Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 1, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 1, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD! Stw York, Krl?l-y, April 1, 1*4:4. The Weekly Herald Will be published to Jay at one o'clock, with the ate&t news from all quarters of the continent, in tin e be sent to Europe, by the ifodon steamer, w bteh ail to-morrow morning for Liverpool. The Ken t of ? Day. Yesterday the sky was clear, the air colJ, the wriud blustering, and the dust flyii g, iu every possible way?in morals, in finance, in politics, in patriotism ?in every thing under the m i A destination in a Corporation officer was discovered?a terrible fire burned down nearly one hundred buildings?the good old John W UsrJeiibrook fell down dead in the a: reel?a naval other shot himself on board ship I ?a mee'ing of anti grave yard diggers was held in the Park, (no, this was poepoued,)?a meeting of patriots in favor of Texas at the Shakspeare -and a < j _u: _ vi third meeting 01 oeuuBnuc" o% inuvuw Ha!!, in support of "Captain Tyler," and his administration of public all airs. Head and he wire. Important Political Movements.?Last night the lire'- movement of l..e conservatives, or den ocratic whigs, look, place in National lla'l, far the purpose of organizing a party in support of the present administration of the general government, to defend it from the attack* of the two ultra parties, and to hold the balance of power betwecu thrnt hereafter. The ultra-whigs have been organising already their clubs in the several wards in laver of Clay, and we suppose the democratic whig* will also follow the same p dicy, in due process of lime. A full repoit of the first movement is given in this day 's paperTnc Charter ELrcno.v.?The prospects of carrying the city at ihe next election are very much in favor of the w bigs. The democrat* in many of the wards are quarelling like cats and dogs?and whenever this i* the, the whigs generally have a good chance. The general result will, however, most probably be determined by ih? conservatives, or democratic-whigs, who held their first meeting at the National Hall last evening. Large masses of the democrats are preparing to organise in ull the wards, to support Captain Tyler in his bank-vetoes and the repeal of the distribution law. Many whigs will join them. Something curious is coming. The Great Revolution ok the Latter Dats ? We aie certainly in the midst of the six hundred and sixty sixth revolution of the human race, spoken of by the prophet Daniel, and the Apostle John of Putmos On every hand events crowd upon us of a mist astounding character. From Boston we learn that a Convention has there met, in the Masonic Temple, to discuss the credibility of the Christian Scriptures, and to aseir tain whether the ancient writings of the Chinete or the Hindoos, or the Persians, or the Egyptians, are not equally revelations from God. as the books of Job, of Isaiah, of Daniel, or of the holy apostles. Nearly three hundred persons compose this Convention, half of them women, and some of thern negroes, including Mrs. Abigail Folsom and her needlework. Allured?are represented,Christians, Deists. Atheists. Materialists, Arc kc. While this strung? business is going on in Boston ?in the midst of moral, religious. pious Boston? what have we in New York 1 We see lecture following lecture, establishing Materialism, proposing anew social system, laying down u new theory ot man's existence, while our most respectable booksellers and publishers are issuing the literature ol the Bulwer eehool, which is the most demoralizing and licentious that ever has appeared since the French Revolution But this is not all. At Washington we see the same demoralization, overspreading the government of a republic. The representatives of tha nation are getting up a grand ball, and are preparing to dance themselves to death, while the country is neglected ?the treasury empty?and disgrace covering the whole state of society. Take all these curious events together, and they certainly lead the mind to the opinion that we are on the cJge of the latter drys?that a crisis in the human faintly is at ta ind. Let us all prepare. The Wali-street Press on the Administration or Justice.?It is very mousing to witness the contortions and writhings of the Wall street prints on the very important subjects of indictments, libels, and the administration of justice generally and specially. When we were indicted lor a harmless jest on Judge Noah, one and all of these prints turned up (heir eyes to heaven, and protested that the acininutration of justice was iu danger-that if we were not severely punished the courts might be as well abolished- Now that these fellows are in the lion's mouth fora worse libel?a libel charging corruption on the highest criminal court of the State, some of these prints come out, blubbering like so many school boy.*, and raiting a hue and cry Rgainsi Mr. Whiting, the District Attorney, because he does his du^y- Judge Kent was then the very paragon of perfection a? a Judge? but now these editors are twisting and turning like so many eels, 60 as not to be tried before hiin- Tney also talk of politics,and to raise the cryct faction to save them Iroin meiiicd punishment He patient, gentlemen of the Wall street press, it was justice for two of the judges to fine us $330, and another to threaten imprisonment, regreting that he could not indict it, for merely an amusing report in the tension?, what will be strict justice to those who charge corruption on two honorable and upright judges in the Oyer and Terminer ? This is he judicial problem that is soon to be solved by the Courts and ju r s of New York?a problem that the whole community is waiting to see worked out? a problem that will test the virtue of those who pro feas to have deeply at heart the administration of eijnal and exact justice to all men?a problem 1 wtiich cannot be set aside, pared dow n, or eluded by ] any man, or any set of nvn, that ciaivl between I heaven and earth. PoiT Ornce.?Col. Graham, the new Postmaster, munifi ii?* duties of the otTiiethis day. He has appointed Mr lied wood Fiober to the lo wer olliee. On the arrival of the list important Textan news, the Xew Orleans pipers directed to the Herald were no* put in our box tit. next morning. We trust such allocking negligence will n >t h ippen again. LrrrtR ILe? ?oa Kcrofk.?The letter bags of the Liverpool and L .nJon packets will close this ' morning at eleven o'clock. Those of ihe Msamer . Columbia this afternoon at three o'clock. There bags are at Harndeii A: Co.'s, No. 2 Wall street, and Gilpin'a tu the Kachange. PasSEsaans roa Et r >pe.?(>ur packets are filling up faai cabin | a.sengers, and we believe herealter the picket* wdl co full every winter season We believe the steamer Columbia will take very few passenger* So maoy accident* have happened of late to steam nhipa that the faith of many in them, for winter passages, has been shaken considerably. For our part we prefer a packet ahip to aay steamer on the ocean. up HotracKRPi.vo, Acc.?A great many p-raons have broken up th-ir I trhionable house* tin* spring The sale* of lurniture have been numerous aad etieap. Several highly respec:able baiiluupt* have ahut up their fashi mahle houses, and othei* are preparing to do the !,'<e. Kent*, marketing, hviag, boarding, dandies d devils are all looku g " lower. Wage*, must also art lower the nearer we ? approach a apecie cu rency all ov r the Un et. He- ^ amption in the south makes mon-y sqarce here? but it will raahe, m ih * enJ, provisions ini liviog ?' cheaper al?o. All roe i and wo nen must q it x- * tr&vagauce, except thos; who want to dish a f? w cc months?then are sold out?becom? miserable c er *r after?and go to the devil to close the concrrn. m The Heeling 1??C night ?t National Hall In relation to the Conduct of Congress. From some cause or other, either the extreme severity ol the weather, the two very Urge fires that destroyed over 100 houses, and burnt out 300 fami. lie.', or the shart notice that wasgivm, the tnettinu last night was a ?!im one. At tin hour for coirm-ncing proceedings there were but ninety lour persons in the room. In a short time the officers of the meeting with about twenty or thirty others came in from a back, room, ai d Mr. Thompson called the meeting to order, and nominated the fob Inurira i/untlemun us nffiifurs President. LAMBERT BUY DAM. Vice fruiJentx, Jjtrrn N. Barxm John Delimiter, Jrhr C. Ptniii, John Lloi u, William Hall, Jarkd L. Moore, Martin E. THOurtCn, Levi Coor. Secretaiies. John O. R?ior, E. O. Stai rv, Krrdlhkk A. Wat, Edvti.n William* These were accepted by the meeting. During this about twenty or thirty stragglers came in ; the chairman rend the call ol' the meeting, which was adopted. Then some twenty-five or thirty men came as if by some previous concert,and as itmay be said virtually in a body; and they took their station at the back part of the room ; they were all well known as Clay men, and nearly all n embers of a Clay Club; some of them appeared to be warm friends of Mr- Nathaniel lllont, who was present These Clay men seemed evidently bent upon having same fun, and it would seem from the result that their plan of action was concerted ; and that if they could not get certain resolutions by strength of lungs, instead of strength of numbers, they would shout, heot, hiss, groan, and peradventure kick up a row so as to break up the meeting. Mr. Joseph Iloxie, Mr-J N. Reynolds, and several other leading and violent Clay men were there, but it did not appear that they mingled with the others. The Chairman then introduced Col. E. Sundford to the meeting. Mr. Sakokord said?They had inct this evening I without any respect to party whatever, in matters c? deep concern to our common country lie felt mortified as an American citizen at the apathy of the na.ional Legislature ; that Congress, in a time of such di*tress within and peril without, should be laiiniess 10 mnr hum, u;srr^<iiu mcir r-ttciru yuuga lions, and indulge in some of the worst passions of human nature The ni?eting, however, nad higher and nobler objects than recrimination-they called for action on the pari of Congress. We had need of a common effort for our common country. We have had seasons of great prosperity, and yet the nation and its business were never more depressi d at any time during the last five years. The system is deranged. The machine is broken. Congress can and ought, but will not, repair it. Month aftsr month had elapsed, and yet no progress had been made in the iinportaut business ol the country 'Jnlortunately the question of the currency had been mixed up of late years with party po itics. At the last election, Mr. Tyler had been unanimously selected to fill one high office in the Federal Government, and by an net of Providence, the duties of the highest office devolved on him He was a man oi talent sufficient to till it,and o| unquestioned honesty of character- (Applause arid oae or two faint hisses from the Clay Club men ) A measure had been presented tor ins approval, which it was known by all his past life, he could not approve of?the currency was deranged, and yet Congress would adopt no other measure of relief. The course ol John Tylvron the veto ques'ioa was honest and conscientious (Applaute, but cries ol " humbug," " oh," and hisses Irom the 36 Clay Club men ) In these times of political depravity, he honored any man who had a scruple of conscience. (Loud applause, but hisses and cries of 44 conscience! gammon!" from the Clay men ) He honored JohnTyler for his conduc |(app!aus>)and such integrity and consistency in a politician was worthy of bting commemorated- (Applause, but hisses ai.a cries o| " consistency !" bah ! no go! no such thing in the book! no you don't Dicky!" trim the Clay men ) Mr. Tyler honestly differed from his political fnetds?he pointed out a way by which the country could be relieved; but Congress had not st en fit in lour months to pass any measure ol relit f ? Tne President gave his views?the committees of both houses repotted a plan for a national exchequer; but Congress had done nothing as a bidy; and the people had a right to oomplain. And ihey ought and will apply the mighty power of the popular will to set the sluggard Congress in motion ? we want a tariff', not only for rt rtnue, but tor protection. (Here half a dozen of the Home League with General Chandler, who was present, applauded, and one strong-lunged Clav man, callea out? "three cheers lor Henry Clay,'* and gave the cheers all.alone by himself.) We can have no free trade till other nations trade free with us It we buy all aud sell none we shall lose all our revenue and means ; we shall by a free trade lose all the specie upou which our paper money is bated ; and the substrata being withdrawn the currency will be collapsed.? (Applause.) If we open our ports to the exports of all other countries, whilst ail but one article ol our produce is excluded by them, we shall soon be an impoverished people. (Loud cheers, particu!arl> frem the Houie League ) And what we want now therefore is an lristaut and ellicient action by Congress* to regulate the currency and give us tariff Mr- Sandford then allude.!, very briefly, to the warlike aspect ol the times?to the boundary, tt.e Caroline aud the Creole questions?und said that as a matter of law this country was bound to demand atom ment from Great Britain for the Creole negroes. Also to the treatment < f American prisoners in Mexico, lie said, all these tc.-ulls must be explained und must cease, or this nation must resort to arms to maintain its national sovereignity. In a thorough state of preparation we have the best preventive of an aggratated war. Congrers has the power to provide means of defence and offence. ?The navy must be made fit to inert the most powerful navy in the wurld. (Loud cheers from the Tyler men ) Our fortresses must be made tit, und men must be ready to ntan them thoroughly, so as to be able to repel the most poweitul navy of the world. (Ixiud cheers from the Tyler men ) And thus we shall do more to prevent an aggravated war, and to obtain autisfaction tor past inauita than by any other means in the world- (Cheer* from the Tylerites.) This must be done, or we shall be driven as we were in 1812, into a war, unarmed, and unprepared- Coagresa'has the power, und must and shall do this their solemn duty to the country. (Loud cheers from the Tys ) Mr. Sasdkord men oiicreu me loiiotving resolution!:? Whereas, It is lo be nn longer concealed that the condition ot the country, in it* credit and general prospenty, is alarming in the highest degree. \Vnh ample resources and impressible energies, the (Jorcrnment is wiinout means to meet its absolute expenses to provide far the defence aud protection ol the nation, and to dischaigu rxisting obligations, while at the same time confidence is suspended, the currency deranged, anil ell the great interests of commerce, ague till ure end manufacture* are in imminent peril. Therefore, ' 1. ll*solveu, That, notwithstanding the dillicnlty t which at pr? sent exists in uniting cordially in the udop- . tion of t-nltif measurea, we nevertheless icjiose entire confidence in the patriotism, energy and wisdom ol Congress in responding to the general call ol the country at this slsrming crisis, and solemnly appeal to the im- ] mediate Kept i soul ativis ot the People to apply thcrcme- . dy to existing evils by the speedy adcptloo, as tar as in their power Ilea, of such law s as shall meet the exigency i of the times, afford revenue to the Oaveniment, aud sustain the credit and promote the piosprnty and happi- 1 net* of the People. g ? 'J. Resolved, That it is the right and Juty of the Gc : neral tiovernment t# aid in furnishing a uuitoi m ourten- ' ry. aud, a? far at practicable, tquaUzu the exchanges 1 throughout the Union. 3 it sot red, Thnt no system which may l>? fidop.nd ( f its ot ttseif nccomplita these important el j ets in tela- I ioi ip carrrncjr nuu cMuaugn, vtmiuiiv urviYiain^ am i>l? rerrtiut-and inaurtng adt<|uatc rcwsid to the labor 1 Mm 0juntry4 1 4. itrniud. Chat the present tariff* iusuiticient for | liese all-important objects, anil that, therefore, a Tend "oi lterenue should be utibliili' J which will erovid- ? imple means lor the economical want* of tin Ojt.'il' I went, ai d, at the tame time, by proper disci inuuation, . ?tfird a h ijuate protection to the National Industry. R. solved. That whatever difference ot opinion may have existed in regard to a Bank ot the l ulled mates there can ho no .loetit <n this tnae ot the impracticability at putting smh an institti'ion iuto succesiial operation , Theriifore . 8. Unsolved, That we cordially approve of the plan of the National Kschnpier recumm. tided nv th Prvwnlcut, j is modigrd by the report oi the Chairman ol the Select Committee of the Senate. " 7. Itesolved. That no maiim is more sound than that i ehich trachea that in peace w e should prepare for war; ind the late aaornmrnts of the Mexican liovi riiment to ecenguer Teaaa admonishes us of the neersuty of bong en the alert to meet the exigencies that may ante hrough any movi ments of a foreign military forco upon it lur uorueia. . 8. K. aolred, That we meet here at the citirrna of the " /nited Statea to aid our country in it* A, pre ,ed condl n ion, by urging upon Congreaa th apeedy h-lcptiow ol ,. leaanrra ol relief and the introduction of a better and ore cardial atate of feeling*, and thrufore n o depr*. p ate any oppoaitien to the General Administration by ,t hioh ft* aaeaanrea may be entbnrraaie-i or tba property < nor country jeopardized at a period of gnat public C rgrnry . V. m mi rod, That wo arneilly recommend th-,?eoph thi* State and Union, to hold public i. eetinga fjt o- l( ith, and unite with tin in urging upin Coi gn *a the im dial# adoption of auch meaaurea a* will | lace thitintry in a proper atato of defence, ret ire confidence t? id promote the general pioaperity. to. lieaolved, That a copy of the proc.edinga of tl i* eyting be transmitted to the Trodden', at dtUe Senate: a pi an<1 Member! of th* House ,of Representative! in Ccagran aiiembled. Wh*n Mr. Sandford read the 5th and 6th mo'cltrions relating to a United States Dank, the 33 Clay Club hissed, and made a noise, and it was evident that on that question they were determined to kick up a muss. The resolutions, however, were seconded, put to the meeting altogether, and carried" with about half a dozen noes and hitses. After this, the 36 Clay men called out " Separate," " over again," "put e'm separate, and we'll give it you stronger?go it ye cripples?oh! oh!" and ail sorts of cries. A man then jumped up and said the resolutions wcrii nnt qtrnmr fnnnnh about ihp Home Industry. Foreigners were sending such tremendous quantities of goods here that they were carrying away all the trade of the country ; and he was ashamed to ray that many Americans, jobbers? Pearl street and Wall street men, and so on, were helping them to do it; and these few Americana were getting rich by it, and riding in their carriages like nabobs, and the poor industrious men were suffering. (He was loudly cheered ol course ) Then Mr. Nathaniel B tose to offer a substitute for the 5 h and 6 h resolutions about the Uu ited States Bank. Then there was great confusion, and several outcries of " Too late"?" Go it Blunt"? " Hear him"?*' Separate"?"Bank"?"No Bank" ?" Thrre rheprs for O'd Harrv !" me an inc. we suppose, Mr. Clay. Then Colonel Sandford ea d he had the Hoor ; then Col. Starkweather said something like, " Mr. Chairman, I wish to make?" und he claimed the right to be heard ; but his voice was drowned in the general confusion. Finally, Colonel Sandford courteously yielded the rostrum to Mr. Blunt. On this there was a great outcry, and all sorts of noises from the Sf Clay Club men. Finally, the President put the first resolutions separate to the meeting The first four were parsed unanimous; on the 5th and 6:h, the ayes (the Tylerites) we:e strongest in number; but the Clay men hud the strongest lungs. The Chuirman declared it carritd; the Cliymtn bawled out that it was not; and finally, by their terrible outcry uud rowdyism, whkh threatened to break up the meeting, the Chairman was induced to say the -I'.h and 5.h resolutions were rejected ; and the Tyler men were so disgusted that they would not vote at all. Mr. Blunt said (hen, that, without one word of preface, he should move the following resolutions as a substitute for the 5th and 6.h resolutions, before offered and adopted Blvst'i Rksolvtiosi. 1. Resolved, That while we deplore the action of th President, John Tyler, in withholding hi* approval from and thereby defeating the Inaucial measure* adopted at the *pecial session of Congress, we still truat in the firm nessand patriotism #1 Congress for some new meatureof relief. 3. Resolved. That wa deprecate the proposition to repeal the Distribution Act, as unnnecessary and calculated deeply to affect the rights and interests of the old ate* to whom tardy justice has been rendered by its passage. 3 Resolved, That we recommend to the calm and dispassionate consideration of Congress the necessity of promptly exerting the constitutional meana in their powerfor the relief of the country alike in regard to tho revenue necessary for the support of the governmeni and the adoption of some law separating the people's money from Executive control, and that we have full conhaence that tbe appeal will aot De unueedeu. Mr. N Blunt then commenced an attack on Mr. Tyler?said that he had misrepresented the interests of the party that elevated him; and that in theee da) s of political degradation honesty was very rare? Had Mr. Tyler entertained constitutional scruples to the Bank Bill he would have honored him ; but five of his secretaries had broadly contradicted him on this point, and asserted that he himself recommended the last Bank Bill. (Cries of "Constitutional scruple! That's all gammon ! Three cheers for old Harry.") Col. Sandford rose and said that this had not been called as a party meeting ; and he was going on,to speak further when the 36,Clay Club men, shouted, hooted, groaned, and made all kinds of hideous noises imaginable, so that Cel Handford left the platform in disgust at the conduct of Mr Blum's followers, the reporters abnt up their books in expectation of a row, and the peaceable Tyler men left the room. The Chairman then put Mr. Blum's resolutions amid the yelling of the thirty-six Clay Club men, and the Tyler men did not vote at all. The Chairman then put the remainder of Coionel nHfnrrlf? rppnlnfma* ap-nfrafp. Thpv w?rp nil pas*ed except the eighth, which reads as follows : ? Resolved. That we meet hero as citizens of the Vnited States to aid our country in its depressed condition, by urging upon Congress the spetdy adoption of measures of relirf, and the introduction of a better and more cordial state of feelings, and therefore we deprecate any opposition to the General Administration by which its measures may be embarrassed or the property of our country jeopardized at a period of great public emergency. And this resolution deprecating the factious conduct of those who have impeded the action of the Executive and injured the country, was actually voted down by the very men who voted for Mr. Blunt's three resolutions, amidst shouts and yells and all sorts of cries, and " Three more cheers for Old Harry !" But whether they meant Old Scratch er Henry Clay, we could not tell. But finally, the Tyler men who remained and who quadrupled the Ciay men, came to the rescue and passed the eighth resolution, aa they could have passt d the whole ol them. After this the meeting b?gan to break up?the fun was all over?the thirty aix Clay Club men went off to take a diink and chuckle over their manoeuvre. Mr. Luckwood mounted the stand but tli re few remained to hear him. More Pefalcatioss.?Thomas Lloyil, of the Ninth Ward, the Colleetorjof City Revenue, has absquatulated, being a defaulter to the city to a large amount. He ha* long been suspected by many of the members of his own party, who have ti ne and again cautioned the members of the Common Council relative to his movements, but have failed to ef led his removal. He lias now removed lumself wnh thousaads of the people's money. The Comptroller has received a letter from him since his escape, in which he acknowledges his rascality and fr*ud ( Mlicers have been despatched in pursuit of him, and it is hoped he may be caught and punished as he de erves. We shall give full particulars ot his transnc:ions to-morrow. PtPLOtuBi.e Si-icidk?We regret to state that Lieut John Carroll, attached to the U. P. brig Boxer, now lying at the Navy Yard ia Brooklyn, >ul a period to his existence on Wednesday mi rang, about half-past three o'clock, by shooting himiclf through the head with a pistol. A coioner'e n<jvlesl was held upon the body, the Mayor of Brooklyn presiding, who rendered a verdict cf " Suicide." For some time past he had been Vn a rr.eancboly state of mind respecting viirairs of a private nature, which evidently ttaulted in mental derangement. It was while in this uahappv state that he committed the rash act. lie was r. most gall ant and worthy officer, and by his friends and irtpiainlatioes, universally! beloved and rceptcted, riot one that knew him but will shed a tear to Ida memory, uad sincerely lament hie sad fate. Ti.rhibi.c Conrvsio*.?All the West India mail iteamers are in an uncomfortable state of ftiaiasion. We do rot believe that the great ajvanrttys to be ierived from three steamers will be reaha- d. A'l low are at sixes and sevens, at,d not one of them is n her light place. In a day two wilt W due h<re, ,nd there is > prospect that eiih>>r will ever arrive. viaoiifia Co a i. TsAnr.?W p.-jve seen it stated 1 the Williamsburg Banner, .mVtlie recent frethet ? the Potomac has given opportunity to a va.-t un.b^r of coal boats fro A Otrfnherlacd to start for i? eastern market. / j \^rt?*uis,>ort, the Chesatake and Oh;o Canal W(|# j^U 0f COrt| boat* for m' re ran a mile. Thia r ^ wj,ich is a superior bitunr.tius article, is la*- ^own Potomac from ai out venty miles ?b ^ Cumberland to thirty milts be>w, andthrn ^ thronnh the cana!. nJ1" ' L ' "Don-Thin prettyjyoung artult it. *??.1 ? * * serie# of readings and r?Cita! ons i e\t * . .See advertisement. Her fair ti (i..e * a -Oce deserves a full house. Review of Book*, Ac, I Fust's MaarHAjria' Magazine?The present is'a most magnificent Bomber. It contains the full census returns of the United States, which are of the utmost importance in many points of view. The original papers are of a very choice description. The leader is on the consular t-ystem of the United Stales, by Dr. Mayo, an able and well digested paper; the Orregon Territory; the British Corn Laws, which is of great interest at the present juncture to the whole mercantile community. The work does great credit to its abls and enterprising publisher, Mr. Hunt, whose services to the public are of Inner standing, and of a most eadurinn clia racter. Climate or the Uwited States?J 3fH. G.fjmgley, 57 Chatham street.?This ia a very valuable work; showing all the leading phenomena of our climate, both phyaical and medical: and should be studied by every medical man, ana every invalid If the laws of oar climate were properly attended to, many a valuable life might be saved that is otherwise sacrificed. This buok abounds in highly important facts, and shows that climate has more to do with health than all the diet, medicine, and regimen in the world. Like all books from this house, it is well got up.

J. W. Wkigiit's GiammaK?R Barntrd ,y Co., y Y ?A very good grammar, and one that tends to upset many Cobbetl's theories. i t?J. S Taylor, 145 Xatxau street ? This treats of the plenary Inspiration of the Holy Scriptures, and is well translated by Mr. Kirk from Gaussen's work Lady's Book?Post, 83 Boxotry.?Exquisitely b. autiful is the plate in this number of " ilea at v and Innocence." and the poetry by Mrs. H ale is equally beautiful. Lady's World or Fashion.?Post 83 Bowery ? A handsome book, and contains six of the loveliest female faces we evertet eyes on. People's Library, No. 7 ?Post, 88 Bowery ?A cheap and good work. It coutains Harry Lorreqser, and the commencement of Miss Landon's works, with a fine portrait of poor L. E. L. Young People's Book?Post, 86 Bowery.?A capital number, with a superb plate of the Fairmount Waterworks, and half a dozen other illustrations. Graham's Magazine for April ?Post, 88 Bo teen/.?Here are two plates; one, "The Wile," and the other the " Return from Hawking," worth the whole year's subscription. The literary contents of this work are always excellent. Yale Litebary Magazine for Mafcii.?An imp.wvernent on former numbers. Dickens's Complete Wot ks, No. 12?Curry, 107 Broadway ?This is the only edition that contains nil those capital sketches that laid the foundation of Charles Dickens' fame, they are the best things he ever wrote. The present number is a gem. Cooper's Sea Tales, No. 12? Curry Co-, 167 Broadway.?This concludes that charming tale of love and romaoce, the "Water W.tch." Tne last meeting between the Skimmer and Endora is the most delightfully thrilling scene that ever was written. Encyclopedia Americanas. No. 12.?Curry $ Co. 167 Broadway ?This concludes the second voI;itne of this ;\;y (heap work, and contains everything about Catholics. Oua Mess, Nos. 5 6.? Jl'iley Putnam ?Well printed and well illustrated, and equal to Charles O'Malley. The humor aad wit are inimitable. hrstory of Napoleon, No. 11.?O, /, Curry Co , Broadway-?No library should be without tine k..i ... , ...i .i. i/Laukiiui ovauuaav wuiivAmerica)* Aoricwlturut,?Pe/ers, 86 Park Row. ?A very valuable publication. Every one at all engaged in agricultural pursuits should lake it. Knicrerbociek for Apr it.,?Bitco, 1*21 Fulton it. ?A most capital number- "Grenada and the Alhambra" is a good paper. The "Editor'sTable" is unususily neb, and worth the year's subscription. Bosto* Mmcellaht,?Bradbury 4* Sotlen, 127 Nastau street ?The vent best literary periodical yet. It contains two beautiful line engravings, and one superb plate of the fashions. Its literary contents are excellent. . Theatricals. At present we have something of a stagnation in theatrical mattets; and opera and concerts seem to take the lead. ilraham is now in this city, and gave a most brilliant concert last night, which was attended by all the beauty and fashion of the city. On this occasion, his son, Charles Braham, made h is first public appearance, as a singer in New York, and made a great hit. He will become one of the first singers of the day in a tew years. The Italian opera, with Mrs. Sutton as prima Donna, are at New Orleans; and since the St. .Charles Theatre was burnt down there, they have been singing with good success at the French Theatre. The Seguin troupe are coming north shortly, to play at the Park theatre in this city, and bring out a succession of brilliant operas. Nigel is at Havana where he has met with considerable success.? He is a great favorite wherever be goes. Fanny Elssler, has done very well, this winter, in Havana, according to the papers there. She has taken the Tacon Theatre on her own account, and was makinglmoney by the operation. Her popularity there, however, was hardly so excessive ae it formerly was; still upon the occasion of her benefit the house was crowded, and the enthusiasm was really tremendous. We presume she will come north this summer. In the regular drama there is very little doing anywhere. In the South, the St. Caarles is level wuli the ground, and the Camp street is converted into an auction mart. In Washington and Baltimore the theatres have been most miserabiy attended. In Philadelphia the National theatre has been closed, and Burton and Pratt have joined their fortunes; ihey are doing better than when ihey were separated The other houses there are realizing small profits. In this city theatricals are in a very queer state. The only men that are miking any money, are Thome ol the Chatham, and Mitchell of the Ohmpic Their expenses are small; and by a constant succession of novelties, and being always 011 the look out to cater for the public, they draw lull housesThe Bowery is doing a poor business; so much so that Hamblin is trying to gel up a joint stock company to build a new theatre on the corner ot firoudway and Anthony street. There is also a movement going forward to turn Masonic Ilall into a theatre, at the head of which Charlotte Cushman is to be placed. The contracts for rebuilding the Nutional theatre on the old site have been signt d. The Park has been quietly jogging along, making money by several new pieces, which have beru got up in a splendid manner; and wan i s present excellent company, if it had oi e gm J tragedian, and two tirst-rale light coinmeuians, it would have crowds every night. The leading actor* from England and elsewhere arc strangely scattered all over the country. Torrest has gone north, we believe Abbot has gone south. Buckstone and Mrs. Fitz we cannot place, Brown must be in the west, uulet? he was done brown at the lire in New Orleans. Bi ly William* is doing well at the Park, where he has been a great and growing favorite all the winter. Mrs. Knight is also at the Park. The rest are in various places ?frequently. We cannot place them; and we do not tlunk that any one else can. I* rest at* Aliens ?A .orref poruiani writes Ui" ? Ui.der head o( *' City luielltgencj" I observed a notice raiding the sudden death ol a Mr. fid' wTu tfowsibdck, an Englishman and a stranger tu this city. Mr. B. is said to have been possessed of propsrty to a considerable amount. May I beg that for the inhumation vf aliens, you will have the kiudness to state w hat are the dines of a British Consul in regard to the pi.>p< rt> < 1 British subjects dyinu iutes-ate in a foreign md 1 One or yoca Oldmst Svb.cribers Steam Ship Colombia - Tm? tteanier goes back to Liverpool under aa.iis and will be distanced by our last sailing packets. Why does she no' return under steam I Because, it is said, no shaft can be made in Halifax. But a shaft could have been supplied from this city equal to anr in Eigl.nd. Our celebrated Nov* llv Worka could have o iven tfieiii oni>. Thes?? works repaired the Machinery of the Clyde with despatch, and can do any thin# in the machinery department whether large or small. Thamkh to Expresses ? We are und-.-r obligations to Harnden Co , Smith, and Huribut Je Co , tor Boston and Hart.ord pa, era in advance of the mail. Smith's exprr si from Sprit gtielJ rencited the city yesterday morning ai tour o'clock. Hsakrapi hut. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Hiram Younga, clerk, Naw York, to ba declared ? ank rupt April au Wm. Whitney Reaver,clerk. New York, 3 K'r.HTs or Woiim ?One lady in Mobile lati;'jr cowhided another * Fa mom?The neat little co:t.*Re straw bonnet will lie the one mod worn t ?. apring and the ensuing summer. Cltjr Intelligent#. Most De?tructttc F?e?.?Yesterday ailmionr, about four o'clock, a tire broke out in the root of a buildiao in WaBhinutnn street, near Cedar, which was soon extinguished by companies No. 2U and 22 with but little injury to the house. In a few minutes afterward*, the City Hail Bell sounded the alarm ol fire in another direction. The wind at this time was blowing almost a gale from the north north west, and the fire which had commenced either iu a carriage maker's shop in Delance/, next door to the corner of Christy street, or at the marble steam works adjoining, spread among the buildings in the rear, with great rapidity. Within the space of ten miunten from the time this fire had commenced, another alarm was sounded, and it was soon ascertained that a stable, occupied by Henry McCaddin, in the rear of his undertaker's^establishment in the centre of the block bounded by Pearl, Elm, Centre and Anthony streets, was on fire.? This divided the force of the fire department, and the consequence was, that great destruction of property took place. The stable and carpenter's shop recently occupied by J. Spence, in the rear of 530 Pearl, were almost immediately destroyed The carpenter's shop was occupied above by two wiHnvi'm MrP. T.amK an/4 I) lu/ninrr TKp <irs? annn extended itself to the rear of the buildings on Pearl streets, occupied by John Layden? Hugh O'HaraJ Frederick Lee, aud II. Furze. On Kim street, the "Brown Jug" was destroyed, and Nob- 35, 37, 39,41, and 43, more or less injured All the frame dwellings were destroyed, and the roofs and insides of the brick houses burned out. On Anthony street, Noe. 120 frame, 122 brick, 124 and 12ti frames, and 12tl frume were destroyed. The roofs of 130, occupied by Peter McDonnell, as a porter house, and 132 by David Hoggins, in the same business, were considerably injur? d? The rear buildings attached to all the houses In Pearl, Elm and Anthony streets, except those at the corner of Centre, were all destroyed. None of the buildings on Centre street were injured. The stenm engine company arrived on the ground about the time the firemen had obtained control of the flame*, but rendered no essential service. Aboat 20 build ings were destroyed tad injured at (hie fire. During all this time the hi e atDelancy and Christie streets was progressing. All the buildings on Delancy street and Forsyth were destroyed, except the one at the corner of Broome. All on Christie street, except five small frames were consumed. The dwellings on Broome street, between Christie and Forsyth, were saved. All the rear buildings and fences were destroyed. The flimes then crossed Forsyth street, and destroyed all the buildings on the oppssite side, including the whole block, bounded by Delancy, Eldridge, add Brooms, with the exception cf Nos. 41, IS, 48,47, 49, and 51, on Delancy street, and the grocery store on the corner of El. dridge and Delancy, occupied by Mr. Fowler; On Eldridge street, between Delsncy &nd Broome, the only buildings sived wer< Nos. 115, two Bt6ty brick, adjoining the g'rocery, and 118, a frame below. All the buildip.gj on Broome, between EM. ridge and Forsyth, were destroyed, except 294, 296, aim mo vuihvi uuiiumg, uwtpiru ujr mtjvcfb as a grocery store. The dwellings on Broome street burned, were Nos. 906 on the corner of Forevth, a frame, 304 brick, 302 and 300, occupied by Dr. A L. White. No. 293 was occupied by John W. Hardenbrook, Esq., the old veteran. The house being three stories high was the means of staying the fire, and preventing the buildings Nos. 296 at.d 291, with the grocery at the corner, from being destroyed, In Eldridge street, below Broome, the i roofs of No- 92, 91 and 96 were burned off, and those of Nos 89 and 90 partially injured. The roof of the grocery on the southeast corser of Delancy and Eldridge Hieet, was slightly injured. The roof of ' the church, corner of Chrystir and Delancy streets, ; occupied by the Congregationalism, formerly Mr. j Chase's Baptist church, caught on fire, as also the j adjoining building, but were soon extinguished 1 through the intrepidity of Christopher Bowrowson, t who was on the ground. The wind during ell this i time blew n pe rlect gals, and the sparks of fire ' were earried uearly to the East river. The roofs of 1 three dwellings in Ridge, corner of Brooine, opposite the church, caught during the progress of this j fire, but were soon extinguished. The buildings oil these two blocks were princi- I pally frames, with brick fronts; and, as near as we < can calculate at this hour, about <W were destroy, ed, aud perhaps 200 families thus deprived of a home. Aldermen Purdy, |Innes and Timpson wore extremely active upon the ground, and ttic officers of police and firemen deserve much credit for their effective action. A few minutes after, the dwelling house of John i W Hardenbrook, E.-q. lock fire, he left and we.?t < tn the hotel kept by Mr. Hedrick, at the corner of Eldridge and Broom streets, and while standing at the bar in conversation with several persons, was i attacked with an apoplectic fit and fell down dead. < He was the owner of several houses that were den- 1 ttoyed, and no doubt the excitement produced by 1 the destruction of hia own dwelling caused his sud* ! den death- , The confusion was such upon the ground, that it { became impossible for ua to ascertain the name of ( occupants of dwellings destroyed or the actual i amount u! loss, or insurance Another fire occurred yesterday afternoon in a firm yard at Hareimus. about half a mile from Jersey city, and a baru, out houses and about thirty cows were burned. _ ; The meeting which was to have taken place in the J'atk yesterdsy, relative to removing the dead, i was postponed to live o'clock this day on account of the destructive fires that took place at the tune the meeting was called. Oiticer John Lowe cauomt him ?We uaintentially omitted to state yesterday, that Charles Wil son, charged with fraud and false pretences, was caught by officer John Lowe, aided by G. F. Hays. Officer Lowe of the lower police, is always entitl-d to full notice for his efficiency in all bu.-inees entrusted to his charge, and for this reason, we regret that the customary credit was not given him at the publication of the arrest of Wilson. Caught Again?That aotorious woman,Melinda Hague, was caught on Wednesday night by officer Lownsberry and sent to Blackwrli's 1-land nsa vagrant. Who will release her under a writ of habeas corpus 1 Married at the Police?Patrick A. Finley to Margaret liedican, by Justice Stevens yesterday afternoon. A " little responsibility" produced this result. Suicide ?Lieut. John Carroll, of the U. S. Navy, attached 10 the brig Boxer, at the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, comm.tied suicide yesterday morning by ' shooting huierlf through the head with a pistol ? lie has been subject to ti s of mental alienation for a length Of time psatj Foard or Assistant Aldermen, March 31. ?The President, .Vir. Lee in the chair.. ?To h*ve pier S-i K??t If iver repaired. ?To release Clark Mason from pri?. o ?Both referred. Against closing 11th Strut t. Laid on the table. TUfOrit of Committee* rtferretl?Apportionment in opening the Second Avenue lnfav r of leasing block ol gr uind on Forty-second street ?In f.'.vo,- . oj increasing criiei tn?iu?er * taiary 10 ftvw ? y Asking to be discharged from farther consideration i as to walls of ruins of the National theatre.? Adopted. j F "mother Hoard, concurred ii?To procure p'acec , for holding the poll*?To allow W. W. Fit Id to , erect balconies.?To Icaao toe North Mattery?To I reduce th fee* of coroner, and ft* hia sa ary to i S2.X.0 [referred.] To repair heme of engine com- 1 pany No. 23?In favor if divioing the city into 1 three fire district*, wi"h an amendment prohibiting the fire companies from going out of their distnei* h-|ow Hth street, except by special order.? ^ecvral other* were rtferred. The Board adjourned t?? Vdoed?v April 11. , Court Calender?I 1*1* d*f, Ciact-lt Cei'ST?Noa I, Id* l'3V 13H 134, 136. 103, 1 > 1, 163, 1M, 166, 1ST, 166, 160. 161. 163 to 166. Court of Oyer ai dir rmtner. Before Judge and Ad. Jones and Braehurst March 31 ?The Grand Jury came into Court with two bills of indictment. [ We understand they are against persons for on taining goods under falte pretences, but the names didnot r,inspire ] The jury then retired, and the Coart soon after Wardsadj urned. Chatham Theatre?Last evening Pcott plsyrd Richelieu in his best style. The audience, as usual st the Chatham, was large and well pleased. This evening a rare treat isoH--rrd. SirOiiea Uverreacu by Scott, i? do mall attraction, and in addition, a brilhant display of negro extravaganza into l.e med*. being a trial of skill between Master* Ihamond and Turner; a'so the laughable farce ef 'Twa* I. of tha Truth a Lie-?To conclude with No Song No Sup p t. Tlut moat agreeable actress, the lively ma. a gere s, ap, e a in a favorite character a??ii??? P O S T S C R I P T. OCf- For our usual Southern Correspondence, tf t by I hie mousing't Mail, act fourth page. Dlitrlat tvinrt ?? ? - ? " " vi,it<ra State*. Before Judge Belts. M ahcii 31.?Seveial teiitiom n>aa?j , _ Objections were filed to those of Christopher Y W*mple, and Henry W. Chrijtie. M.m, Beu James, Richard Oakley, Peter R. Wyckoff Wil. D Judtoaand Edward S.Judaou. *vu* Nrw Rulxs ix BanKHurTcy.?Several new rulec have been added, of wiuth the following is a synopsis Assignees will he appointed for portions of th* district, other th?n New York, Kings and Richmond who shall be required to give bonds in the sum of $.50,X). A decree of bankruptcy will be certified to tueli assignee as the p irties way cboo.-e; and a-signments, for good Cause shown, can bo transferred from one assignee to another. Assignees, within tbuty days (bting in funds or secured,) shall file a list o articles, with their valn"i, set apart lor the bankrupt and his family. Within sixty days, also, the assignee shall exhibit a list of claims which may be considered worth pursuing, together with those ef a contrary character. Also u statement of such property as should be so!d forthwith. Exceptions can be filed within ten days, by a party interested, to either of such reports. It no yxoi- plions are filed in that time , the order will be final Every proof of debt wiust be filed in the Clerk'* office, exceptions to which can b taken by the assignee or any person interested. An order for bearing, for refereace, or for jury trial, can bo moved. Proof of debts not contested, may be made before any Commissioner in Bankruptcy; or where the parties lire oat of the district,before any disinter* sted Judge of the State whar- 'h?f rediucSheriff' s Court. March SI.?R. /, S.uart and Alex Slui't vsl Agnc Stuart ?For.her prooed no* in th a case hare been postponed to Taesd?y next. 6Q- BULWER'S NEW NOVEL?ZANONI.-The American of last evening, spr iking it the forthcoming two shilling edition of tii< popular romance, from th* Brother Jonathan preai, lays :? " Ai Extra Quadruple Crothis Jonathan will be published on T leaday next, with the whole of Bulwer'S new novel, Z i.ioni, for'the very low price of twentytivceents. Tor how the avidity with which anything is looked for fro n the pe* el Mr. Bulwer, we hear that up to this morning there have been received, at the office of the Jonathan, ord< ra from different parts of tha country for upwards of thirty thousaud copies of this new novel. This will well h pay the enterprise and liberality of tho proprietor* of the Jonathan." ()J7- AMERICAN MUSEUM.?The energy and liberality displayed here in providing expensive novelties and unequalled performance! foi the gratification of the public is worthy of all praire, when it ia remembered that the permluent, natural .end -rtificisl curiosities contained in this imfli'nso establishment, filling five spacious halls to their utu'oat capacity, are more numerous and valuable than ia contained >u any five muaeums in Americs. The nerforminr.e U>>* week, as will be aeeu hvtlia advertisement, are unusuaiij rich. Familial, schools, and strangers will remember th? f rand day performance to mot row afternoon realm unaeam. fa- DUM VIVIMUS YIVAMUS.-Thare ia nothing like a hearty laugh ; it quickens the circulation, ana make* one teel in good humor with himaelf and the whole world. Peale'i Museum ia the spot of all otheri, we opine, whereat to obtain that desideratum. Harrington and Everard are irresistible; this is the last night but one of their engagement. Grand exhibition on Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. QQ- HILL'S LECTURES ?Weare happy to An* that Mr. Hill has been induced to add ono, and only one more lecture to those that har*- already proved his competency in delineating the manners, habits and cuitomd of the New Englauders ; it is an non need for this evening, at the Society Library, and will be heightened in interest by a variety of his most popular Yankee Stories, a* well as a repetition of those exquisite performances on the flute, that have hitherto attracted such universal appro* batian. As this will be a positive conclusion to hia course, the public will no doubt appreciate the opportunity. (K3" ROCKWELL k TURNER'S CIRCUS.-Tha most delighted and respectable audience* continue to crowd the Bowery Amphitheatre to witnass the match* leas performance* of tha great Circus Company, prior ta their departure for the season. It will be a longtime indeed before we shall again witness such a display of horsemanship upon one evening , as that exhibited by tha Turners, Reck wall, Stone and Franklin. Rockwell's ia the arena of every thing cl.iasio, beautiful end chaste, and should be a model to all Its contemporaries. Thia livening* variid and exceedingly amusing entertain* mentis to be given. 09- PILES, fcc?THK PILES.?The price, $1, is re] funded to any pereea who will ue# a battle of Hav>' Liniment for the rilee,and retnru the empty bottle without being cured. Thee* are the positive conditione, and the true to be found only at 71 Mai 'pn lane. 09- OUR THUNDER !-The Universal Yankee Na uwu) mi tut* w?* ruuiiig Apm >, win contain an unuiually rich Table or ConrinTi, including news from all parti of the world, and coniideralile from Mexico and Texas, betldea aararal intern mg Talei, nerer before published iu thii country. The ample columna of this paper will be Ailed with auch a (election of matter that all taatea cannot but be ani ted. It will alio bo embrlhahed with a beautiful engraving of the Bolton Cuitoa llouie. For aala at 31 Ann at (ST- THE HOUSE OF REFUOF. ?The Hoapital for the poor, and all public school! or other inatitutiona in this city, who will apply at the oHicc 7t Maiden lane, shall have a supply of a salve that ia a perfect antidote in live minntea to burna and scalda, and whether ta pay the coat of it or not ahall reat entire!} in the breast ol the directors of auch inatitutiona after seeing ita effects. It ihall be given in all actual cases rather than Intense suffering or death ef an unfortunate mortal should occur: and thut death cau happen from a burn when thia ia used at flrat, aeemato be nearly impossible, unless the vital parts are destroyed. This may seem strange, but it ia ne [ess true, as hundreds that have now tested it will testify in the warmest teim<. We know of no article dircovered that ever gave auch universal satisfaction and pleasure as thia dees, to the astonished beholders of ita effects. Thia ia true, and the honor of highly retpectabla men nlvilffprl (a (hat If t? Mr. Halln* ' P iin Pw tractor.?"[N. Y. Courier U F.nquirer. '' QQ- A CERTAIN CURE FOR THE FOLLOWIXQ listresaing complaints, esiai?luhed at 71 Maidan lane, Mow York, and used in our principal Hospitals, and by uninent Medical men, with the greateat poaaible auc:rts (externally) iu the following complaint* : Tor the Pile* Tightness of the che?t, eefor all Dropsy pccially in children Tender Feet Foul Ulceraof ihe legs, or lore Throat by Cancers or other fungus sores, howUlcers eret obstinate or long 'roup standing Yhooping Cough F.-eeh Wounds IcsldHesd Chilblains, tee. Ice. Thousand* of persons know of the most remarkable ures after all other remedies have failed. It has been lone by the genuine Hays' Liniment. Thousands know similsi cure*. We appeal to their lenseoi justice?their human feeling*. It is but a duty you owe to your suffering fellow bongs to let this great remedy 'be known. Speak of it hen to all your friends. This will save much pain where he newspapers are not read, or where readers are in* : red ulous, because so many worthless articles are aiiveriaod for the same purpose. To buyers, we sap, if all vho have used it do not soy it i* beyond all praise, then lo net take it. The propr.etor will not allow this arti:le to be paid for unless it oures, when all the directions ire fully followed. Will any oue suturing refuse now, d try ill If be does he aught to be pitied more for his ibstinacy than hi*suffering. Mr Hats would navu conseut lo offer this articles rete he not compelled by s sense of moral?of religious luty?to do all in hi* jiower (or the victims of distress >nd misery. Far this purpose he would sooner devot. i fortune than secure a dollar lor any worthless article LOOK OUT.?Some swindlers hive counterfeited this ir'icle and put it up with various devices. Do not be mpose'd upon. One thing only will prouct you?it it he nemo of Cemstock if Co?that name must be al ways in the wrapper, or jou are cheated Da not forget it. Take this direction with you.anl test by that, oraevsr MUbtaprtU. ??, ?o> MIMING.? A gentleman of 'Augusta, H? w ho ../i hnon thrro cptti'8 a c r i . so bad that he could not walk, and with UCncilUk* paia*. had bottle of N i re md built- Linimi in, in.iu 71 Lane, rent to hia rom a friend in New Vo. I., r-I irii immediately relieved, ind by the u?e of another bottle be wi> fully tnreJ. _ Meter*. Cohen h Co. ?l Churleetoii; R. AuerJnkCe-, ind Mr Kitchen, diuggitta at Augu.ta, are witnexi i to he fact. " She Hang him down her long black hair, Exclaiming hreathli ? ?' Tt i re love, there.'"' ray- "it is iiela i ku." says moore," in one of the book* of the Shah Simi h, when Tal, a celebrated Tertian hero, comn to tl.e trntc* of hJa miatrei* bjr I night, the let* down her long tre*?ea to asaiat him in hia I uSoaL" Extravagant and laholaaa aa this eeem?, yet I when we call to mind the care and attention which tho fire-eyed I lout in of the Eaet devote to tho cultivate n of I their raven lock*, thia tale loae* much oflta imprubabi lity, and the tact thai the hair may reach alaaoat anv da gree of Inxuriance, can be vonchid for by all who have made uae of Oldridgt 'a Balm ol Columbia. For sale.wholeeale and retail, at manufacturer . | riceo, by S. Powell k Co , 76 Cornbili, only agent for the Maw Kngland State*. Comelock k Co , 7! Maiden Lane. New York, proprietor*. I Archimedean g< row I QQ- NOTICE 1* hereby given, that tho undersigned I ha* neen appointed *ole aigewl for the United State* of America, of Smith'* Pateat Ari'hnu. dean Screw Tropol- I let, and ia prepared to contract lor licenaea to u*e the I came. Any information on thi* iutject may ho had of I him at 64 Pine atreet. RUSSELL STURGIS. New York, March 1,1841. al lm I City Despatch Coat. I ItTTlBplflfBI I Parvi teal Orvrcx Letter* lepotrted befare half prat I 8 half pait li. and half |>a?t 3 o'elock, will be aent out H for delivery at fl, I and 4 o'clock. H * r.~nil?.l hafar* 7. 14 ard J I BRA*ch urru r.i ? ?? ? . ; M