CLKOPATRA, Captain Williams, leaves every Mouday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 4 o'clock, P. M. For further inlormatiou, inquire of J. H. VANDF.KBI LT. No. 8 Battery Place. North River. djSrfre WIN i'Kll ARRANOF.Me-NTS ?The CL -J^Y*mJr Norwich, Worcester and Boston Rail Hoad JmJIQE- and Steam Transportation Line?The sub- ( stautiel steam propeller Trumbull, Captain Daniel Havens will run regularly between Norwich and New York, making two passages a week; leaving New York from pier 12 K R. Old Slip. Forfreigh', which will he taken at summer rates or passage, having elegant accommodations apply to the , Captain, ou board, or to E. A. BILL, Norwich, Conn., and to j? lm*r J.iic v BRIOM*. 40 Uonrhsf NewVnrk UNlir.u nfalu .viAiL LINft,. FOR ALBANY AND TROY, VIA Bridgeport and Housatoiiic Railroad. Dur iinl^fciMelaid with a henry H Kail, from Bridgeport to the Western Railroad Through br Daylight, daily (Sun- ' day's excepted) at o'clook, A. M. The Steamboat MOUNTAI Ns.KH, C.pt. W. H Krszee, leavea the foot of Market street. K. 11, for Bridgeport, Daily, at 6X o'clock, A M. No freight taken in the Passenger Dine. Passengers take the Cars at Bridgeport,and without change of Cars or Baggage Crates, arrive in Albany and Troy at J 1 o'clock, P. Si. New Cars and Locomotive engines hare been procured, and the Koad i? in every respect equal to the best New Kogltud Koad. O-A Freight Line by Steamers Nimrod, and Moheg&n, daily? Freight Tanfl same as last year ?1" or farther par- j ticnl.irs inquire at the Office on Market street Pier, and at Livings ou aud Wells' Lxpress, 10 Wall Street. d15 im re O. M. PERRY. Agent. j NOTICE. ' On and alter hriday, November Mth, the fl^JWLSJPsteemboat 8VI.I'll. Captain Braisted, will , rSlMaHEi9K>uiake the following trips to aod from States Island until lurcher notice, viz Leave New York. Leave States lifaad. At 9 A. M. At S* 11 A.M. 10 1 P. M. 1J M. IK " 1 P. M. W " Bl>f , GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. i rtAa..eK ?lt PEUSON8 wishing to remit money to 1 gt England, Ireland, Scotland, or Wales, will I CnLtT9L. do we" t0 apply to the subseiibers. at the I ' old ea ahlisheil passage office. 275 Pearl I '^M*?'MM?"'?*jtreet, where as u?u*l dralts are I'oruished lor large or small amounts on the National Bank of Ireland, I Northern Banking Co. and National Bank ol Scotland, pays- 1 bla on demand, st the numerous branches throng ont hoth ' to... ,t .1.. IS 1' <11 VMS. /',, 1 Bankers, London, mil* ou C. OKIM8HAW k <-0_, Liver|.ool. Apply to SAM'L THOMPSON k NEPHEW, ' >13 lm*rh Old Established Passage Ofliee, 271 furl at. FAS8AOE FROM OREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND I iMfy tHiy ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1B47 PW. BY ItNE k CO., OK NEW YORK AND LI VKKfO'lL, beia* the oldest end largest established | house in the emigrating baswcss, beg leave lo call the at- , tendon ol'the public generally f) their superior arrangements , for the ensuing year Persons desirous of sending through , this house, ior their friends residiug in the' Old Country," , inaysif.li depend they will hive immediate despatch, and , eve>y means will be taken to Prevent detention in Liver pool. The Packet Ships of this line a'e alt of the first cltis , and commanded by men of acknowledged skill-one of whi'h sail every five dsys Arrangements can also be made . to lo-ward passengers, direct, |r.,m Dublin, Cork, Water ford, Londonderry,and Belfast. Drafts and Bills of Exchange, given for anv amount, payable ou demand, without discount, at any of the principal 1 towns in tiie Uni'ed Kingdom Krom the above arrange- | roent?, the subscribers confiileutly expect that the p?tionage which lias been so liberally extended thein lor many years past, will not be withheld the coining season of emigration tshonld any of the parties engaged lor, uot etnb irk, the money i will lie refunded as cuslotnarv For further particulars, if by letter, (post paid ) apply to P. W. BYRNES b CO.. 48 South street, comer of Wall, N. Y. ED W AH D SAUL, Agent. P W. BYKNK.S b Cl)., ail 111 * rrc 36 Watetloo Road, Livetponl. ? ~~ BRITISH AND NORTH AMER sfrdiaiifWCAN KOYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS 120? ton* ?-'td GO horse power each.ua cJMgAffl der contract with the Lords of the A dint ra I y. HIBEICNIA... Capt.A. Ryrie . CALKDONfl A Cap. E. G. Lott v-api. j. newiii. : CAMBKIA Capt.C. H E. Jndkiaa ] ACADIA Capt.Wm. Harrnoa Will rail (torn Liverpool aid Boatoa, vra Halifax, * follow* tfeOMlOITOe. PROM LIVKBrOOL IIIb?ntia Tab. I, IHI7 Hibernia Jan. I, 1*1' Cambria March I, ICumbria Keb 4, 1147 liibarnia April I, 1147 Hibernia.March 4, 1SI7 ll'aiiAMK Montr. Erom Boatoa to Liverpool f ISO krotn Buxton to ilnlilai... 20. No bertha secured nnlil paid for. Theae abipa carry eircrirnrcil aiiigeona. No height, except apccio, received on gave of tailing. eor !rei*ht, pviaage, or nny other information, apply to I). II III OH AM, Jr., Agent. A: HARnT K.N It co.*8, Wall it. ii~** In addition to the above line betweej Liverpool and | ilalifiv, ami 15,niton. n contract haa benu cutere d I nt? with Her Mojeaty'a government,toeitabtiah a line between Liverpool and New York direct The ateamahipa lor thi* ?ervice are unw being huilt, and early next year due notice will he given of the time when they will ttnrt. Under the new eonr-jct il.e iteamera will aail every Saturday during eight monthi. and every fortnight during the other montha in the year. 'Joint! alternately between Liverpool, and Halifax end Hon on. and between Liverpool nnd New York. jH r ,.** Kt?!l (HCrvOA?The mperior hark PATH I <)T tjfjflpk? apt. Smith, will be diapatehed for the above port .vmhtMabtin a few day* Kor freight or pnaaaga, having ex rellent accommodation!, apply to the Captain, on board, or ?o _ BOYD fcHlNCKEN. J? th ifWall M. E NE NE FOR NEW OKLEANH? Louisiana and New IMfV' ork Line?l'?a fieely the firat and ooly packet lor 2L^V'/?3<J "aft""1 h* f'"")"1 f"1 illliK packet bark QENESJlE, Cape. Minat, la now loading* and will tail poadively aa abore, her regular dav. RFor freight or paaaage, apply on board, .at Orleatu wharf, ot ol Wall a reet.orto E. K. COLLINS, _ . . . . No M South at. roaitively no freight will be.receired on board after Friday creuing 22d inat. Ageuta in New Orleana, John O. Woodruff fc|Co., who will promply forward allgooda to their addreaa. The Packet Snip HUDSON will ancceed the Oeneaee, and aail Pet). 3d, her r?gular day. j 15 t?UR LI VfclU'OOL?New Line?Regular Pack rwnwwv<" *?uu*rjf <B ? i lie superior taat-aaHli g packet jfiMbship SHERIDAN, Capt. Oee B. Cornish, 1000 loue burthen, will sail u above, her regular day For freight or passage, having acc<mmodatioii* tinsurpiasrd far iplendor or comfort, apply ou board at Orlram wharf, not of Wall treet, or to KDWARl) K COLLINS, _ it Mouth afreet. Price of paisage (100. The packet illip UAIUIIKK, Capt. B.I.H. Traak, will succeed the Slieridau, aud tail Kebiuary Kih, her regular day. j0 rh Full LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of *.lh .nMFKVWafant?The elegaut packet ahip SHERIDAN. Cap ibMsuKwlnin Cornish, will a<il a'above, her regular day.? p or Height or paisage. having splendid furaiahed accommodatioua, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall afreet, or to K K. COLLINS, SO Moudi atreet. The packet thin linrrick, Captain Traak. will aucceed the Oheridaa. aed ml Ot'.rh February, Wer regular day l?1 DANcTlNG ACADEMY. MU. SARACCO, Italian Chorogrnphiat, and M'lle AN GELIN A. first teacher of the Parisian Dancing Academ < of Mr Cellariua, grateful to the American "beau monde" for the generoua patronage they hare met with in ulmoat al ! dialingutahrd farniliea in New York, havecorapoaed the 7ARANTELLE WALTZ bance of Naplea, now very foahionahle in the higher circlea ol Paris ; and ANGELINA, a new waltz in live atepa, in order to replace the one invented by Mr. Perot, which waa not received in Periaian "aalena" as being too theatrical. The above beaatiful dancee, and alao all the moat faahiona ble new Polka,new Maznika, and Quadrille Mezurka, Kedowa. Waltz Kedowa. Waltzea in two and three atepa, are thorougly taught in a few leaaona N B.?The mnaie for the above mentioned dancea, recently publiahrd in New York, can be purchaaed at ttie Danc.ug Academy, Broadway, comer of Canal atreet, No. SO. do lm*r FOR THE|Ht,KALL>. THE nnderaigued take thia opportunity to inform the ei'izenaol New York, that they are the ageuta of the Mormon Property a' Nanroo, Illinois. corapruiag the Nauvoo Temple.600 town lota, 300 of which are well improved wilh good buildings, and 3,000 acrea of good, well improved fanning lauda; and 2,000 acrea of unimproved lards, in and adjacent to (he town of Nauvoo, which they offer for anient a rui'ioua sacrifice. The Temple ia 120 feet long, 00 feet wide, and 55 Sect above the basement to the eaves, well bniltof hewn lime rock, and admirably adapted for a college, house of wor hip, lie. Alao, the ftformou Temple (aoealledi nt Kirtlaud, Ohio, a beautiful edifice, well aitnated, and calculated for a college. Ste A n.rf.O titla u.,11 kam.A. -- - ' ia!e.;Kor terma and particular!, apply to the anbaeriberi at 104 (Greenwich atreat, where they will he round after one o'clock F.M everyday. BABBITT ?i EDMONDS. New York. Jmuaryd, 1847. j 10 IwiaVh ROUSSEL'S AMANDINE, roa THE PRKTENTIOK AND CURB OP CHAPPED HANDS. THE SUBSCRIBER, (late of the firm of K. Konaael, 109 Broadway)?no removal?respectfully aolicita atrial of thia article, ao appropriate to the season. Upon ila absolute rierfection he ia willing to riak the reputation of hia eatabiahment. It ia warranted to care and paevent chapped bauds. and in addition to thia communicatee to them a healthfill aoltnraa and whiteneaa The maunfactnrer claima for bia perfumery a Perfect equality to the imported, aeuperiotity from ita freshness; there ia, however, no article in thia line, ei'her foreign or domestic, which the anbacriber doea not keep The perfumery of hia former partuer, for many yeara direcre. of the firat labo atory in Paria, ia certainly unaur p.ir.?d by the product of any laboratory in Europe, and ia aold at prices generally 30 to 40 per cent cheaper. He moat 'eapectinlly aolicita the patronage pf the elite of the metropolis, at the aame time promiaiiig to deaerve i by truth ami fair dealing in all hia trasaactiona. A. A. MOSS, late ROUSSEL'S, ltt Broadway, Where he will remain until further notice. Every variety of Soapa, Shaving Cieam, Eitrncta,Cologne!, Coametics, Pomatuma, fcc., with au extensive aaaortment of Raxora. Hair, Nail, Tooth and Shaving Bruahea, Toilet Bottlea, Odoor Boxes. anitable for preeenta, Ac. do Itn ?r LIOUlD HAIR DYE. 7 OATCHKLOR'S Inatantaneoua Liqaid Hair Dye, ia cer U tainly a moat valuable diacovery.aa hnndreda of peraona in New York can teatify. Uulike the many miserable compouuda that are aold under the name of hair dyes, it actnally performs all it promiaea; in proof the iuvei'tor ia prepared to permanently color ladiea' or gentlemen'! hair, to a perfectly even and uniform black or brown, and make no charge nnlen enure miction is given, ueutlemen can tuva their winsken died and cleansed in half an iionr, for which purpose pi irate rooms will be found at the depot. The dye is pnt np in a couviaieut form, with full directions for nte for the convenience of those who prefer applying it themselves Price for Hair Bottles (I So; lor the Whisker Bottles.il 00 Hold wholesale and retail by the piopnetor.WM. BATl IIELOH, No. 2 Wall street, near BronOway. dlS lm?rre A prima douua, belli handsome and yeung. Was seated at home in grief; Her mind was troubled, her nerves were nnstinag, And nought could afford her relief. To sing at a concert she mast that night. That morning she'd taken a celd ; And she knew Toll well that Sivoai might, I mean Mr. Lodkr, might scold. She picked up the "Sun?' as her only hope, And quickly commenced to read Of Hanck' Smite?not Jones's soap ; She sent for a bottle with speed. She took three doses, three hoars apart. Of Haivck's Hoahhoukd Compound ; It cured her cold and gladdened her heartShe says "tin the best to he found. HANCE'S COMPOUND SYRUP ol HOAK1IOUND it a SOVEREIGN cure for COUGHS. COLDS. BRONCHITIS, ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION, he. Price 60 cents per bottle, or sis bottles for it JO. Kor sale by SANDS, comer of Ku I ton and William sts. ; HENRY JOHNSON, cor. of Broadway and Chambers at. ; D. Sands It Co., T7 East Broadway; Coddmgtou, cor. of Hadion and Springs its. ; Etcnlapion Temple, cor. of Broadway and Howard sit. ; Onion, cor.of Bowery and Grand at. dl lm*r DEAFNESS CURED. OQ| BROADWAY. (Extract.II cheerfully comply with 'JO A the requeat of Lieutenant Mcintosh, to state that he was invalided home, at unfit for duty, in eonseqnence of total dealness, and discharge! from the ears. That under the treatment of bra. Castle h Edwards, anrists in New York, he entirely recovered his hearing, and hat again retained to his militarv dnty.?Signed, H. McNKVEN. Bumeou to H. B. M. lorees, Jamaica. Acouitic Oil?A tare care for incipient dealhtsi, discharjei from, or noiiea. and collections or hard wax, lie. in the rara?fnraale Ml Broadway dll lm*re "TOOTHACHF CURED IN ONE MINUTE, BY the nae of the Clore Anodyne Thia it an eicnllen article, and will cnre the moat violent toothache or pain in the gains in ano minute. It ia not nnpleaaant to the taate will not injure the teeth, and effects a permanent care. I*Tepared only by HENRY JOHNSON, chemist and dniggist, 173 Broadway, in the Granite Building. Sold alao at 109 Kulten atreet,77 East Broadway, and at Coddingtou's. 301 Hud win at. Price 26 cenu. 0"Porchaaers muat bewnre ot apuriona compounda called Clove Anodyne, intended to deceive the unwary. Be anre tnd aak Tor the Clove Anodyne prepared by HENRY JOHN SON. and purchase only of respectable dealera. dl lm*r OAUTION TO THE PUBLIC. JOHNSON'S TOOTHACHE DllOrS rpHE CLOVE ANODYNE, for the immediate and perA manent cure of pain Irom decayed teeth, having, from its iutrinaic value aa a remedy, become immenaely popular with those who have uaed it, many imitations have lately bren ihrnat into the market by unprincipled peraooa, andaoldaa the original and genuine article. The ohjeetel thia paratraph ia to caution the imtilic againat all auch apuriona compounds, as no Clove Anodyne can poaaibly b? the genniue irticle, ao long and favorably known by that name, but that prepared, during four or five veara, by A. B fc D. Sands, and Tor the Inat year by Henry Johnson, (ancceaaor to A. B. Sands k Co ) who it now the sole proprietor. '1 he only safety lor purchasers, ia to he anre and ask for Johnson's Toothache Drops, and to examine the wrapper of the vial, aa every one of the genuine has the signature of Henry Johnson. Remember that the true Clove Anodyne it an immediate cure lor the most violent toothache or pain in the gums, and that it ia manufactured genuine only by Henry Johnson, Chemist and Druggist, >73 Broadway, west aide, in the Granite buildings Sold alao at 100 Knlton street,77 East Broadway, and 307 Hudson sr. Priee 26 cents, dl Slm'th GENUINE REAR'S OIL. THE enormous number of Wigs mannfaetnrrd in thii country muit be a conclusive proof that the hair is g reatly neglect*?. It can be satiafactarily proyrd that if proper care were taken, a win would not ha ueceasary in one eaae out jf ten in which artificial hair is worn. Concentrated peripiratinu in one of the most energetic poiaona to which the roota of the hair can be anbjected ; aud, aa an antidote to its de tractive qualities, the lieunine Bear's Oil stands alone ? There ia nothing known to ehemiata that can compare with it. It auppliea Mr- roota with a moat healthful nonriahinnnt It darkens the coloring matter within the capillary rnbea, and tirea the Iwiuriaiit loeha, which it prodncea, a tendency to :utl t'nrifled and nerfnmed for toilet prwpenea only by IlkftlV IOII NflON, Urnggiat, (ancreaaor to A, U. Sands It Co ) 273 Broadway, wtat aide, in the Oranite Dnilding, corner of Chambers atreet. Sold, alao, at 100 Kulton atre-t, and 77 East Broadway ; alao at 303 Hndaou atreet, corner of Spring II"7"Beware of npariona imitationa. nud be anre end par hareonly the article prepared by HKNKY JOHNSON.? Price3* eents and 23 cents per Soul* <13 1m*r SIGHT MtBTOR&D AND INFLAMMATION OK THK EYES CURED, BW Y THK ROMAN EYE BALSAM-A Speeifle Ointment (or Diseases of the Free. Tina Balaam will ipeedily reatore weak eyea, remote inflammation and sore eaa from rhe eyelids, and reatora sight where it ia possible o tin ?n Tk. ?~r .._k. < -u ?r 'training bv tan tin) stteu on to minme objects, can be tured by a lew Application*. In fart, its almost miraculous isei 00 *,e4 of tha 'y**' wi" tonisli my one who Prepared only by HEPTKT JOHNSON, Chemi.t end Druggist, successor to A. 11. BANDS It CO. 273 Broadway. " i. Oraoite Building Bold alio at 100 Fulton street, and n Fast Broadway. Price IS cents. d3 lm*r LUC1NA CORDIAL., OR THR ELIXER OF LOVE, PO ll the aura and aeedycareof incipient Conaamption, Barrenness, Imnotency, Lucotrhoas or Whites, (jlleet, obitructrd or difficult Menstruation, ineontioenee of Urine or myolnntary dischtrge thereof, end for the (eaeral prostration of the svstem, no matter whether the result of inherent or produced hy irregularity, illness or neeidant. The wide celebrity of this inestimable Cordial, in both hemispheres, la a sufficient guaranty for its quick and positiee anecesa in curing all the ahuTe affections and eompleipts. Nothing can be more turpiiaing than its meliorating effects on the human frame. Persons all weakness and lassitnde before taking it, j at once bee me robust and fnll of energy under its influener It immediately counteracts the nereousnesa of the female ! frame, which is the only canse of barrenness and which prior to Magin's discovery was considered incurabla. And it 1 quickly removes the impediments by physical prostration, i which frequently deter men from getting married. Language indeed cannot do insure to the merits of the Lurina Cordial, which is regarded by the heads of the faculty, in all parts of tha world, as ona of the most important medical diseoveiies ! uf the age. Prica $1 per bottle. Principal office ttmored to 147 Greenwich street, corner of Liberty atreat. Also for sale by Wyntt fc Fletcher, lit button if dW lm*rh MANGANESE. ONE hundred barrels suparflna black Qiida Mangaaeee, from tha mlnta, Virginia, Jui'raaeirtd sad lor sije by I *?h ii it itViihs iftiin j W YC :w YORK, TUESDAY M AFFAIR8 IN ALBANY. THE LEGISLATIVE PROCEEDINGS. TELKGHAPHIC. Aihakt, Jun. 18, 1847. Krtiklr. A petition of the Trurtees of the Seaman'* Kund anj lletreat, to reduce the tax upon seamt 11 sailing from New York, was received and referred. Various poitions of the new constitution were referred ta committees. i iiu inn iu provine lor a rcgisirv 01 uiriiis, marunges, an I deathf, was recommitted. The anti-slavery extension resolution wm further diecusted. Assembly. The following committees were appointed On Anti-Rent Petitions?Messrs. Allaben (Delaware 93.); T.Smith (Scoharie co) ; Wright (Sullivan co) ; TraaJwell, (Albany co.) ; Urogory, (Rensselaer co.) ; Marks, (Greene co ); Sopor, (Kings co ); and J. L. Smith, (Sufl'jlk co) T? Organise Judicial Districts ? Messrs. Hadley, T.Smith, Weeden, W. 8 Smith, Shumway, Pottle, Butrick, McFurland, J. B Smit\ Carpenter, Chandler, Baker, Maxwell, M Pratt, and Barber. A bill wu* reporte d to increase the uumber of jurors for the Coutt of Sessions, Kings Co., and ordere 1 to a third reading. The bill to change the name of tho Associate Retorm. 1 Church In New York,to the Pearl street rresbyterian Church,was passed. The lull to ptovide the outAt for the New York volunteers, came up on a motion to reconsider the vote rejectlag it. Tho vote was reconsidered?yeas 94, nays IS. A motion to re-commit tho bill to the committee of the Whole hou*e was lost?69 to48. Another motion, to commit the bill to a solect committer, by Mr. Dovelin, with instructions to add to the preainblo, that war was commenced by acts justiflable in themselves and proper and necessary for the honor of the republic. Lost, 69 to 48. A motion to re-consider the vote rejecting the motion ta recommend to the Committee of the Whole was pending, when the Assembly udjourned. BY TUB MAILS. Alrxnv, Jan. 10, 1847. The Ami elavery Proviso ? Tremendous ducuuxn in tAe Senate ? Gun Cotton in Albany?Deliberate abjuration of tke " lamentable" (nut the peculiar) institutions af the South?Sanctity and Constitutionality of the Missouri Compromise denied?Presentation of ultra resolutions by Mr Young ?The Presidency? The Court of Krrarm ? Tko /--?I J-.. 4*<\, 4*c., 4*c. We have had a great and solemn day in tha Senate, in Committee of the Whole. Unpremeditaledly, Senator Hall moved up hi* anti-slavery resolutions, based upon the principles of the speech of Mr. Preston King in the House of Representatives, which called up in succession the finest metal and the most distinguished men in the Senate of this State. I have nevor heard the human idiom enrobed in purer or richer eloquence : I have never seen human emotion and passion more fearfully aroused?I huve never seen men struggle and charge, and retrograde and chargo again, with a apirit se determined and unconquerable. The literal truth is, and southern men had better understand it now, that of all the political or social issue* affecting the federal union, thare is not a solitary one implanted so firmly in the popular heart or upon which so universal and so deep an interest is felt, as upon the question of black slavery in this Union, It is immovable and terrible. Toere was Mr. Barlow of the fifth, in all his majesty of personal appearance and tremendoua force of enunciation, who spoke with tears in his o\ e*. there was Young ?the prince of erudition?sometimes in error, but always a splendid advocate of human freedom. There waa Spencer, tha juriat, tha pride of the North, a man with the nerve ot a Chatham, koen, sagacious, and with a comprehension as quick as lurid lightning. There were Kmmons and Stewurt, and a whole host of illustrious men, combinudly and uuitedly urging, with impressive earnestness, the passage of the auti slavery resolutions, let what would come of it. Barlow, overmastered with feeling, and with tears gushing Irom hi* eye*, cried out, "would to Uod that my arm wa* long enough to reach from here to Washington, that I might ahake the hand of Preston King: I would lay Ood bleu you Preitou King?you have reared an imperishable monument to the wisdom and the glory of the North, which reaches up to heaven." Mr. SrcNCRR claimed the right to express his sentiments, without beirg|subjccted to the charge of treason by the President He abjured the Missouri compromise. . he question was not now whether the war was right or wrong; it was whether the scorching and burning curse of slavery should traverse the continent, with a black line, or whether freedom should exist where freedom now exists. He trembled when he recollected the immense preponderance of slave representatives in the ca binet, in our foreign ottioes, in the Senate, and in all the departments of government. The epithet ot " lamentable," and not " peculiar," he applied to the institutions of the Duath. Mr. Youan said that if the South was willing to ferego the Union, and to full oft on these terms (the inhibition of slavery) why, in (Jod's nume, let her do it; he hoped that no fears of disgracing the Amerisan arms, er ilero gating from the American military character, would induce men to vote against their rrnsciencea on this subject; the whole North, of all parties, would unite against the extension of slavery. He olTered the lollowing reso lutioLS, as a compromise between the resolutions of Senators Jones and Hall upon this matter. They were ordered to be printed: ? Unsolved, That as war now exists between the United States and Mexico, it is the imperative duty of every citizen of this country to sustain its government in all piopor measures for the prosecution of that war, in such a manner as our national honor and interests demand, until it shall be terminated by an honorable peace. Resolved, That no peace with Mexico can be regarded as honorable to the United States, which shall not se l ik-i ?....l.l.? r?n :_J u- ?? > um u 11" 111 iu.il irjiumiv 1UII IUUCIIIIII1I lot 1110 BggrUSsion* which it hat committed upon the right* ot this country and ita citizens. Resolved, That it any territory it hereafter acquired by the Unitod States, or annexed thereto, tho act by which tuch territory it acquired or annexed, whatever tuch act may bo, thould contain an unalterable, lundamental article, or provition whereby ilavery or involun tary aervitude, except at a punithment for crime, tball be forever excluded from the territory acquired or annexed. Ketolved, That the Senator* in Congress from thia State, be inntiucted, and that the Iteprcirritative* in Congress from thi* .State, be requeated, to use their be*t effort* to carry into effect the view* expretaed in the foregoing resolution* Resolved, That the President of the Senate, and the Speaker ot the Ataembly, be requested to transmit a copy of the foregoing resolution* to each of the said Senators and Representative*. The committee rose without taking any vote or. the resolutions. Silas Wright still remains here in excellent health and spirits The Governor, muffled with great care, walked down State street to day. He is at the executive chamber throe hours ench day. He say* his health is good. A question has arisen among the legal men of thia State relatwi to the terms of the constitution, and whether, by that insU'imcut, the existence of the Court for tho Correction oi Krrors terminated on tbe 31?t ultimo Thn Senate, ad libitun, the Court of Krrort, being the body in which tho law and the administration of the law Is vested, must, of necessity, decide whether itself exists, or whether, according to x true construction of the constitution, it daet not exist. There is no higher court or power. This question, as to its existence, will come up beforo the Senato for fioal settlement on the !ath instant. There ia no quaation or slaty devolving upon the Senate of greater moment to the people of this State, th >n tqls. The harmonious operation of the government is depending upon it?the quietude of the cltizena?the supremacy of the law?all, all, are de pending unon this decision. Three tilths of the Senate, and piobably more, will, in defiance of the opinion of the Governor, the Chancellor, and the Judaea of the Hu prcme Court, on Tuesday next, decide that |lh'i court continue! to exiit ; yet. the existence of tho court will not be suspended nor terminated. I tpoak poaitively, because I spoak advisedly. Suppose, as a superficial construction of the constitution would appear to warrant, that the existence of the Court of Errors had terminated on the 31st ult, what would become of the court for tho trial of impeachments f What would become of every court / Why, their existence teiminates with tho Court of Errors '. We should have no courts at all ; no Judges and no juries Would you hang the Governor or any other officer for treason without a trial f Would you deprive the cltizeus of this State ef a right always guarsnteed to tbem- the right of appeal! Would you suspend writs of error ? Would you by suspending the Court ot Errors subject the decisions of every other court Horn now till July next, to reversion? The evils and embarrassments which would result from such e dec.sion cannot be estimated, and the Senate will probably, therefore, determine to declare that the Court still exists. The committee whohsve in charge the hill introduced into the 8enata by Mr. Spencer, providing for the appointment of tho legal commitsioneis, have not brought in the bill as yet, nor made any teport upon tbc subject. I expect we shall have one in tho early pert of the week. Telegraphic communications are now transmitted between

Toronto ami Buffalo without Interruption, and the whole lint it in the moat complete order, some Ml per cant mora poate, and 3* ear cent mere copper wire being used than on any other line In thie eountry. IRK I ORNING, JANUARY 19, 1! I ADDITIONAL INTELLIGENCE V It RELATIVE TO THE ill WAR WITH MEXICO. ? * Ui SECRET HISTORY OK THE WAR. J" Wa?hikotoh, Jan 7, 1847. Home days ago I referred to a letter of which I laid I ^ would endeavor to lend you a copy, and which I thought c( would throw iouie light upon the conduct of the adininiktrotion. The letter wa* one written by our late conj aul at Mittamoraa to (ion. Taylor, while he was pot'ed at m : Corpui Chriiti. 1 now send you the accompanying copy. w , You may rely unon iti being authentic, and that it ^ wai communicated,aa appears by the letter, to Mr Duch, auan. n connection with thi* letter, it may be remarked that e, there i* little doubt of tbe truth of the itatement* made about tho lime at which the letter ii dated, that the oh- * ject of Gen. Atiita in obtaining the command of the army {J, in the Northern province* wai to eii'ect a revolution iu them, and eatablUh a government independent of the central government of Mexico, and friendly to the United w State*, and that thii fact waa made known to (Jen.Tay lor. a| and to the War Uepaitmeut here. Mexican officer* and ot citizen* t Uiled the the camp of (Jen Taylor at Corpu* in Cbriiti, unit it win known that (Jen. Arista and hi* frienil* 80 deiired the United .State* army to move to the Ilio (Jrand 0> in large loice, to give them apparent countenance in their fri efTort* to get rid of the control uud ty runny of Southern or Mexico .] It (Jen. Taylor had taken ?uch a force with him to the th Kio (Jranda it i* almost certain that the Mexican* would j,s not have cioiaed the river; but the email force with ^ which he did match left tho Mexican General no excune t0 for not attacking him, a* the provocation of flaunting the t0 flag of the United Slato* in the face* ottha Mexican* at yj Kort Brown, under ?uck circumstance*, a* might be expected, routed their antipathic* and feeling*. Ilitdiill- K| cult to account fcr the reaeou, why tbe government, t[, knowing all the circumatancei, if they deiired to procure t|, peace, (lid not order (Jenerad Tay lor to auemble a larger ffl force. Theie facta, however, for fact* they are, and this let- ^ ter, will account for the leuiou why Aruta did not attack || General Taylor-at Corpu* Chiiiti or ieize Point laabel. The reault* of the coui*e which ha* been puriued are oi- r, peri,illy unfortunate, a* having dropped a curtain upon the deatiny of thitoountry which no man can penetrate. ? Icorv.J I, villanc or China on thk Rivkr San Juan, ) ., September U id, 1846. ) f( To General 2 Tati.or, cl Commanding tbo United States troops, ti At Corpus Chiisti, (Texas:) a: Sir?1 hare the honor to inlorm you that 1 hare had several conferences at Monterey with General Mariano d< Arista, commander in-chief of the Mexican forces on the to frontier of the llio Uiande, in relation to the diA'eience* ,M at present existing between the United States and Mexi- <-< co, and 1 am pleased to state to you that from the opinions d and views be made known to me,the Cabinet of Mexico is j( disposed to enter into an amicable arrangement with the fa United States, in relation to the boundary and all other ?t momentous questions. m Although 1 was not clothed with any official authority, ai, I took upon myself as u citizen of the United States, de- 0I sirous to see the two countries in harmony of friendship, to say, that it has evergreen and is.tho policy and sincere m wish of the government of the people of the lrnited States \ to cultivate the good will and friendship of the sister re- Ci Sublics of the American continent, aud most especially pi lexico, and tliat I was confident the United States would pi make a liberal settlement with Mexico relative to the qi boundary question. bi As General Arista was under the impression that I was 8i a secret agent of the United States, though I declared to ai him quite contrary, and that I was only acting as a pri- tr vate individual, endeavoring to avoid a recourse to arms m between the two countries, he nevertheless thought it ct advisable to send a minute of our conference to his gov- fe ernment, and assured me that there will be no declare- tb lion of war on the nart of Mexico, until I can proceed to c< Washington and fay before the President the views of m Mexico, of which Ivm possessed. ^General Arista pledged his honor to me that no large 11 If.iu/ VI uiuauau uvvpi auuuiu blUM |g| leil UIOI 01 ID* pi Rio Grande, that only small purliea not to exceed 200 th men should be permitted to go ai far aa the Arroyo Colo- tli rado, twenty leagues from tbe Rio Urende, and that they ai would be strictly ordered only to prevent Indian depre dationa and illicit tiade. ai 1 than had no heaitation in assuring him that you would T not commit any aggressive act againat Mexico or her m citi/.ciu, and that you would solely maintain the poaition ae you at present occupy at or near the Nuecea River. I truat, in having made this aaaurance to him, though, I V again repeat, I did it aa a private citiaen of the United m states, it will meet with your approbation and be adhered ai to, aa in a great meaaure ponce depends on your prudent c< movementa in thia particular Gen. Ariata spoke alao of ? < Indian iucuraiena on the frontier of tbe Rio Grand, and ia ei under the impression that they could be prevented by a| tbe troopa under your command, aa the Indiana always gi come from the Nuecua River. I expreaaed my profound egret at the frequent atrocioua acta of the Indiana, and of aid that you would, no doubt, in future uae all endeavor* A o prevent them, a* the United Statea waa bound by the c roaty of April, 1831, to prevent them as far as possible in He suggested that if you would atation a body or cavalry p. at tbe paaa San Salas, (head quarters of the Nuecea.) ci through which mountain paaa thay invariably proceed to the Rio Grande, it would effectually check them. gi I ahall leave thia village to-morrow for Matamoroa, at *< which port 1 (hall arrive in three daya ; from thence I ui will embark in tha flnt veaael for the United States, pro- tt ceeding immediately on to Waahington, to lay before the w I'reai :ent the inlormation and viewa of Mexico which I ai am poaaeaaed of; in the meantime, ahouhl you deem thia r< note of aufticient importance, I truat that you will trana- w mit a copy of it by exnreaa to the Government, aa by pi timely information much good may reault therefrom. ti I beg to congratulate you that the door ia open to an T amicable adjuatment ef the varioua questions between tl the United Statea and Mexioo, and feel happy in having bi beeninatrumental in thia great ond good object. tr 1 am with reapect. Sir, x Your obedient servant, [Signed] ISAAC D. MARKS. (Copy.) Niw Oki.raiss, Oct. 29th, 1845. p To the Hon. iamea Buchanan, Secretary of State. r) Sir,?1 have the honor to tranamit herewith, "copy" of f0 a letter I addreaaed to Gen. Z. Taylor, at Corpua Chriati, Dl from tbe village of China, (Mexico.) I deaiiatobed it bv special cornier to him, but wai subsequently informed that the express was detained at tho town of Camargo, (on the Rio Urande.) up to tha 7th instant, by reason of l,i the continued and heavy rains. 1 ben leave to add that J or arrived in this city yesterday from Matamoroa, and will ieave to morrow for Washington 1 am, with great respect, he , [Signed] 1. D. MARKS. th to OFFICIAL ACCOUNT OF THK CAPTURE OF LAOUNA. fc, Usitku Status Shit Mississirri, 1 t) Anton Lirardo, Dec. 37,1840 [ tl Sia In conformity with your instructions of the cl iOthinst, | left this anchorage with the Mississippi on jr the 17th, (having in tow the Vixen, Commander J. R. tl Sands, Donita, Lieut. Commandant Benham, and Petrel, ai Lieutenant Commandant Shew.) and proceeded direct to k l.aguna de las Termiues. Arriving oil'that port on the |j roth, I placed myself on board the " Vixen" and with the u Oonita, Petrel and four barges, all in tow of the " Vix- hi en," I crossed the bar, and anchored after nightfall op- tl posite tbet own without resistance from the enemy. ti In the morning, 1 sent Commander J. R. Sands and >l Lieut. Jamea L. Barker, to the military commandant and in other amthoritiei of the town, demanding ita uncoudi- w tional aurrender, which demand, after aome little demur, T wai submitted to. di During the day, I cauaed the arma of the few aoldiera at left of the garrison to bedelirered up; the powder found w in the magazines to be embarked in a lighter, ready to ja go on board the Mississippi ; the two forta taken poaaea- at ion of, the American colors hoiated upon them, and the la guna and carriages destroyed After completing all theae and othei neceaaary arrangementa, and leaving Commander Sands, with the Vixen and Petrel, in command of the place, I aailed " early on the morning of the aid, in thia ship, with the rc Bonlta in tow, for the Tabaaco. Arriving off that river, I directed Lieutenant Commandant Bennam, in the Bo- 88 nita, to archer inaide the bar, and to aaaume command of rt the small blockading force atationed there. Having aent Commander Adama aahore to collect in- B formation, the period of hi* ahaence waa occupied in ad- vi ding about ten thouaand gallona to our atock of water. m Leaving the bar of Tabaaco on the evening of the aath, N I shaped my course to the westward, and traced the in coast along sufti-iently near to discover the smallest Y boat, looking into the mouths of the principal rivers, and particularly of those of Santa Anna, Ooasacoalcos, ? and Alvarado. Of!'the latter named, I thia morning cap- to tured and towed to thia anchorage the Spanish schooner Isabel, a few liouri from Alvarado, bound to Havana, end the Mexican acbooner Amelio, Irom the same place, bound also to Havana. The printed papera harewith aent will inform yon that -janotlierof the political changes ao frequent in Yucatan m has recently taken place. With great respect, d<.ar air, >? Your obedient servant, w Commodore 1). Comvrb, Commander Navel Farc?i, (iulf of Mexico. w AFFAIR* IN MEXICO. I From the Diario of Mexico, Dec 'i& ] ' We insurt below the addreaa delivered by hie excellency the Vico Provident of the republic, on taking, jrea- ,, terday, the formal oath iirneented by tho na'ional Con- ^ area*, and the reply maile by hie Excellency, the Treii dent of tint eovereign body, Don retro Tubieta. Whan citizen* like hi* Excellency the Vice I'reiident, f> Don Velenten Uomez Farm, promiae any thing, they may be believed, and confidence placed in their word*, |, which ato never vain, and do not remain merelv recordcd. The nation therefore may expect a future of liberty and morality, which may be it* *alvation in the prevent ctiai*. and conduct it on the path to bappineae, fififini of Hit Kifclleney Iht Vict PrttHtnt. The weight ia enormoua which the aovereign Mexi- f> can Congreaa line placed on my abouldera in nominating i ine Vice rreaident of the llepuldic The circumatancea 1 in which we arc placed are embarraaaing-our aitiiation y | i* moit painful In every quarter there are obntnelea to t| remove, and danger* to encounter Neverthelraa, the individual charged proviaionally with the aupreme exe* _ : rutivo power, will not he diamayed by the ditHcultie . which he may meet wl<h in the diachaige ol hi* dutieaWith the co operation of the auguat congreaa, with their patriotiam and intelligence, he hope* to obtain favorable b reMilta in all hranchea of the public adminiatratlen. The m government which i* now eitabliahed will protect indua- ol try, will promote commerce, eneoumge agriculture, end take care thet Individual right* are not e vein lllualon. pi | No oae ihall bo arbitrarily aeleatod or poraocutod ? tho di IE R J 347. iminal alone ihall be punished With friendly natioi will preserve the greatest harmony, and their aubjec tall dud in the executive protection and security. Ti ipular, representative, federal form of government, tb ivereignty, independence, and liberty of the States i rery thing that relates to their administration and inte il government, shall be respected, and the cuusQtutiu id laws emauating from the representatives of the Me: an people be faithfully observed. The war which tb ition flods itself compelled to sustain against the Nort merlcan Republie shall be prosecuted with valor an instancy, until the justice of our cause be acknowledge IU VJU. J ? U??n RC..W=.U?. try briefly aketched the policy which the new goverr a it propoae* to obaerve, in compliance with the oei hich I have juat taken. tjily of Aia Exctllency (Aa Pretidtnl of thr Confrtti. The national Congreaa well knowa that the plait atement of your intentiona ia candid ; for a long lifi rer devoted to labora lor the Rood of t he republic ia i tarantee of the rectitude of the intentiona of the vice eaident, who haa juat taken the oath of fldelity to the ition. You are, in truth, called when the country ia paaaing rotiRh ita moat paint ul criaia. From the elevatud poa hich you are about to occupy, you will be the betto >le to diacover the corruptiona which have occaaionet ir paat couvulaiona. There ia no treaaury, no juaticefact, no udminiatration ; And the generoua race of tin uth, in thia melancholy aituation, ia in danRer of bein| rerwhelmod by the torrent which baa been let loom ?m the north, unleaa it haaten to reaniiuute itaelf, ii ['he country is in dauber. 1'he declaration it painful ye e United Mexican States,in achieving their sovereign!; ivo aim recoveied that instinct or self pieservatioi hich ioads people to choose, in u starm, a skilful pilo save them. Home more than once owed her existent the judgment she displayed in selecting valiant un> rtuous citixens. When the representatives of the nation placed on you toulders the enormous weight of the executive power ey felt assured that no sacrifice would be refused b; le citizen who, for the sake of his loved country, ha ir many years suffered so painfully and bitterly. < Your proposed plan is no less simple than solid. Tin ongress is satisfied, and your few words will tranqui ze all classes, wiil animate the States, inspirit the ai iy, and, what, is more, intimidate the enemies ol th >pul>Lic. Turn your eyes upon the representatives oi the peo le, and you will find all of them to be men who, fo vclve painful years, have supported democratic princ les, and laboted lor the re establishment of the leden irm of government. Rely, therefore, on their unifori 9-operation in every thing that may tend to preserv le Mexican confederation, its integrity,its independenc ad liberty. "U. 8. Fxioatr Rahitah, Dec. 21, 1818.?I have n jubt you are looking, with great interest at Wushinj in, for the action of the Mexican Congress on our pri notion for a renewal of negotiations. You will, < mrse, be surprised that, alter two or three weeks soi on, the subject has not yet been brought up, and ther not the (lightest indication that it will receive an; vorable consideration. The Congress has hitherto beoi grossed in the business of organizing, appointing com ittees, determining upon the mode of electing the Pre dent and Vice President, and lastly the vote for thes fleers, which took ulsco on (lie 2'id instant, and resull 1 in the election of Santa Anna for President, and (io z Farias for Vice President. It is supposed tbat Saut una will oontinue at the head of the army, and will uc immit himself by giving any advice on the subject < suco or war. He will be merely the soldier of the r< iiblic, and the servant of the people, and will leave a uestions of peace or war to Congress. Farias will pr< ably be left in Mexico, to administer the governuien anta Anna has been writing to the government, thi rms an<l munition* or war are indiipeutable for h; oops at San Luis I'otoii. He will doubtlua continue t iake similar demands upon the administration, whic in only be partially complied with. In the event of th iss of a buttle, the whole blame will be thrown ii|>o le government in Mexico. 1 think one may hazard lit injecture that Santa Auna may, at some future timi arch on Mexico, and overturn hia own administratioi " Some of the reports of the ministers are already put lied. The subject of a loan for the special purpose i archasing arms, is already discussed. It is represents tat oi the corps of the national guard ol Mexico, not on iird are armed ; and a sad picture is drawn of the nece ties of the country. " Some of the journals are down on Mr. Poinsett, an icribe all the misfortunes of the country to his intrigue hey say our government tent him to Mexico to con ence the wont of subjugating the country, by oreatin cret societies, be be. "The officers of the foreign mea-of-war believe tin era Cruz can be taken with a force of five thousan en. From the best information I have received, ther e not more than 2000 regulars in the city. There is, < iiisse, a body of militia besides, but they are badly arn I, and would piobably be lound to have but little effic icy. From an actual reconnoistance, I can say that th proaches to Vera Cruz are not at present very wel larded." By a decree of the Mexican Congress, dated tho 21s ' December, the President and Vice President [Sent: una aud Uomez Faiias| were to take an oathbelore th ongrets,on entering upon their duties, " to sustain th ide|>endence of the republic, with the integrity of it irritoiy, and to observe and cause to be observed th institution of 1814," be. In a long report of the select committee of the Coi rest, appointed to consider the wa> t and means of pr< icuting the war, the monthly expenditures of the arm nder Hanta Anna are estimated at $388,7UD, and those ( te garrison at Vera Cruz at $80,008 per month. Tfa hole extraordinary expenses of the war for six montt e estimated at $3,600 o?0 The deAcit in the ordinar ivenue for the six months is estimated at $881,41) hich the committee propose to supply by requirin syment in advance for a year of the direct contribi ons imposed by previous laws in 1841,1843, and 1843he first article of the bill submitted by them declare tat the expenaeaof the var with the United Statea aha a paid in preference to any other demanda upon th eaaury. Thia report and bill were aubmitted on tti id of Dec. MILITARY INTELLIGENCE. [Krom the Kaleigh (N. C.) Kegiater, Jan. it.] Six lull companiea nave been reported to the propc apartment, and have been ordered to their reapectiv indezroua , while ao many othera are in the procoaa i >rmation, that we hope to be able in our next, to ai junce ita entire completion. I From the Albany Argue, Jan. 18.1 We underatand that the President haa aignitled hia rei neaa to accept the aorvicea o( Col. Temple'* regimen auch companiea aa will enliet for Ave yeara, or durin e war, and willcommiaaion the officers. [Krom the Washington Union, Jan. lft J Aa many peraona are enquiring the meaning < le term " voltlgeura," and aome seem diapoao i ridicule it aa French, or "new-fangled," it uia, a well to give ita origin, and the medio hrlli c lat arm of martial aervice. The idea waa conceived ii ne country by t.en. Berthier, (who served with IU bamheau in our revolutionary army,) and who, obaert ig with approbation "the rapidity and intrepidity" i le American liflemen, with their " capability of retrei nd reappearance," put in practice, when he returned I ranee, the union of the horae and rifle, or horae ar ght infantry man. The rifleman, or light infantry ma 'aa aftorwarda united to a cavalry private, and mount) nhind him. Both privates were choaen rather lighti tan ordinary, but the horao waa of the hoavieat deecri on All were called " veltigeura"'? vaultera, hoverei lirmiihera. Such rorna rendered moat eminent lorvii i the French armies (before Bonaparte's accessioi hen they were in the full tide of unchecked auccei he First Consul being mathematically educated, rathi scountenanced the corpa na an innovation. It ii *a ich a description of forca waa employed in our la ar; but the authorities are not at hand The foregoir on the authority of " Tousaard'a American Artilleris id " The Military Dictionary," by William Duane, PI delphia, 1810. NAVAL INTXLLIOKNCI The atoam propeller Ashland, that left Philadelphia la onday, bound to Point laabel with government store iturned on Sunday with her engine tirokan. The II. H ship Albany, Samuel L. Breese commonde died from Penaacola on the 3d instant, to join the aqua in in the Gulf. United States ship of the line Columbus, Commcdo iddle.from China,was hourly expected at < allao Dec. a Haudwich islands. United States ship Levant, Cot ander Page, arrived at Valparaiso about Nov 37, fro . W. coast of California, bound home Store ship Le gton, ariived at Valparaiso,about 37th Nov., from Ne ork, via Hio Janeiro. A storeahip for the U. S. African suuadron will sail few days for Fort Pray a Any packages or letters so the cure < f the "Naval institute, Navy Ysrd, Boston istage paid, will bo forwarded by this opportunity. Varieties. A Are occurred a few nights since at Meadville, Pa hree or four buildings were destroyed, and as mar ore injured. Mr. Jerome, of riumhe island, picked up on the ft istant. in the Sound, 31 bales of cotton. An owner anted. Tho Delaware river is Ailed with Aoating ice The print establishment of Briggs k Co , at Frankfor rasentirely destroyed by Are on Friday night. A fire occurred at Petersburg, Vs., on Saturday la hen a negro man, sleeping inashel,|was burned eath. A Are occurred in Charleston on Wednesday last re drug store of Mr. Tunknim?a negro girt w urnt to death. Tbe loss of property was about $14,01 A man by thnnamo of Goorge Sink, a German, w o/pii to death in Davton on Thursday night last. After forty.aflven ineffectual balloting) in the Klord egialature, for a Judge of the Southern Circuit, tl lection ha* been indeffoitely poatponod. The packet ihip Yorkihiio, which aailed on Satutdn; arriad out tome ten lhou*auJ letter*. The damage to the Whitewater canal by the In oihet, 1* eitimated. In the Cincinnati Otxrtte of the 11 nat, at Jiioonoo There are contract* enough now laauod in the *h ard* of Kenaington, to giee enna'an' employment to i fo ihipwiight* in that diatrirt lor the next lis montl An attempt i* making to eatabliih a now city on tl lelaware river. between Biddleaburgh and Briatol. T ication la aaid to be one of the flneat in the world. A railroad ia in contemplation to be built between M ile and the Ohio river, thua eatabliihing a direct co uniration between the valley of the Ohio and the Ot r Mexico. A colored boy, named Weat, the property of Mr.Co for, of Bolingten, Loudoun oounty, Va., waa icaldad roth a abort tlmo ataoo by the hunting of a teahoMle lLD. % Mm Tin omlh ii Court of (lintral stculoni. tl Before Recorder Scott, ami Aldermen Stoneall end le Roberta e John McKeon. E?q , Diatrict Attorney, in Jii?. IS. ? Ti ial for Grand Larctny.?A laboring man. r- named John Carrick, win celled to triel et the opening ot in Court thii morning. on e charge of having been concarni ed with John (Jlen in robbing a * oman by the name of le Bridget Ryan, of in bank billi and ul*fr coin, at a h boarding houee in John itreet,on the Mth of Bomber lait. d Krom the evidence adduced on the part ol th? people, it id appeared that the complainant arrived from Bolton the i, day previoui to the theft of the money, anq (topped at i- No. 96 John itreet, where the accuaed then Uvod; that h from aome enquiriee ihe made, it became known to tha accuaed that ine had lome money in her poueialovi that the complainant overheard noma conversation bei tween John Carrick and (Jlen; to the afoot that a then wea the time , and almoit immediately after i ward*, the accuied both entered h?r room, aeiied i ] her ciethei, and took from her pockaii the before i numed amount of money, consisting of thre? $6 bills, two $3 hills, Ave $3 bills, nine $1 bills, and (b jn silver ; coin, with which they decamped. The jury, ?vithout t litvjng their seats, found the prisoner guilty , sb4 on r motion of his counsel, judgment of the court wag pest1 poned for a few days. He was therefore remana.^^ - sentenoe. b Another Trial far Grand Larctny.?A man by the ( name of John Jack, was then plaoed at the bar for i trial, on an indictment charging him with having, l ou the 18th of October last, in connection with his reputed wife, alias Sarah Moylan, stolen a pocket t hook containing about (60 in bank bills. (2 in silver y coin, also a pawn ticket tor a patent gold lever watch, i besides sundiy papers of value, the property of Mr. t John K. Sergeant, then tending at No. 166 Forsyth at? b The rase having been opened on the part of the piosecuI tiou by Jonas B. Phillips, K?q. Mr. Sergeant testified as follows, viz : in the month el October last I residad at r 166 Forsyth street,which place 1 left this morning;|on the ', day in question, I bad been out with my partner, K Mr. Meylau, and met with John Jack and a M r. Hall; we s all went into a porter house together, and drank some > beer, which Jack paid (or; on leaving the porter-house b Jack asked me and my partner if we would not take a 1- walk with him; my partner refused to do so: started to go home; Jack then asked me if I would not take a walk e with him; we walked some distance together, drinking several times on our way; on reaching the Bowery Theatre we entered the bar-room of the r pit, were we drank something more; the bar kaeper, i with whom I am acquainted, asked me to remain and see il the plsy and 1 was desirous to do so, but Jsck put his arm n around me and begged me to accompany him to his reaie dence, if it was only for the purpose of making an apolee gy to his wife, who expected me to dine with them; finally I went with Jack to their house, No. 37 Mott street; as 0 soon as I entered the room Jack turned the key of [- the door, which circumstance somewhat startled > me ; they asked me to take a seat, but 1 did not do ti aj, because I felt uneasy on account of the doer t- having been locked as soon as I got into the room. The b accused again pressed me to sit down while he went to r buy some beer. Marsh Meylan, who went by the name 1 of Mrs. Jack, then came up to me, and put her hand in oue of my coat pockets, at the same time asked me how my partner, (her brother) was getting along, and a whether he had any money, as he owed her some and she 1- wauted it. I then tuade an etfort to leave the room, i- when lack stepped between ine and the deor, ami 1 a think took the key out of tho door. Sarah Meylan it than said "Thomas (meaning my partner, and her if brother,) owed her some money, and now we shall a- have a chance to get some of it." Jack put his hand inII to my pockets on one side and Sarah Meylan into my >- pockets on the other side ; I had a pair of overalls on at t the time, in one of the pockets of which I had my walit let, containing two (10 bills on the Butohers' and Oreis vers' Bank, a (10 bill on the Suffolk Bank of Boston, and o (30 in bills on other banks ; also sbout (J in silver coin, h 1'hay tore off *iie pocket ; after which I observed them e whispaiing together 1 told them that ifthey were in want n of money that I had rather havo given them $30 than ,e they should have taken my pocketbook from me; thev b, said that I did not have a pocketbook with me, ana a. would not let me go home until I promised that I would t. not make any complaint or noise about having lost one if there, fri'he money, pocket and wallet, found in the id room oi the accused parties, were here produced and e identified as the same stolen from him ] Jsck, after be was arrested, sent his brother to tell me that i could have my money if I would let the mat'erdrop. I told id him that he would have to go to the District Attornay. s. Orncxa Oei.ru examined.?In consequence oi inior l- motion given me by Mr. Sergeant, I went to the premises g oi tho prisoner to urrest him, I found the door locked, key out of the lock, and a lamp burning in the entry; it alter waiting near the houie lor about half an hour, I e arrested them; I firet searched Jack in the presence of >f assistant Alderman (JiliuarUa, hut found nothing; I then t- searched Sarah Maylan and found two keys; we then i- took the keys; went to the house, and searched the sau o ee/s under the bureau; lound the pocket which bad been U coveted over by a piece of carpet, the pocket when found contaiuod three one dollar hills end two dollars in silver it coin ; the next morning Captain Mc and myself went a again to the house and there lound the pocket book, cone taming $4t> in good money and $i9 in bad money; on e the morning of the examination Mr. Sergeant identified a the money found in Jack's house. e Assistant Aid. Gilmastin examined?I accompanied ofticer Odium to the premises of John Jack at the i. time of his arrert ; a pocket (the one shown witness) j. was found secieted under the carpet ; the pocket y appeared to have been torn from a pair of over}( alls which were shown to witness et the time. Mr ie Sergeant gave a correct description of the money stoUn is from him, before he went to Jack's house to search ler it. y The foregoing testimony was corroborated by other 0, witnesses tor the prosecution. ig The case was summed up by James M. Smith, Jr., n- Ksq., in behalf of the accused, and by the District Attor ney on the part olthe people The jury, altera brief is consultation, rendered a verdict of guilty, and on motion II of counsel for the prisoner, sentence was deferred. The ie Court then adjourned until to morrow. ie ? Sporting Intelligence. Coi.i.'mbia (3. C ) Hack*, Jan 13, Wednesday?Sweep taken tor 3 > ear old*. Kntriea and torteiti, $700. ir Captain Donald llowe'? b. c. Hio (Jrande, by Billy e llama, dam Lady Morgan I I it Mr. Lownde'a c. f. by Kclipae, dam by Sir Charles J 3 1- Time?Ut beat, 4:0-1?3d, 3:00 Sweepstakes for two yiar old*. Kntriea and forfeit!, $360. . Dr. Toland'a b. f. by rriam.dam Cora, by Kclipie, . out of Maid of the Oak* 1 ' Mr. K. C. Myer'i b. f by Priam, dam by Leviathan . -1 Time ?lit heat, 1 ill M, 1 iM. The Hampton Plate wa* to be run for the next day, and ^ fine aport expected. Outraoh im ViRotwiA.?A aeries of daring o*trnges have lately been perpetrated in Ancomas I county, Virginia Among them we notice an attack upon a Methodist clergyman, a Mr. Hnrgia, during pnblic wor r ahip, while he w?a preaching to a large congregatien.? ',f The riotora Arst surrounded the church, commeuced die Jt charging Are arm* and throwing atonea, which created [o audi alarm and coufuaion that many loft the houie of ()| worship, fearing to remain longer. Mr. Ilurgii coutinun ed to preach lint tho rioter* tore off the window ahut,j ten and forceil themaelve* tip to the pulpit, where the confusion became ao great that tho congregation had to be dismissed, and Mr H. with hi* wile, retroat from the g house, amidst throat* of violence from the mob. The ottence alleged against Mr. II ia.that hi* church had ra luaed to withdraw from the Philadelphia conference and ig attach iuelf to the Church, South, and that consequent 9r ly it favors aliolitioniam. id II BRANDY, WINES, GIN, SEGAKS, FRUIT )f[ lie lie t" tXT C. BUHD1CK, No. 93 Broadway, three door* abere li- TV Wall atreet, offers for aale the lollowiac, in lou to anit:? llraiidiei, dark and pale, variona brauda, of prim* quality Whiskey, Scotch and Iriah do ilt Hum, Jamaica do i* Madeira, K I and other brand! do Hherriea, pale, gold and brown do . Tort J* V Champagne, vartona branda do u" Clareta, in caae do d.i Uaraaek, Burgundy, nanterne ui re Hegnrt. Hnriliuee, prune, tie "Ice do e (fcotch Ale, in pint*, juat landed, ripe do W C 0 pledgee tmneelf rnutt faithfully, to keep end de n liver, only of the beat quality, end eulieitt the favor of the m public I- IIOBKRT HOPK HAIIT informa hie frieeda end well w wialiera that lie ia to be found at the above cauhliahmenl, I where be hopee toeee hie old frieodaaiid cuetomere. _dH> lm*re _ _ Dt NOVhLTlKS mill TMh BALL ROOM. " DKTE11 KOIERTH, reapertlully aoliciti mepeetion ol I hit aplendid etock of (ioode, adapted for the preaenl eeaeoti. many of which, uwini to the reductrou in the tariff, will be found cheaper th>u have heretofore been ottered Huperb Neapolitan lace fronted Ifreaaea at $4. ? Tamboured flounced Ureaaea, very rich, from ft to $14. ly New etyle tunic, fronted tamboured tlreaaea ft. I'ouble flounced tambour Dreaeee $11 a $14 Kioe needle work Dreaaee at $*, uanelly eold at $4 In Laee Dreaaen of the neweai and moat approved etyle*. from It $t to $10 , A lewjvery hne nv ered lawn llltdkfa, trimmed with rtch regency lace, at I and $4, the cheaireet article ever offered. 0 Preach embroidered ' wmimwi, mm ?iih?, m i u d, worth $2 51) Pico edge Cnllara, ?t 91. usual price 1 40 i 75. Kitra rich Ho |1 50. uiunl price 1 75 a ? *4. " Superb Luce Worked, of the inoat costly deacription, from |l to (() J 50, worth 5 Mid (6. A I Hire rariety of Thread Laee and trimmed Needle-worked ib Capet, Collar*, he , laileble fer holiday preaenta. a a H11 Im'rh TT1 Broadway *> NOTICE, ai ORICK REDUCED TO H CENTS TKR BOTTLK ? M i me lui Balduai and llrey Hair.?A deairable article for the toilet. The Trirnpliernua or Medicated Compound la e now acknowledged by all who hare uaed it, to ha the beat ! and in iat certain article that haa erer been lurented Thou aanda hare proclaimed and bore witneaa toita ralur and efflca ey. It prerenta baldneaa, reatoiea the hair that haa lallen off t< or heroine thin, Leer* the hair from becoming ( ey/and reinovaa dandruff, aeurf, lie It la partiealarly recommanded i. to the ladiea. aa it not ouly eleanaea the hair, hut jtiraa a aott .. neaa and brilliancy whieh cannot he anrrfcaeed. I repared and " aold by A t BAKU y, artiat in hair, No. I? Broadway, corj er of l,.tier-v atteet d!4 1 tn*rc 'I! " WATOIllvS, JEWELRY, ANI> SH-VFJl" h. . WARErri|lK anbicribera continue to hare for aale a fu" aaaert to J, ment of Rold andailrer Watchea, of the moat approren ho inakera, w Inch will be offered at the rery loweat pneea, aun warranted correct time keepera.' . ,L: They are ronatuntly tei eirin* the lateatatylee el laanionlo able Jewelry of erery dr aeription. nicladiu* ton. ane m guard rhaina; braaat pint, ear ringa. linger t1"*1' *'"V*'*~t If lie ill ornaeieota, he.. tilr'-r almoin; ferae, battel' ailyer ware, e^nal to rum , gold and ailier epec Cere, conret. Ike ; French clocka and watehee, repaired - .muOTjawrao.. , I did im*fh < deora rtrrtlindMimh t

Other newspapers of the same day