27 Kasım 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

27 Kasım 1845 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., no. 347-WhoU No. *170. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1845. PrlM Two Coot* THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor. C irculation?Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. Price 2 ceuts ixrr copy?$7 25 tier anuum?payable in advance. WEF.LY HERALD? Every Saturday?Price 6\ cents pet Copy?13 12k rrnu per annum?payalile in advance. AI) VERT18EMENTS at the usual prices?always cash "? advance. PRINTING of all kiud* executed with beauty and despati.. All letters or communications, by mail, addressed tc the establishment. must be post |>sid, or the postage will be diluted from the subscription money remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. Proprietor ol the Nkw York Hrhald Eitablhwmicpt, 'ftf' rtf LiONG ISLAND RAILROAD COMPANY MB TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOW8. Commencing on Monday, September 1.1th. 1815 Leave New York?At 7 o'clock, A. M., Boston Train for Greenport, daily, Sundays exoepted, snipping , , , at Karmingdale and St. George's Manor. Leave Brooklyn?At 9)4 A. M ifer Farmingiale and intermedin Ale places, daily Sundays excepted, suid (!n Tuesday!, Thursdays and Saturdays, through to Grefeilport and intermediate places. " at 1 P. M., for Farmingdale aud intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Greeuport?Boston Train, at4 o'clock, P. M , or on the arrival of the steamer from Norwich, daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at St. George's Manor and Karmingdale. at 9 o'clock, A.M.; Accommodation Train, , .on Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays. Leave Karmingdale?For Brooklyu, at 6% o'clock, A. M., and I P. M., daily, Sundays excepted. Leave Jamaica?For Brooklyn, at 8 o'clock, A. M and 2>4 P. ? . . M., daily. ?uudays excepted.i Fare to Bedford 8 cents; East New York I2X; Knee Course 18X; Trotting Course 18* ;, laraaica 24. Brusnville 31&; Hyde Park [7 miles 37k; Clowsville, (during session Court,) Tt%\ Hempstead 71%, Branch 37X, Carle Place 44; Westbury 44; ii,e5,v'll.? "armiugdale 62k; Deer Park #!; Thompson W; Suffolk Station I 00; Lake Road Station I 18k; Medfnrd K'?ll?u I 18J<; Millville 1 5C; St. George's Manor 1 625a; Hiverhead 1 62k; Jameaport 1 62X; Mattetuck 1 62X; Cut ??liogue I 62X; Southold 1 62X; Greenport, Acc'u. train, 1 74; Greenport by Boston Train 2 00. Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains at the several Stations, to take passengers at very low Fares, to all parts of the Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage lor the several Trains, 30 minutes be fo? the honr of starting from the Brooklyn side. The Steamer Statesman leaves Greeupvrt for Sag Harbor twice each day on the arrival of the Trains from Brooklyn. litre MAIL. LINE FOR BOSTON. ROAD, VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH f WORCESTER. At 7 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall .?.reet, Sonth Ferry?Sundays excepted. Way Crates are in readiness to receive baggage for New Loudon, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage for Boston goes through under lock. julS tf rc RALEIGH AND GASTON RAILROAD wwwW 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 of the Governor, for the use of the State of Noffh Carolina, to foreclose a Mortgage, there tofore executed by the Raleigh and Gaston Railroad Company, to indemnify the State against certain liabilities for said Com jMuiy, 1 will sell at pudiic Auction, at tne Court House doo, in the city of Raleigh, to the highest bidder, the whole property of the Raleigh and Gaston Railroad Company aforesaid, (so far as the same is known to me,) consisting of 87 iniles of Rail road, reaching from the City of Raleign to Gaston on the North side of the Roanoake river, in the direct line of public conv. yauce to Petersburg, City Point, Richmond. Washington City. Baltimore, tic. itc., together with all Bridges, Depots, Workshops aud Tools, Warehouses, Water Stations, Eugines, Cars, he. Sic. Also, the stock of Iron, Lumber, and Fire Wood, which may then beou hand, and all other articles own ed aud used by the said Company for keeping up said Railroad, and transportatii n on the same. From the nature of the pro perty it will be sold en masse. The purchasers, by the terms of the Decree, and the Act of the Legislature in relation to it, will become, ipto facto, a body corporate, by the n?me and style ol the present Company, and will acquire all the franchise, privileges, rights and immu uities uow possessed by it, for tne term of 80 years, which its charter has yet to run. These franchiies and privileges are ol the most advautageans kiud to the Company, and may be found at large in their charter, contained in the 2d Volume of the Revised Statutes of North Carolina, page 299, which is to be seen at the Seats of Government, aud in most ol the Public Libraries of the States ot the Union. The whole purchase money must bear interest, at the rate of 6 per cent |>er annum, frnan thtmlay of sale, and be paid as fol lows. HjWit: S25,000 at the end of six mouths, and the residue in four-instalments, at intervals of ten mouths each?say 1st, 29fti June, 1816, $25,000. 3d, 2Wti April, 1817, one-fourth of the remainder. 3d, 29th February, 1848, one-fourth of do. 4th, the 39th of December, 1818, oue-fourtb of do. 5th. til e29th of October, 1849, oue-lourth of do. Ttuaeost of this Railroad and its appurtenances, completed only live years since, was $1,600,000? one half of which we borrowed; creating a debt heariug interest, on lailure to pay which, a sale has become necessary. The grading, bridges,' depots, 8tc. are executed in an excellent style of workmanship. Ca's run daily over it, carrying the Mail of the United States, (it being a part of the Southern Metropolitan route,) at a com pensation of $100 per mi'e, or $8,700 |>er anuum. And, traver sing a fertile region of country through ? early its whole length, its freights for the transporution ol Proouce and Mer chandize, independently of the receipts from Passengers, afford a considerable addition to the ordinary sources of profits on railroad*. Though not, now, yielding a profit on the large sum expended in its construction, its income lias been increasing lor some time past, and it is confidently believed that it would produce a reasonable return upou a more moderate amount ol capita) invested in its purchase. I The sale will be made without reserve, at the time and place aforesaid, at which those inclined to purchase, are respectlully invited to atteud. ... j The purchase money must be securedby bond with approved *UrrHM' CHARLES L. HINTON, Public Treasurer of the State of North Carolina, aud Special Commissioner of the Court of Equity, iu this cause. Raleigh, N. C-, October 6, 1845. . K7~ The following papers will insert the foregoing adver tisement 60 day*, snd forward their bills for payment, with a Riper containing the same, to the suDScriber: Boston Atlas, ew York Herald, Baltimore Patriot, Philadelphia U. States (Jazette, Richmond Enquirer Aid Richmond Whig, Charleston Courier. Mobile Advertiser, New Orleans Pioayune, and N.C. Standard. "? ol] 2m m PEOPLE'S LINK OH STEAMBOATS ? FOR ALBANY?Daily. Bundays Excepted? .Through Direct.?At 6 o clock P. M.from the titer between ('onrtlandtand Liberty streets. Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER Capt. A. Houghton, will leave on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat HENDRIK HUDSON, Capt. R. O Crntten den, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at6 o'clock. At 4 o'clock P. M., Landing at Intermediate Place*?From the foot of Barclay street? fcSteamboat COLUMBIA, Capt. Wm. H. Peck, will leave on Monday, Wedneiday, Friday and Sunday afternoons, at 4 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Brainard, leaves ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoons, at 4 o'clock. Passengers takiiis either of the above Lines will arrive in Albnn y in amide time lor the morning train of cars lor the east or west. The Hosts are new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant state rooms, aud for speed and accommo dations are unrivalled on the Hudson. Freight taken at moderate rstos. All persons nre turbid trusting any of the Boats of this line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents, For Passage or Freight, apply oil hoard the Boats, or to 1186 tfr P. C. fTCHULTZ. at the Office on the Wharf. REGULAR U. S. MAIL LINKS BETWEEN CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. MORN (NU LINK st 10 o'clock A.M. BEN h rtANKLIN No. 7, J. B. Summons, -master PIKE No. ?, J. Arm ,r?-nif, master. KVKNIN J LINK nt6 o'clock P M. SIMON KENTON, W. McClein, master. BEN FRANKLIN No. S. W. McClellan, master. These boats, forming two daily lines, will run reg-ilarly, lea ving punctually at the hour, aud will take freight and pasien geis to and from intermediate landings, at the usual rates. Freight will be received for these lint* at the Mail Wharl Boat, loot ol Broadway. Everr effort will be used to eceommodate shippers aud pas ? engers STRADER k OORMAN, t ol lm*rrc ROGERS fc SHERLOCK, \ Agenti. NOTICE STATEN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. On anil after Monday, November 10th, the boats on this Fer ry. will leave New York and Stateil Island as follows until further notice:? Leave Staten Island. Leave New York. ?U A. M. 9 A. M. in do II do H M. 1 P.M. ? P M. J* do 4 \\ do 5 do N. B ?Alllreight at the risk of the owners thereof. llHrc _ NOTICE-HOUR CHAN(iKl). THE U. S. MAIL LINE FOR ALBANY and the Intermediate Landings, on and after ? ^Wednesday, Oct. 22d, will leave the Toot of ft trelny street for Albany, Daily,at 4 P. M. instead of five, a* heretofore. o22 "NliiW YORK, ALHANY AND TROY LiMtT" ? FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. 'from the pier at the foot of Courtlsndt .street. ihe . .thiviiirers taking this boat will arrive in lime to takeorth Morning Train of ( ars from Troy west to Buffalo, and n to Saratoga and Lake Oeorge. The low pressure steamboat EMPIRE, Captain R B. Ma f?, every Tueedsv, Thursday and Satnrday at 6 o'clock. Tli? steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck,every Monday, Wednesday and Fridav afternoon, at S o'clock. || or I'ssaaite or Freight apply onboard, or to C. Clark,at the office o? the whsrf Freight taken on the moit reasonable terms. Freight must be |int hi charge of the !? reighl Agent, or thecoin|?ny will ?ot lie responsible lor loss No freioht taken after J o'clock. j FOR SAUOERTIES AND CATSK1L. THE Splendid Steamboat JAMKS MADI ?SON, ( apt F. J. Copprrly, will leuve the foot Cedar street, every Monday, Wednesday, and OHtorday, at 6 o'clock, PJW. For freight or puiin, apply on hoard, or to.O. r. Wami#iglit, Agent, on the wharl. Im? mr rACKKTH IWT HA VRK?Second Line.? TkiNltfihip BALTIMORE. Capt John Johnson .ir.wih on J ht lit of Uccemnri. for fif ight of tt . ju JOHN HERDMAN 8c CO.. Uuited Stntes and (treat Uutain and Irckud Kiuiifraiil Office, til South street, New York. HERDMAN. KEENAN ? C ... Liverpool, Passage to and from Great Oritaiu aud Ireland (vu Liverpool) by the regular Packet Sluus sailing every live days. J he subscribers in calling tlie attention of old couutrvmen the public generally to Uieir unequalled arrangements for bringing out |iassengers from the old country, beg to starr that alter this yrar the business of the House at Liverpool will be couducted by its Branch. Those sending for their Irieuds will at once see tne great importance of this arrangement, as it will preclude an unnecessary delav of the emigrant. TIm ships em ployed IB this Line are well known to be the first aud largest rl iss,coinuiauded by meu nfexjierience; and as they nail every live days, an . oiler every fac.litv that can be furnished. With those ?111h rioi arr iugements, the subscribers look forward for a couliuuatiou of that patronage which has been so libeially ex tended to them for so many years past. Iu case auy of those engaged do not embark, the passage money will be refunded as customary. Kor farther particulars apply by letter, postpaid, J Hk.KD.MAN k CO.. 61 South street, New York. HERDMAN, KEENAN 8c CO , Liverpool. N. B.?Drafts for anv amount can ?s usual be furnished, payable at all the principal Banking Institutions throughout the United Kingdom, on application as above n2lrc BOSTON STEAMERS FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Mail Steam Ships BRITAN NIA and CAMBRIA will leave Boston for the above porta, aa follows, vix*? The Britaunia.J. Hewi't,Commander on the 1st Dec. The Cambria, C.H. E. Judkius, Commander, on the 16th Not. 1'assageto Halifax 10. Passageto Liverpool $130. For freight or imssage, apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent,6 Wall tt. No Berth secured until paid lor. u23 m KOR LONDON?The splendid picket ship ISAAC . ALI.EHTON, Capt. Tonry, will positively sail on ? Wednesday, 2t'.tli November Can ncouimodate afew second cabiu passengers iu a house ou deck, at steerage rates. For passage iu cabin or the above place, apply on board, foot of Dover street, or to J. HERDMAN 8c CO., n25rc 61 South St., near Wall St. ~ LONDON LINE OF PACKETS.-Packet of the ,1st of Derembdr?The splendid packet ship PRINCE jALBERT, Wm S Sebor, master, will siil as above, her regular day. Having superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin aud steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should inak* immediate application on board, foot of Maideu lane, or to the subscriber, JOSEPH McMURRAY, Corner of Pine and South streets, New York The Packet Ship ST. JAM*'8, F R Myer, master, will suc ceed the PRINCE ALBERT, aud sail ou the first of January her regular day. P. S.?Persons wishing to send (or friends, can have them brought out to this country by the above splendid ship, or any of the line, sailing from Loudon ou the 7th, 17lh and 77th ol each month by applying as above. nliri NEW ORLEANS LINE OF PACKF/TR?To <il positively ou the 2t>th iust aud 1st December ? ?The well known fast sailing and favorite packet ship VIOKtidURU, Cspt Berry, will sail positively on Wednes day, 2Gih iust.; und the packet ship JOHN MINTURN on 1st December: also, the well known packet ship LOUISVILLE, on 1st December. The above packets, belonging to ihe only "regular line" sailing bet wen this port and New Orleans, will sail punctually as advertised; and have accommodations unsurpassed for cabin, second cabiu aud steerage passengers. Persons about proceed ing to the above port should inspect the accommodations of these snips. To ecure berths, apply on board the ships, or to W. 8c J. T. TAP8COTT, 75 South street, n21mc corner Maiden lane. PACKET I"OR MARSi.ILl.KS?flf 1st Dec.? The ship CORIOL\NUS, Captmll Mints Haile, will sail as above. For freight or passage apply to BOY D 8c HII4CKEN, Agents, 9 Tontine Bifldiiigs, or to CHAMBERLAIN 8c PHELPS, 9 Tontine Bindings, or to LMBERLA1N 8c PAeLP . nllrc 103 Front street. FOR SALE, FKf.IOHTORCHAKTER.-The , very fast sailing packet ship LOUISVILLE, 613 tons, .cfrries I MO bales New Orleans Cottou; was built in _ns city, with live oak and locust top; newly coppered and patent felted. Haa handsome accommodations for 24 passen gers. Apply to E. K COLLINS 8c CO. 03 0 56 South street,tfe. FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line-Regnlar ,Packet of 21st December.?The superior fast sailing apacket ship LIVERPOOL, Capt John Eldridge.UOO tons burthen, will sail as above, her regular day. Forfreight or passage, having splendid, large aud comfortable state rooms aud cabiu, appU' on board, west side Burling slip, orto WOODHULL 8c MINTURN, 87 Soath street. Price of passage $100 The packet snip t^ueeu of the West, 1150 tons barthen,Capt Phillip Woodhouse, will succeed the Liverpool, and sail oi> h-r rncular day, list Jan. nVrr FOR SALE, TO CLOSE A CONCERN.?The Line of Liverpool Packets, consisting of the ships Roscius, Siddons, Sheridan and liarrick. They were uilt iu ilns city by Browu 8c Bell, with uuusual care; lor mo dels, materials (a very large proportion of their flames being live oak) aud workmanship, they are unsurpassed, if not line iiualled. Salted on the stocks aud re-salted every year since Tin;ir accommodations for imsaengers are very extensive and handsomely furnished. Apply to 031 E. K. COLLINS 8c CO.,16South st. PILOTING. OWfcN PRESCOTT, Pilot between the port of N MjUV York,and all the Eastern poru to Boston, Sag Harbor, JHMlpBNew London,Stoningtoii, New|>ort,Providence,Nf? Bedford, Nantucket Shoal s,and all l?rts as far East as theKenue liec River. Orders left at R. L Shaw's Nautical Store, corner oi Beekman aud Water street, or to Adams'Express, Boston, three days before wanted. N.B.?Takes cliarge as Master, if required. Satisfactory re ference, 8cc.. 8cc. nl4 lw"mc FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of 6tn Dec ??The sidendid pack-t ship ASHBURTON, Wm ? Howland, muter,will sail as above, being her regu lar day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second ca biu aud steerage passengers, persons wishing to embark should m.vkc early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, orto JOSEPH McMURRAY, Corner of Pine and Soath streets, N. Y. The new and elegant packet ship Henry Clay, Ezra Nye,? master, will succeed the Ashburiou, and sail the 6th of Janua ry. her regular day. P. S?Persons wishing to seud for their friends, can have thein brought out on the most reasoable terms, by the above ?plendid packets, by applying as above. nl5rc Packkt ship siddons, from liverpool, is discharging under general order at Orleans wharf, foot o| Will street. Consignees will please attend to the receipt o their good* immediately. n2S_ <\ HOSE HILL STABLKS, *th street, betweei f "11/*0,1 and Id Avennes, and nearly opposite Bull's Hejid arrived from the country, and for ?ale at th' anovestatilea, 80 Horaea, among which are lour fast trotting noraea, 2 teat pacing do., several pairs farm horaea, aoine liiir cart lorsea, a lew good road and stage horaea, and shippera. s3 2m*rrc II. H. NORTHRUP, Proprietor. A SPLENDID SELECTION OF PAKLOK PLANTS, ?ru# CONSISTING of Camillas, Rosea, Daphnea, Azalia j(Mq|Lrmoii and Oramte'frees, Violeta, and a great mauj ^J^^other fine Plants lor salt* cheap at the establishment ol bull It llauaer, Horists, corner of 60th atreet auil Blonmiug d.ile Road. Alao, Bouquets, put up for paitiea. halls anil weddings, tastef lly arranged with freah (lowers, delivered to any pait of the city free ofexpense. Order* left at Mr. Cor miers', 197 Walker atreet, will be punctually attended to. Or ilera to be left in the morning when Bouquets are wanted I'm the evening. Bouquets made of aweet violet ouly, if ao de aired. n?2 lw'r rm THE KALL STYLE OK GENTLEMEN'S llata are Jpkuow ready for the aeasou, 1846,which for lightneaa and au lirriorityol color cannot be surpassed, which laa very importaui part of the HAT, retaining the color till it ia worn out. An) article aold in this establishment ia never misrepreaented, but sold lor what it is. Alao, the I all atyle of Boy'a and Chil dren'a Capa, of various |<atterna. Gentlemen can have tlieii hats made to ordc r, in auy shape or atyle they wiah. N. B.?A full aaaortment ol Ladies' Furs. C. KNOX, 110 Fulton atreet, o27 Im'eod r between William andNaaaau streets. rm hath rm jJL SUPERIOR TO ANY J0L EVER BEFORE MADE IN THIS COUNTRY. THE SUBSCRIBERS having lately affected, through their agent in Paris, the purchase of the entire quantity of Mlk Plush, for which the manufacturers received the gold medal, at the late laira in that city, are now manufacturing Hata, which, upon examination, will convince the moat aceptical, are auperior to auy ever before made in thia country. Alao received, an aaaortment of the |Hiteut Mechanics' Hata. made by the beat manufacturers iu Paris, being well adapted for travellers, constructed so as to shut up ill a small compass, or formed in a Mat in as soon time as a person can put on his hat. Dealers and others supplied with the different qualities ol Hats, at aa low prices if not lower thau by any other manufac turers. A. HALL k SON, 202 Greenwich street, n24 Iw'mc between Barclay and Vesey streets. _ KOHEKTSON'S rm rHocNix rm HAT ANI) CAP MANUFACTORY, KM Knlton at., between William and Nnaaitu. The success which has attended ihe efforts of the Trophi-toi of this eatahlishmeut to introduce into use a auperior article at an extremely low price,encourages him to make increased ex ertional) merit the patronage ol the public. The peculisrit) of his system of conducting buaiueaa consists in the establish im-iit ol the moat rigid economy in ita variima departmenta, a* well aa in an invariable adherence to "eaah on unlivery,'' re lleved from theoppressive expencea of the more extravagant craftsmen of Broadway and subjected to none of those loaaes which are the certain accompaniment of the "credit principle.'1 He ia enabled to offer the different articles in hia line at the following reduced rates:? HATS. FirstQuality Nutria Fur, $3,50 I Firat Quality Moleskin, $3,00 S?coud do do do 3,00 Second do do 2,60 CAPS. Firat Quality Cloth $l,J0 Second do do 1,(0 Third do do.. 75 ut lm*r n? ~"oNK PRICE ?Bno WN It CO. I7?Chatham aquare, corner of Mott at. wish to lulorm the public of their recant improvement in the manufacture ana liniah of their THREE DOLLAR HATS, which retain a beautiful rich lustre, and will compare wMl with thoae more costly. The proprietors are conlideutthat they can furnish Hats far auperior to any heretofore aold for the aaine price. A full aaaortment ol Fancy Furs, alao Fur Cloth; Moliair, Glazed, Silk and Fane) CAPS, several new patterns, much admired, aold at reduced prices, wholeaale and rctaiJL o29 Im'mc PREMIUM HOOTS. J FINE FRENCH BOOTS for $3 JO, city made, and for atyle and durability, they ate equal to tlioae aold in other stores for $5. Fine h renen Premium Imperial Dreas Boots f?r $< SJ. equal to thoae nuw in other atorea for $6 or $7, at YOUNG It JONE'S French Boot and Shoe manulactory, one of the moat faahionahle eatabl lahmenta in thia city. Our boota having been judged in the late Fair at Niblo's, are aaid to he the beat hoots for the price ever sold iu this countiy. Alao, a superior new style I* reuch Dancing Gaitera, And overshoes, constantly 011 band. All goads warranted to give satisfactisn. Boots and Shoes made to order in the shortest notice. Mendiuc done in the ?""???. . YOUNG It JONES, 4 Ann atreet, n7 Im re near Broadway, New Yoik. HIDES,1 HIDES, HIDES. JOHN HUNN, ttl Elisabeth street, will pay a premium of t (ten centaper hide abova lha highest insiket price, on all [}?laa lw*n hide, not havli.g the throat cut, the cattle being a'tuck "i'ii ht* "u,"t Nm WCalf Skins Another Gale oit the Lakes.?Approach of Winter.?The cold weather is setting in at the north, in a moat boisterous manner. We learn, from all along the line of the lakes, of very severe gales. It appears that the storms of the season have lately concentrated on the lakes, causing a good deal of damage to the shipping, &c. The third gale, we believejit is*, begun on Lake FCrie last Saturday. We annex the particulars of its progress:? [From the Buffalo Advertiser, Nov. '24 ] The Storm king has shown evidences oi his wrath uuring the past two days. A violent and steady gale commenced Mowing from the west on Saturday night, which continued without intermissiou until sundown last evening , and to render it more destructive to ship ping. it was attended with Hurries of snow,which at times entirely obstructed the vision. Of its lull effects we have yet much to learn. At this point, the water did not reach a very high mark, and consequently less injury was sus tained to exposed property on the Mats. Not a single warehouse was inundated, hut the rush of vessels to re turn to port was very great, and in doing so, many acci dents are to be noted, ('apt. Gale, of the schr Oceana, is lying on hoard the brig Kmnire.with his leg broken. His vessel was bound down, and was struck midships, and by the shifting of his deck freight and loose materials, he sufl'ered as above. The schr. Western Trader, Barton, master, With * full cargo of flour and proviaions, is a total wreck on the beach just above the Marine Railway. His vessel is broken to pieces and full of water. The schr. Blue Bell is beached below Wind Mill I'oint, in Canada, hut not injured. A young man uamed Niel Smith, he longing to the schr. F. Trader, was killed on board that vessel, otf the lighthouse, by the falling of the fore-boom, while the schr was in the act of jibing. His connection* reside in Canada, somewhere beyond Detroit. The mas ter of the schr. Sizer reports the schr. Texas, of this port, capsi/.ed on the Canada side ot tho lako, with the appear ance of having lost her crew. The master, (.'apt B K. Trowbridge, went up to Toledo in advance to secure a cargo, and was not on board ; but it is said a younger brother was. The fate of him and his companions is the subject of much solicitude. The T. is painted white, and consequently she cannot be tho vessel observed by others passing during the week. She was represented as being black. There are many rumors of the loss of vessels, but conjecture must suffice until lurther de tails are obtained. Those vessels which took their de parture westward on Saturday, returned promptly to port, and in doing so many of them met with injury. Tho Sizar appeared to have been much exposed. Her boat, both anchors, cut water, bob and fore-stay, are gone. The Sylph and Milan, both lower lakers, driven in by the storm, encountered each other, t,j which the Sylph lost her main boom and i<> cut down midships al most to her water line ou the siaiboaid side. Tho schr. Toledo, also from the lower lake, sought lofuge h?re. The fore rigging of the Milan is all goiiu. The Cnpiri lost her fore yard, and we never saw a in >10 extensive derangement of stays and light rigging oil any similar occasion. Scarcely a vessel in port, laAttwnin up wards of one hundred and fifty, but what exhibits signs of collision and injury. The sails of very many aie in tatters. Saturday's list of those in port has been in I creased materially by fresh arrivals. The steamers Lexington and Clinton made port during the forenoon of yosterday, and are now surrounded by a compact tlotil [ la near Dart's elevator. Two members of Congress came in on the Lexington at the height of the storm, who have it in their power to represent the exposed condition of our lakes to their associates at Washington. The brig Illinois, with a cargo of press ed hay, from Dunkirk to Cleveland, has made goad a berth here. The Globe in coming in struck upon the pier, but soon got otf, and was driven up the creek with, such force as to do considerable injury, carrying away much of the standing riggitig of the schooner Sophia; and, strange as it may seem, there were thieves skulk ing about, ready to avail themselves of the excitement incidental to such a crisis. From the cabin of the schr. Citizen some one of these creatures stole a watch and a pocket book. The cold was almost intense through the night, and fears were entertained that the canal would close, but it seems not to be affected much. Notwithstan ding the forbidding appearance of the weather. The Rochester packets went out this morning, and there is no impediment to navigation. The line boat Tempest, with a quantity of leaf tobacco, for this place, is sunk near the Krie street bridge. The schooner Gazette took 1800 bushels wheat lit Chicago on the 14th instant, for Cleveland. The Hour, composing cargo of tha Oliver, which was beached on the ttth, was sold at auction at Chicago, at from 50 :ents to $3. according to the dam age. The schooners Avenger, H. Times, brig Iowa, and Virginia, were at Detroit ou the 20th. A lettsr in tho Grand Rapids Knt/uirer says that among the persons lost on the schooner Ocean, wrecked on l.ake Michigan, was a young man of the name of William Piles. He was a painter by tisde. At Detroit, on Tuesday night, they had the heaviest blow of the season. If it is as equslly severe on the lakes above, and any shipping was expos ed to ita rage, we may expect to hear of serious disas ters. The Nile, due a week ago, will bring something | of interest from that quarter. A large party was given on board of her at Chicago an the lath. [from the Albany Argus, Nov. 26.J The Basin was yesterday again crowded to its utmost capacity with boats unloading produce. The western canai seems to run flour, with such a constant swell does it pour into our Basin. The very cold south wind which prevailed during the day, excited fears for a sudden closing of the canals. [From the Rochester Advertiser, Nov. 25.] For a part of the day yesterday, the snow fell plen taously.aud threatened a speedy close of the canal But towards evening the storm ceased, and the weather became more moderate. Boats were loaded with flour, destined for tide water, and judging from present ap pearances, may reach it. Ice, however, must be expect ed in a day or two, and unobstructed navigation cannot bo depended on for more than one "day ahead. [From the Syracuse Star, Nov. 24 J During the day yesterday, the weather changed from mildnos* to considerable severity; and at about 9 o'clock T. M. snow commenced falling, and at this time, 9 o'clock A. M. Monday, it has attained the depth of three inches, and is falling more rapidly than at any previous hour since iti commencement. Should the weather continue for three days without variation for the better, canal navigation must cease. Louisville, Nov. IB, 1846. Jlpjiearance of the City?Drfencrof Henry Clay?Tragi comic Jiff ray. Our proud city wags on a* prosperously as ever. Many edifices, grand and magnificent, have gone up within the last six months, and beauty and fashion con linue to stalk through the streets, regardless of " war rumors," or the downfall of nativism. Your corres pondent of Oct. '27, from this place, doe* injustice to Mr. Clay, and sheer injustice to the great " Walker of Walkers." He charges, or rather insinuates, that Henry Clay and Cash Clay arc in league, in Cash's abolition movement; and that in the event of Henry's not backing Cash, should be again need succor, that Cash will " blow on him, with the documents." This is as palpable an error as ever man fell into. Henry Clay has. not never had' any more to do with Cash Clay, than you or the man in the moon. This writer 1 will venture a hat, is a locofo co. Mr. Clay'a course through life, has proven him as directly antagonistic to abolitionism as lie is to locofo coism ; and 1 can assure you upon a full knowledge of the matter, that no one gives an heartier approval of the Lexington affair, than does Mr. < lay himself. This same writer speaks of Walker's City Kxchange, in a very unsatisfactory manner. Walker's City Ex change is not surpassed in magnificence by anv similar establishment, even in your great city Walker, tl.a proprietor, is renowned for being the cleverest penile man and most courteous host in those pan*. The Kx change is constructed upon his own plan H'ld i* the most fashionable place of resoit we ha>o. It is truly an or nament to the city. Business, in Louisville, at present, wears a lively as pect, and the knowing ones say, that tne n? 'reliant* are reaping a rich harvest. The assembling of the great Memphis Convention ia looked to with much interest. It is expected to work a great benefit to the West; and many are ontertainiiig high speculative notions upon its favorable lesult to Western interest Quite a rich scene came off in the magistrate's office of Goneral C , yesterday. There was a suit before him in which the damage claimed was J>lft. The cane was argued on both sides. Oeneral P , the indomitable, ol whom you have heard belore, was defendant's coun sel. The plaintiff's counsel jocosely alluded to Oeneral P.'s military fame, in his argument. This caused the General to punch his " brother chip" in the short ribs with hi? elbow?which raised the Irish of the young sprig, and he immediately sprung a knife at the Oeneral; this the General as quickly saw, and fled behind the magistrate'! chair, who interposed, and declared, in per

emptory manner and loud voice, that "no sich doius should be carried on in his office." P , who had barely saved his mutton, was fined twenty shillings and ordered to jail. This ended the suit. Sunday Ami'skmbnts in Nkw Orleans.?The New Orleans papers of the Itith instant announce:? ' To-night at the Circus ol Howes & Mabie there will ho some extra doings. Horsemanship excelling anything ever performed by an Arab?gymnastic feats such as were never seen in the arena of ^ancient Rome, and co nundrum* by the clown that will throw Billy Black in the shade. To-night, the tint appearance of Mary Duff and numer ous other attractions. A trotting match is to come ofl at three o'clock to-day on the Metairie Course. It u to be for $100 a side?'J mile heats in harness. The nags are William Mish's spotted horse Arab and Harry Richards' bay horse Thayer. This morning the Native American Artillery?com- , manded by Captain Korno?will parade at 9 o'clock, and repair to the plains at Bayou at. John, for drill and tar- : get practice. Thi* being the last turn out of the Captain* j noble volunteer*, previou* to disbanding, after theirTexa* campaign, everybody ought to go and see how well they manage their piece*. IjATCR from Havana.?The schooner St. Thomas, Uonnclla, master, arrived yesterday from Havana, whence she sailed on the 10th Inst. We received no papai* by her, but are aasured that there was little newt I stimng.?tf, 0. fi? i w?i. Cor.UMBt'B, (Ohio,) Nov. 20, 1845. Improvement*?Proviiion Market?Park and ImtiI ?Speculation in Flour?The Railroad Mania touching, the IVtst. Perhaps you would like to know something about the moving aifairs oi this State?of those affairs which were not yesterday, are true to-day, and will not be so to-morrow; for here the march is on ward, and >?hat one writes to-day is false to-mor- i row. Well, to begin, I Will s'nrt from Cincinnati, the (.iueen City of the West; and truty she merits that title. I will pus over the local improvement 1 of the city, merely naming the magnificent Catholic cathedral?the new collcge?the observatory, which contains the second largest telescope to the world, of" which it certain Dr. Mitchell has charge, who, however, 1 fear wastes his time in searching tor a new star, which exists, certainly, in his imagina- ; lion. The pork business will be very heavy this season. ' Several of the largest houses have been buying at $4, and are anxious to contract for all they can ge!, | but drovers refuse to sell at that price, hoping the next news from Kngland will rej>#rt a further rise in floor and fall in cotton; for, strange as it may apoear, the fall in cotton always brings about a rise in flour; and, in consequence, a rise in all the products of the farmer. Lard is high?contracts are made at #^4 for No. 1 : as to inferior quality, it is hard to get it, as all is bought up by the manufacturers of lard oil, which, by the by, is to superoede sperm. It is more limpid, and burns niore brightly, and costs about 7(1 cents per gallon. Candles of rt beautiful kind, entirely superceding the S|>erm candle, are made of the quasi refuse lard, and can be had tor 22 cents. They give more light, and burn as long as | s|>erm. All this has raised the price of lard, which cannot be bought in the markets, for family use, un der 10 cents, aliout three cents more than Haltimore prices. Flour is on the rise?last Thursday week, small parcels were sold at #4 75 ; it fell, however, on Saturday to $1 25, but yesterday it was at $-1 58 in Cincinnati. The millers are doing a good business?wheat was 70 cents but now 80 is paid in Cincinnati?5 bushels of wheat will make a barrel of Hour, and pay the miller for grinding, and for ham-Is. Freights j to New < Hleans are un?flour 50 cents a barrel; add j $1 for commissions, freight and insurance to New i York, and you |>erceive flour will cost (fe6 Ofl, deliv 1 ered at New York, at present prices; but holders look i for a rise?some say it will go up to #5 at Cincinnati. Look out, you flour speculators in the East. Manu factories are getting quite in fashion?several large cotton factories are nearly completed, to go by steam, and there are now more than :J00 steam engines daily at woj-k in Cincinnati. The railroad lever rages throughout the State?you cannot take up a ' paper that does not speak of a meeting called some where to make a railroad somewhere. Ab for my self, I am on a tour of examination (for my own pleasure) of the railroads now completed, those in progress, those talked of that will be made, and those that never will be made. The first, then, that came under my observation was the Cincinnati and Xenia railroad, running, as its name indicates, between the above-mentioned points, under the direction of W.I). Clements, an indefatigable and scientific, as well as practical en gineer, who politely olfered me a seat, gratis, on the road, and took much pains to explain tome all that appertains to the road, from its first conception to the present day. This road is 65 miles long, has many curves on it, but no heavy grades; it lol j lows the valley of the Little Miami river, and ' thus aftords facilities to the farmers to send to | a good market the inexhaustible products of one of the most fertile valleys of the West. You may say tliat the road runs through an immense corn-field. This road id about being extended to Springfield, eighteen miles further, and the surveys have been made from^tlns place to Sandusky city, on Lake Erie?part w the road is under contract, and it is confidently expected that the entire line will be in operation by November, lKIti, and then we shall have the pleasure ot receiving your interesting paper on the third day after its publication. The calculation is thirty hours trom New York to Buffalo, twenty I hours to Sandusky citv, by the Lake, and twelve hours to Cincinnati?tnu?, in sixty-two hours we shall read New York and Boston papers. But il the good i>eople of Gotham will only lend us a little of their surplus, to make the rail road Irom Buflalo to Sanduuky, then in fifty hours you can pay a visit to the Q'leen city. The cute ones in Boston have al ready invested #500,000 m this road. They had bet ter look to thetr interests and send on another $600,000, for we are rather short of funds, and mo ther England won't let us go on tick any more tor iron. Among the other rail roads contemplated are : the line trom this place to Cleveland, on the Lake, I and then trom here to Xenia, also from Cincinnati j to Madison, twenty-five miles?and 1 don't know how many other lines. The former of these is like ly to be made. The people of Columbus have got their dander up, and are determined not to let Cin cinnati take the lead. The great man here, Wni. Neil, has subscribed $100,0)10 to the line from here 1 to Cleveland; and several of the counties, in tact, all j of them through which it passes,will subscribe #100, 000?the town of Cleveland has voted #100,000; but it will require a capital of #2,000,000, and this must come from the east, the land of rich men. Why don't the millionaire broker send out a half a million ?he will be sure of a good investment. The State will no doubt vote (jraOO.OOO, and it some of your rich folks would only say the word, in less than two years the iine would be completed. The amount subscribed here .will first be laid out, and then the road pledged to secure the loan, with interest trom date, until the completion ot the work, and then the loan to be converted into stock. Now, 1 seriously ad vise your rich capitalists not to lose time. Then the good folks of Boston should come out here and take a Iwok at the immense water power wasted in the Little Miami lliver?there is power enough to work three times the looms of Lowell. And here they could get wool and cotton cheaper, and provi sions also; and then the great market they would have for their goods?the valley ot the Mississippi and the Lakes of Canada ! 1 will leave this city in a few days to examine the route proposed to Cleveland, and will return by the Sandusky route. The country is generally level. As an example, on the Xenia road, for seventy-three mi leu, there is but one cut of twenty feet, and that only tor a tew hnndred feet in length?the average cuts and tills are five feet. Timber is v;ry cheap, and the whole line is laid on oak string pieces, six inches square and twenty feet long; these are fasten ed to cross oak timbers,which are again fastened to heavy oak sills, well bedded in the earth. The Hat rail la used, but thicker than is usual, one inch thick by two and a halt broad. In time they expect to lay the T rail. 1 am now writing in a delightful chamber at the Neil House, built by Wm. Neil; the John Jacob Ay tor of Columbus?a truly magnificent building, and worthy ot its name. It has one jwculiar advantage ?there is no painted wood work in th^ liouse. All tile doors, door sills, and window sills and sashes j are made of black walnut, highly pol.shed. The liouse is well kept, and is decidedly the only good hotel west ot the Mountains. The table reminds one of the Astor house?every thing is served in iliat style?and the markets here, afford every lux ury, not excepting New York oysters. Turkeysare 2") cents, partridges 3 cents, butter 12i, beef 4, veal and mutton 3, venison 4 and 5 cents, and vegetables tor almost nothing. If this letter pleases you, 1 will Hcnin indulge my writing propensity. Cincinnati, Nov. -i-J, 184o. .2 Coup d'tttl oj the City?Iti Ptogren?Tht Pork Market. I arrived here a lew day* since, and truly may 1 say, that I was greatly disappointed in the magnitude and importance of thi?, the New York of the Weit. Iti general appearance and the business and bustle, all strikingly remind you of the great Kmpire City?that same activity and energy seems to pervade every de partment of trade, that so particularly characterizes New York. Its population now numbers some 1)0,000, and is still increasing with unparalleled rapidity. In twenty years, I would not he surprised it its population doei not ex ceed iOO.OOO. And such is the energy ol its merchants, that they are about making arrangements to import many such goods as they now buy in the Kaitern mar kets. There are many dry goods jobbers here that sell from $4 to $400,000 worth of goods per annum, and in cluding the smaller houses, they all together number 4ft, exclusive ot retailers. The pork business is just commencing, and this im mense trade alone is enough to give an impetus to the growth of any place?independent of many other ad vantages that Cincinnati possesses. 8he cannot but be on the progressive. There are some tine public houses here, which afford every comfort a wayfarer could desire. Personal. Gov. Dodge, of Wisconsin, has appointed the 17th day ol December as a day of lhanksgiviag. Gov. McDowell, of Virginia, has directed an elec tion to take place in that Mtate, on December 8, for a member ol Assembly, in the place ot K. H. Hepburn, delegate for Lunenburg, who has resigned. The English steamer reached Havana, on the 8th inst., from Vera Cruz, having on boord Baron A lie 7 <1? Cypriy, th? Kroneh minuter ot Mexico Hon. H. Clay is about to visit New Orleans, on private busine Albany, Not. 3d, 184S. The Lecture Sea inn?Hon. Daniel Webtter?" Matter Bur kt? Theatric all, <f-c. <f'C. The Hon. John C. Spencer will deliver the introduct} ry lecture before the Young Men's Association, this eve ning. A brilliant array of talent ii engaged by the At tociation, for the ensuing winter. Among the gentle men, distinguished for literary talent, and who have pro mised to give lecture*, 1 remark the namei of Hon. Ca leb Cufhing, liev. Samuel H. Cox, Rev. Dr. Nott, of Union College, and Philosopher < ireeley, whose subjeat is " Life?ideal and actual." It will undoubtedly be a funny melange of Fourierism and Socialism. I intend to repCr! the lecture verbatim A mistake, h? relation to the Hon. Danie^Webster, oc curred in my last letter. Mr. Webster is at Poughkee)> sie. He is associated with Pamuel Stevens, of this city, (JtM Is retained as counsel by the devisee ot the Lansing estate, against whom the heirs at law of the estate have brought an action, for the recovery of $6(/,<XK>. A new coat of paint bus been put upon the iron railing around the Capitol Park. A number of workmen have been engaged in the Capitol building, some two or three weeks past, laying now Hoors, and building furnaces, to heut the legislative chambers, See. tec. Burke, the pupil of l>e Beriot, makes his bow (to dis course music) before an Albany audience, at Congress Hall, on Thursday evening, Nov. 37. 1 believe this is his first concert since his arrival from Europe. He will creute a Juror in the select and exclusive circles. He was a prudiey, when a boy; but, like a sensible voung man, he saw that his proper course was to withdraw temporarily, and place himself under the tutelage of a master. Now, triumph will wait upon him. Anticipation is on tip-toe, in relation to the subject mutter of the message of the President. We are in the midst of a most extraordinary crisis. James K. Polk oc cupies a position, in importance to which, in some points, no previous President has Ailed. He has a chance to dis tinguish himself?commercial treaties are to be negotia ted, the Oregon question must be discussed, and it is in dispensable that the greatest caution, and the most pro found statesmanship, be exercised in this important emergency Speculation is rife here as to its tone and general policy. I learn by a gentleman from New York, that the Herald ran an exclusive and axtraordinary express from Boston, on the arrival of the Britannia from Liverpool. The energy and enterprise of the proprietor oi the Herald, ami the envious and jealeus sneers ot his philo sophical contemporary in the Tribune of yesterday, in relation to that exclusive express, excites general remark. .Mrs. H. Hunt is well sustained by the theatre going people of Albany. She is a universal favorite. She sustained the principal character in the comedetta of the " Ambassador's Lady," on Friday evening. The part was ably acted, rnd she retired amid the approving smiles of a very fashionable audienc6. Mrs. Huut is u beautilul woman upon the stage?she is un* aug< d* beautc. I want to speak a few words relative to the officers of the steamboats Knickerbocker and Columbia. They are one of the most gentlemanly set of fellows in America. < The travelling public ought to be proud of such caterers for their convenience and comfort. Up to the moment of closing my letter, the cold weather is Increasing. The wind is keen and cutting? and, according to my almanac, we shall have snow soon. The thermometer, at 3 P. M., is down to the freezing point?30 degrees. Boston, Nov. 35, 1845. Theatricali?Their Succets in thii City?De Meyer?The Keans, Naval News?Clerical Concerni. I can sympathize with you in the complete success of your express from this city with the late English news, for I saw the extraordinary efforts of your agents, who boarded the steamer before she touched the wharf, and your package was the Arst that was landed in Boston. You were in receipt of the important intelligence brought bv the steamer, ten hours in advance of any New Vork paper?so much for liberality and enterprise. An' the public be not blind, they must find out before long what paper in New Vork wil! always afford (hem I the earliest news. I)e Meyer's concert at the Melodeon, on Friday eve ning. wan listened to by a select and intelligent audi ! ence, and passed oft" with the greatest eclat. The i homage rendered to his talent here is universal, and I your own able criticisms have exhausted all terms of ( praise in his behalf, u that all we can do is to subscribe ' to them. He is a perfect miracle in his way, and has completely aroused the musical furor that has slum bered since tte great Norwegian was here. De Meyer gives his second and last concert here to-night. Mr. and Mrs. Kean have played an engagement of one week at the Howard Athenieum, and last night com menced the second week in the characters of Macbeth and Lady Macbeth The most unlimited praise is ac corded to these distinguished artiitei, who will add an additional wreath to thair laurels by the present visit to Boston. Mr. Dyott, who accompanies the Keans, is npt very well liked here, and is but a third rate actor. There are members of the Howard Athena-um company who would sustain the parts he is forced into with far more excellence. This is a general complaint. " Romeo and Juliet" is up in the green-room for representation, also the popular " Lady ol Lyons." I understand Mr. and Mrs. Kean will remain, in all, three weeks here. " Monseigneur," a new play now performing in Lon don, Mr. Wallack sustaining the principal character, was brought out with great success at the National The tre last night, with the custemary strong cast, at this house. Mr. Pelby's theatre is celebrated for the ele gance of the scenic effect, as also for the well chosen stock company attached to the establishment. At the Museum, Kimball's company are performing an original play, entitled " The Dream," u very successful | piece. The house is crowded nightly to witness the Well selected performances at this house. The ma , nager pays freely for original pieces, and brings out ; something new at least once a month. The establish ment is coining money, as indeed all other places of the | atricnl exhibition are at present. I am almost ashamed, for the credit of Boston, to chro nicle another "clerical delinquency;" but it is a fact , that another reverend gentleman has compromised his j religious character by illicit intercourse with a domestic I in his family. Kttbrts are being made to hush the matter I up, but I may have more to say to you in a day or two j upon the subject. These affairs are of more frequent | occurrence than the world knows of, and money is made ' often use of to hide most foul injustice. The crew of the Cumberland was paid oft' yesterday, and there is no little sport created thereby, iter coin I ptiment is some ?ix hundred men, and when yon realize that there are about this number of jolly tars with their j pockets fiill ol money, about town, you will also under | stand what sort ol a spectacle our streets present. I am ; happy to say that it is a temperance crew as far as liquor I is concerned, but they are men, and -"enough said."? The Cumberland is to be fitted out again immediately for sea, 'tis said for the Mediterranean. I understand that this (the Mediterranean) station and the Africa one are to be united, so as to save the expense of a commander for one of them. This endeavor at retrenchment (to the ' amount of difference between a captain's and commo dore's pay) is ingenious at least. Our city is absolutely beset with thieves and pick pockets-, each day,.the morning papers, as you will ob serve, have a number of robberies to chronicle. I'eople are robbed in State street, coming from the banks, in the banks, knocked down and robbed on the common, in short there has been a fresh importation of rogues here from some quarter. Do you miss the rascfrls in Ootham? The weather is mild and clear, and old hoary, grey bearded winter stays away wonderfully?Mrs. Kafl and Mr. Autumn "galavanting" the while. Child Muiujer.?Louisa Statum, indicted for the 'nurder of her illegitimate child, lias just been fried. The Arkansas Intelligencer, of the 4th, says:-After the jury had been empanelled, the examination of witnesses was commenced?the evidence disclosing the following facta: That on Monday, the 19th August, the defendant gave birth to a male inlant; that it was first concealed in a branch near her father's house, but was afterwards re moved to a more retired place, some five or six hundred yards further off, and placed under some rocks; that when found the child had several bruises on it* face and back, and its head was mashed-, that a physician was called in, but could not tell whether it had ever lived or not. The judge charged the jury, that unless they were satisfied, from the testimony, that the child had lived, they would acauit the prisoner The jury retired, and after a short absence, returned with a verdict of not guilty. The father, who was indicted as an accessary, was, as a matter of course, not tried. Tar and Terpentine.?The prices of these articles have been tending upwards tor the laat two or three years, and notwithstanding the large quantity annually manufactured, it is now certain that the supply is not equal to the demand. There ia no country in the world better calculated for a large annual manufacture of these staples than the lands which drain into Winyah Bay at this place. The Waccamaw, Big and Little Pee Dee, Drowning Creek, Lumber river, Lynche's Creek, Black river, and Sampit.in 1789, exported 300,000 barrels annually, and coald, within two years from to-day, ex port two millions,if the inhabitants of the country would again turn their attention to the pin* trees. Turpen tine is now worth $3,60 per barrel, and tar >1,60, and at half either quotation there ia nothing that can be grown in all this country that would yield the same sum in proportion to the labor.? Georgetown (S. C.) Ofoervtr, Population of Michigan.?-The census returns ol the State, as tar as heard from, state the number of white males over 31 will be nearly equal to oo* fourth of the entire population?twenty-live of the thirty counties having been returned. The list includes all but St. Clair, Lapeer, Clinton, Barry, Cass anil Chippe wa, and shows a population of The same counties, in 1840, contained 196,3H8. The whole State, when heard from, will overrun 300,000-in 1840 it was 311,706, showing a gain of 90,000 in five years. Wealth ok Rochester.?The assessor's valua tion for the present year, at real property, amounts to *3 6*7,189 , of personal, to $1,000,610 64 Total $4,. i,?: 7*9 64. In 1844, the valuation amounted to $4,366, 489.' Increase in 1846, $333,300 64. The assessed Talue of property in Monro* oounly, this year, ia 14,361,486 , Total last year* 14,930,760 Increase ever last Y*ar. ?0,6?? AIliiceliKiieouM. Miss Ann Blanchard, ol Weymouth, an amiable and accomplished young Inly, daughter of the late Mr. Nathaniel Blanchard, of that place, cloned her exis tence last Saturday evening, by drowning herself in the river at Weymouth Landing. The putney Patriot iay ? had been teaching ichool in Braintree. but relinqu ished it a few weeki iince on account of ill health. A new invention for making bricka, as we learn from the Ledger, has been planned by a Mr. Samuel Lowry of Southwark. It consists of an inclined plane, upon which travel a down train loaded with clav and moulds, and a returning train empty. The loaded cars pass under cutters and rollers, which throw ott' surplus clay and press the brick. It is not stated whether the clay is untrod or made into mortar. A butcher's boy in Oxford Market, Londoa, wad employed in sorting some waste paper, which had been purchased at a common rag-shop, and among a quantity of useless circulars discovered an envelope directed to Lord Ashby, containing a hundred pound note. The boy gave it to his mistress, who immediately carried it to Lord Ashby. The noble lord'' instantly turned the woman out of his house, and the next day entered a pro secution against both her and the boy tor the felonious act ot breaking open the letter. The above fact* are stated in the I .onion Timet. James McCafirey, who murdered David Hessler, . in Huntingdon county, Pa., has had seutence of death i passed 011 him. Dexter Wells, who shot Robert Head I den at (Jreenville, 8. <J? is to be hanged on the third | Friday in February next. Mr. Bonney, the man through whose agency the murderers of Col. Davenport have been punished, has ?urrendered himself to be tried on the indictments found against him in Lee county, Iowa, for murder, peijury and counterfeiting. All the planets, save Mercury, are now above the horuon at 7 o'clock, P. V., says the St. Louts Gazette of the 17th instant, and four of them seen with the naked eye, not to be mistaken. Jupiter in the east, Mars in the south east, Saturn a few degrees weat and nearer the /.emth, and Venus in the ?outh west. Herschel is at a ' point between Jupiter and Mars, but not distinguishable 1 at present. I A duel was broken oH, suddenly, in St. Louis, on ; the 14th instant, by the intervention of a warrant from the Judge of the Criminal < ourt. The Synod of North Carolina met at Norfolk on the I4th instant. The opening sermon was preached by the last moderator, the Kev. Simeon Colton, of Fay | etteville. The body was then organized by the election of the Kev. Samuel Williamson, of Davidson College, as > moderator. The llev. Colin Mclver, ol Kayettevflle, is ' the stated clerk. The meeting was of unusual harmony I and good feeling, and the session shorter than usual. The next meeting of the synod will be held at Greens boro', in September, 184G. Joseph Ghormley lost his life at the late Are at Chilicothe, Ohio. The town of Mauch Chunk has been thrown into a state of excitement by the discovery of a human ske ' leton under a pile of stones, in a lonely and unfrequent I ?d place. The bones are supposed to be those of a ped i lar named Seligson, who resided in this city, and mys teriously disappeared in 1829-30. At the time of the occurrence, a tavern keeper, at whose house Seligson was last seen, w? arrested on suspicion of having mur dered him, but was uncharged, as no proof could De ob | tained. His name was Ibertson ; be is said to have re moved since to New York, what before wss but 1 suspicion, is now regarded by it* excited inhabitant* 1 as a certainty. The Kanawha (Va.) Republican says a gang of robbers have been operating successfully in th5 moun tain counties. Among others, Mr. Robert Campbei'i, Monroe, was robbed a few days since. The roboers en tered his bed room?while one held him in his bed, the ethers abstracted from a drawer $600 in gold and silver, and $3,300 in bank notes, together with a bundle of bonds amounting to $80,000. About #"25,000 hud been paid in, at the Dabuquc land office, for land, mostly by actual settlers, during the first twelve days of the present month. There is a con tinual stream of immigration to and through Dubuque, from Kastern and other States, which terminate* on the fertile vacant land* of Dubuque and the adjoining coun ties. Oregon.?This distant and delightful country i> destined to be the theatre of great events?the Flanders, perhaps, of another mighty struggle between monarchy and republicanism. Factions and difficulties are already springing into existence there, between the branches of the Anglo-Saxon family, which may soon convulse the woild and rob the "Sea-girt" Isle of her last foot hold on the American continent. The Hudson Bay Company are opposing every obstacle in their power to American settlement in Oregon?more especially on the north side of the Columbia. Yet we expect to see at least 20,000 brave adventurers the coming year cross the great prairies, and make Oregon their home, and make it too the home of liberty and happiness.?ton (Mo.) Democrat. Coitbt for iiik Correction of Errors.?Albany, Nov 25, 1845.?Present t F.t. < iov. (iardiner, Chan. Walworth, and 23 Senators.?Ordered, That the Court will not take up the argument of any new cause after the morning of the third day of December next; that, in the meantime, the Court will hold afternoon sessions, from 3 to i o'clock r. M.; and on the 36th day of Decem ber, at 9 o'clock A. M., will proceed to the decision of the causes argued. No. 12. A. Stewart vs. The Trustee* of Hamilton College; Mr. A. Stewart in person concluded his reply: decision postponed till December. No. 11. H. Sage vs. E. B. Strong, submitted on printed points. No. IS. L. H. Pratt vp. K. Suydam and al ; Mr. G. B. Barker wo* heard for p]J| in error. FIFTEEN HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD! T^HE above Reward of Fifteen Hundred Dollars will be paid for the recovry of the sum of Seven Thousand Nine Hundred Dollars, stolen from Myron Vao Deusen, of the city of Hudson, N. V., on the night of the 4th October last, while on his passage from Hudson to the city of New York, in the steamboat South America ; or a proportionate sum for such part of said money as may be recovered and restored to the subscribers, on application to cither of thein. The money was coutaioed in a small carpet hag, which wax taken from the berth of said Van Deusen, and fouud the next diy in the wheel house of the boat, cut and rilled of its con tents. It consisted of bills of various denominations and of se veral backs, as near as can be remembered, as follows :? 51200 in 5's and Ill's of the Oneida Baak. $1000 iii i's and 10's principally of the 1'iue Plains and Kinder liouk Uauk. $1000 >n bills of various denominations, of the Farmers' Bank of Hudson. $1000, or about that sum, of the bills of the Phenix Bank of Hartford, and ether Eastern Money. $8(0 in bills of the Hudson River Bank, nearly all in 50 dollar bills. The balance of the money was in bills of Western banks ol this State. New York, Nov. 21st, 1841. AUG. E. MASTERS, 191 Pearl st. GEORGE H. ELLERY, 6 William st. THEOPHS. P. HART, 44 Cedar st. Committee for Assignees of Myron Van Deusen. n23 lm'r HASTINGS' COMPOUND SYRUP OF NAPHTHA. THE TRIUMPH COMPLETE !! NOTWITHSTANDING the short time during which th^ invaluable medicine haa bean before the American public. its specilic properties and virtues have unequivocally proved it to be not only the moat reliable bat also unfailing remedy- in all affections prescribed to be within its legitimate cutrol. Unlike many vannted articles advertised, the Naph tha Syrup is not pat forth as a succedenum forever>- ailment, a remedy for every disease; but for its astonishing powers, possessed by no other medicament within the range of the rharmacopseia, in allaying iriitation or inflammation of the mucous coatings, and stimulating the bronchii to actiou; in its remarkable virtues as an expectorant and an alterative, and above all for its wondrrful property of ARRESTING THE FORMATION OF TUBERCLE, And breaking down pulmonary disease when established. All inquirers are referred to numerous recent cases which will be cheerfully furnished at the office of the agency. The experience of Dr. Haatings, and more receutly aix cases of care (vide Lon don Lancet) effected by a zealoua fallow laborer, Dr. Hocken, of London, are sufficient of themselves to convince the timor ous or skeptical of the perfect curability by the above remedial ageutofthat justlv dreaded disease, rhtnisis rulmoualis or Tubercular Consumption. Let nonedespair. For sale by MOORE it CO., the American Agents, At Ann street, and Elliott, 173 DIVISION STREET, op posite Ludlow, New York. Price 91 a bottle?Six hot ties for $5. nfi lm je PROPOSALS will be received uutil tha 1Mb Dscember i next, at the Office of the New York and Harlem Rail Road Company, in White Plains, for Timber, for the superstructure of the Extension through Westchester County. Specifications and blank proposals will be farniahed at the office NovemNr 17th, 1845. nil ?wrr MOHAWK AND HUDSON RAIL ROAD SONDS. DATED IN 1W7 AND IM3 NOTICE is hereby given, that the interest due and Payable on the above bonds on the 1st of December, IKS, will be paid at the Mechanics' Bank in the city of New York, on the . resentation of ?he coupons at said bank, on and after the first roximo. Signed, E. FOSTER, Jr., Secretary. Alb any. November 13th, l>4S. nU lOt* m Orrica or the J?rrM^ lr?suaAi?cE Co # New York, July J4, IMS. S THE Stockholders of this Company are requested to ealf at the office of the Comnany andTsigniiy whether it be their wish to fill ap their reepelffve shares.or to receive a a am bar of shares equal to the present value of their stock. The Stockholders residing oat of the city are requested to convey their intention by post, to the ,Wt Quo T. Harm. Sec*y. Jylt ire OFFICE OF J EFFERSON INSURANCE CO . { No. M Wall street, opposite the Exchange ? THIS COMPANY continue to lnsare against loea and <1* mage by fire on goods, wares and merchandise, an against loss by inland navigation on veeeels and their cargoes iW.Thone,_ ElishaRiggs, ? T. Woodruff, Anson Baker, B. R. Robson, M. D., Joseph Drake, Thomson Prion, Joseph Allen. MoseeTuckor, James E Holmes. John R. Davisoa, John P. Moore, John H. Lee, Win. K- Thora, Caleb C. Tnnia, Thomas Morrell, Francis P. Sage, Eugene Bogart, John C. Memtt, ^RopeilS"Jr|y,'_ THOMAS W. THORNK, President Gnonax T. Horn, Secretary ?*rc rpHOSE ELEGANT RUBBERS?NEW ENTIRELY - E Mr. N. Hay ward, the original discoverer and first inventor of Metalic Insoluble India Rubber, has discovered another im provement in the application, which will puxile the world to find oat as he haa now associated with him a capitalist who will protect his interest This ia the giving to his Metalic Rabber the surface of patent leather, without asing the crack ing varnish heretofore used. His Shoes, now offered for sale at ? Maiden lane, are without exception the most perfect arti cle of the kind the world ever saw. For sale in nuantitiea to suit,by HORACE II. UA*. 0j) lm'r ? MaisnH""1 fAMM K. KEELEM kCO, Batter, Che.ee and Lar^W*

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