Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 26, 1842, Page 1

April 26, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH 1. TO-1*. 401.?Wktlil*< 4009. NEW LINK OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. To aailfre? New York oa lie 45ih, aed Liverpool ua the 1 Ilk of tack woonlki & & m *FROMNIW Yoke. . a_ Wut> ROSCIUf, Ca,?Uin John Collin*. ??tfc March, itap 8IDDONR, Cai?tain ?. B.Cobb, *?0* April. St.? SHKRIUAN.CaptwnJ. A. Dew mr, tfth Miy. 8hipGAKRlCK,(iiiJt4*u Win. hkidUy, fiftin Juno. Khom Livgaruat.. Skip SHERIDAN,Captain K. A. DeBeyUe. ISIh March. Stop OAR KICK,Captain W m . 8k iddj, III! Ap a. Skin ROSCIUS, CapUM Joha Colluii, lltr. .u.y. ?bm SlDDONo, Captain E. B. Cobb, lath June. Theae ahipa art ail of the first claaa,MWyda of 1000 tone,btlilt la (tic city of N?w York, with euch lApklacincnU aa combine eat etaed with unuaual comfort for pawieugera. Erery cart K,b?.n taken iu the arrangementof Vtwir accommodation*. Tha BrTceofataaaaKehciice i?>T0O,for wktch ample atorca will ba nrorided. Theae aliipa art comrawded by eipeneuced muter*, who will make every eaartfou to give general tauaiac ''ifeither the captain* orawnerreflheae ahipa will be reaponai u. for any leUeM, parcel* or part tigecieut by thru, ualeaa re Wlnr bUla of ladminjeeignrdtherefor. The ahipa ?t thratwe will hereafter go armed, aid their pec j tar eon* traction givealhem neurit y not poaaeaaed by any other tJgAVjmaft ta CTK. CeLLrSS kCO. II South at . New York.crU WM. it JAS. BROWN It Liverpool. Lattara by the packet! will be charged 13) eente per aiugle #mat: ?0 cent! peronnce. od aewepipera I cent each. int NEW YORK AM) HAVRE PACKETS. ~ (SA-C0ND LINE) & m m UtulHi'" ? ?" '' * "fc"? Mm.. aoN A' isisj' iists?_ l.mM Fliuck f lit November 11 l?th December m."vT-k"*- :;s?r.rb" W&v disss'"; iffiKSSr R^^tx.COLA., U; J-.w j ;a ?,w . n S>ell I l?l February f l?th March ^accommodation. of tW ?h.p? are not .urpaoyod.coM kiniuS afllhat may bo retired for comfort. The pnce of cmfc^oie i*"oO. PaoocDfer. will be .applied with .T.ry Miniite with the exception of wine, and lnjuoro. ^Wd. 'intended for thooe Te.aelo will be forwarded by the cabecrtbere, free from any other than the eiDemieo actiuLyi nLOUISIANA ANDlNKW yORK^UNK OF PA^ETS 4St J 4^!^Sprr"S^rt0"o2 lhelKsih!'l?y??a,?S Bfasth of each month, commencuw the With October and ^tfnuinp until May, wheu nerular day. will be appointed foi the remainder of the yeor. whereby ureal delay, and duap waintmroU will be preTentod dunnc the lummer month.. The r 11 ; l:_ ?lll cnmmiinfi llua arrhUHfillint Ship iPAzCb.Capt. Cornell. Ship OCONEE. Clot. Jackson Ship MISSISSIPPI,Capt. HiHiard. Ship LOUISVILLE, Cant. Hunt. WnpSHAKSPEARE, Capl. Miner. Ship OCMULGEK. Capt. Learnt. Ship NASHVILLE, Cant. Dickiuec n. Ship MEMPHIS, Capt. Knight. Ship LOUISA, (3apti Mulford. These ahipa were all built in the city of New Tork, expreeat> for packets. are of a light draft ol water, hare recently been new|y coppered and pat in spleudid oreer, with accommodatione for rdbaengern unequalled for co-nlort. They are commanded by experienced master*. who will mm erery exertion to give general aatislaction. Thee will at all timea be towed up and own the Miaaiaaippi by ateaanboata Neither the owuera or eaptaina of theae ahipa will be reapoaaiWe for jewelry, bullion.preeious atone*,ailrer,orplated ware, or far any lettera,parcel or package, aent by or put o r board ef then, unleta regular bill* of lading are taken fortneaame, and the value thereon exoreeeed fo*freight ??? ,??? k CO. llSouth at 'nr HULLIN kWOODRUKK, Agent in New Orleana, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. The snip* of this line are warranted to aail punctually as ad) aertiaed, and graatenra will ba taken to have the goods correct ty neaaured. >10 STEAM NAVIGATION BETWEEN ANTWERP AND NEW YORK; VIA-SO UTHJtMPTON. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, M. M. KF.AVK, CI MMAVDF.R. The days of departure el lliu wel.-known Steamship, hire een fixed as folio* : From Antwerp. From Southampton, From New York, On 4th May, IMS, On 7>h M?y, 184S, On Tth June, IMS 7 th July, " loth July, * 7th Aug., " 7th Sept, " 10th Sept. " 7th Oct , " Price of jinup, meal* not included, to Southampton or Antwerp, fiTO.?-Steward's fee*, The meals will be served on hoard, on the plan of a continental hotel,in the beat manner and at fixed and moderate | ricea Kamiliee or parliee mar contract for the voyage with the atewanl. An exper traced S uryeou on board. Forfreight ot passage, or anyfur her information, apply to H.W T.fcH. MALI, Agifite, a92 tnr r* 11 Bearer (treeL Ptx.W yUKA AND NEWAKA. War* reduced to U cants. From the foot of Courtlandt street, New York(Erery day?Suadayi excepted.) Leaves New York. Leave Newark At! A.M. At I P.M. At 71 A.M. At U P.M 111 do t do f do l( do 4| do i?t do do T t? _ It do ON SUNDAYS. From the foot ol Liberty street. Leave New York. Leave Newark. At I A M.and it T.M. At 1 P. M. and 10 P.M. wrw YORK, KL1Z\BETHTOWN. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWKJK. Fare reduced. From the foot of Liberty etreet.daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At ( A.M. - At 7* A. M. il P. M. I P. M. BOMEHVILLE staresconnect w?th these liuta each way. Fate between New York and Somerville, 50 ceale. Do do New Brunawiek, 75 cents. Rah way, 50eenta. EtiiabethtOTen, . _ ascents. The fare in the T| A. M. train from Mew Brnnewiek, and i| f |4 train from New York, hae been reduced between Mew York and New Brunawiek to 50 centa. " and Rahway t? I7i " The rniladelphia mailline caterr through New Brunawiek for Ntw York wrw enint at o'c!?ck. ^hiBunaaysth# Tfc A.M. trip from Ntw BniDiwick 14 omjt Passengers who procure their ticketa at the tieketofflea,rewire aferry tieketyratia. Ticketsarereceired bytheeouduetor enlr on the dar when purehaeed. fcbl t In* IMPORTANT T<) WKsn-RN MKKf'HA NTS. RELIANCE PORTABLE IRON BOAT LINE-For the Transportation of O rode between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh This improvement in transportation affords to weetern merthsnts peculiar advantagee. The goods being carelully packed in the boate at our warehoaae. No. 3as Market atrcet, are carried orer the Columbia and Portage Railwaye without transhipment. Careful (ap'aiue and rrewe are employed, who take charge of the good* at Philadelphia, and continue with them the entire route, thus avoiding drlaye and the liability of lote beiug separated o i tne war NB?Passengers forwarded to iPitteSinih and PotUrillc every day, Bundaye eiceptcd, II. STOR K. Agent, ail 3m* m 7 Washington street. RAILROAD M>fl? E. MARKET AND FREIGHT LINE. Mafi 49te NEW BRUNSWICK AND NEW YORK. PPHE NEW JERSEY Railroad aad Transportation ComA pany have eetahlished a Freight Line between New Rruuawick and New York, which they intend to run perina New Brunswick ?t 5 A M. daily, (Sunday, excepted) and the foot of Liberty etreet.New York, a 3 P.M. To country dealer, and merchants In. above line If very desirable for the i|>eedy and cheap conveyance ef merchandise of every description, and more particularly to Drover, and Dealer, in Live Stock.who can have Igu head of cattle con.eyed between New Brunawick and New York, the tame day, tre 'ih'r the tran.portation of Cattle,, mule., keep, hoy., lie.,and all other kind, of mrrchaMfce are very low, never eveeeding ateaaibpat price.. Merchandise eent ay this line is not .ubjected to any extra charge m creating the North River. The Companv have Arted up a large etorehouee at New Bnmewick adjoining the Railroad Depot, which will alway. Cnaea for the reception of merchandiee. Kgeengere, purchasing lluir tickets at the ticket office., willrecetve terry ticket, gratii. nit 3m' fRBlOllT AND PASikSI TO PITTS* VRO _ gatfa aUZL The proori.tor. af Bingham'. Tranjportatisn Lint to Pittabarg. livt notice to the Merchant, of New York, am) all other nmoD. slipping to the West, that their line ic now inactive operation. Goods consigned to them (or sant to go in their fine,) will be forwarded with deepatch. Owner, or ehipnert of goods, destined for the Wcetera States, who lave no agent or eonaiguoe at Pittsburg, will lease comirn their g"od? to William Bingham, rittaburg. ? ho will attend to (hipping all such conaignments aalhnut Cflf. All good* ehonld be marked distinctly on each package BINGHAM'S LINK. ,. l for rates of freight, which are as low assny Other line. Apply to WM. TYSON, Agent, No ? West street. amoaite Piw No. 8, N. R. i N. B.-Psseengeri forwarded to Pittsburg and rottsville, I svery day, Sundays etcepted. _ Refer to R, Crooks, American Fur Co.; S. T. Nieoll, root tr??t, Fhfli*. Dodge 81 Co. Fulton 8uTd?m, liytllCn; Wre Hapkin, Duryee fcCo -Newijk' __ml 1m WP.U.^'WKHT' FN)I Nr^A NO COLD 9ESK3E, SPRING?The ateamboat HIGHLANDER CapC Robert Wardrop, will leave the foot of Warren etreel Mow York-ewery Monday. TlsrvJey and Saturday afternoon's t 4 o'clock. Returning,the High.ander will ?aewburgi ejery Monday morning at I o'clock, auu Tuesday and Fndav iprasEsesi E NE N] LIFE B OAT ASSOCIATION, FOR THE MANUFACTURE OF FRANCIS PATENT LIFE BOATS. AMERICAN MOULDING company. i ii/ii?raArcc n-i iid<\ a nur a v OPPOflTE it* 12 CITY HOTEL. NOTICE TO BUYERS OF CABINET FURNITURE. 'T'HK *ub*criber would iujits (he attention of those with1 mf In I'ltrnhxee anirleiSu the above buemesi, to hi* retibli.lnneut, where ie to be found e nth aaeortiaent of Ilote?< " *) aud Mahogany Furniture, of Krencn and other patterns, tome ef which are not to be found elsewhere, beieg entirely original. Alto, handsome rich gilt (iorniee# for windows, Pole* and King? ; together w ith Damasks, Galloons aud Tastelt. aud evory article attached te curtaina, which will be made in the latent etjrle from pattern* lately received. N B. Particular attention paid to the fitting up of, hire Servant, and other fancy ariiclet. wiih einbroid ered tapestry. WASHINGTON" MECKB, dM-flm 118 Broadway. neet the Hn*ri"l FASHION \ l> I. ! " TAII.OKI.Nbi ESTABLISHMENT. At the kahhionable tailoring e*taBLIHHMENT, lo8 Bei kman alreet.near Pearl. Gentlemen who are now or formerly have hern paying extravagant price* for 'heir clothing, are assured I-at they need do o no more, an the aubecribcr will guarantee to all who patrouite him. a hand-ome fit, a MuelU^tl style and excvlirut material*, at the following moderate prices? Sup. Went of Eng. Wool-dyed, black, blue,or green dreaa coili (15 to $21Pants, double milled do black.plaid, and fancy eass., (1 to (8 SO. Vests?Fine cashmere,sa'in,and all kinds, (1 to (S. (oat* made and 'rimmed in a superior manner, trout $7 to (MO; Vests, (1,80 to (2; Pants,(1,50 to (2. *4 in' JOHN MOFFAT. DR. JOSEPH EVANS, GRAND RESTORATIVE SYRUP, For the curenfeeery form of Due >s> arising from THE IMPURITY OK THE BL0OD, CAU8EU by the vital nyi"i becoming dcrangrd and enfeebled by hereditary complaints, and cvhau.liou of the system, and other di?" -see, in. Scn'fnla or King's Evil. T mors and awellinga iu the neck. seconder) *y mptoma < f 8) phi lis, or the eonstiliiiioua) form of the Veuerial Oisense,Ulcers, ulcerated aore Throat P, I He. kc Ulcers on the Shins, and other partsof the body. Diseases of the bones, pains, .veilings, and ulcerations of the hours, swelling* ot the ioiuls, white swell-ngs, kc-. Cancers, cntaneotis <r skin diseases, salt rheum, ringworm, scaly eruption*. leprosy. itch, scald head, pimpies. cracking and -marling ufthcikin, teller, and all kinsa of sores Longstanding ana neielolore incurable fever sores; rheumatism, gout, liver complaint, and all diseases eaua?d,by an impro;ier use of mercury, local and constitutional debili'y or weakuess, gonorrhiet.gieelleucorrl.oet or whites, gravel, kc.,or when the system has been exhausted by secret sensuality in youth, intenine ance lo-.e standi, g debilitating diieairi, joi'g residence in Southerncliinatee, ana other dcbili tating causes. This invaluable medicine has been employed by the proprietor in an extensile private and hospital practice, both iu Europe and Americ? fir the last forty year*, during which tiaie he hat cured over 5000 patients, who were afflirled with tome of the most loathsome and destructive forms of d seaae. many of whom are now living, and ready to testify to the efficacv of this medicine. It cures by giving tone to the nerves, exhilmt ingthe spirits, r? gulating the circulation, invigoratina and exciting the vital organs to auatnral and healthy action'and tnus causing all impurities o be expellsd from the system, and creating the secretion of perfectly pure and healthy blood. < Price $1 per bottle. Forsale only at the Private Re-ride nee No. 477 Greenwich eircet, two doors above Canal etreet. mgl tin _ $500 PREMIUM. rpHE INDESTRUCTIBLE INK,which B. M. BART1 LETT exhibited at the Eair of the American Institute. New York, 1841. with an offer of $500 to any one who should extract it from paper, and which reeei red the gold medsl of (he Inetitutc, can be had by calling on Mrssra. Kawdon. Wright It Hatch, baak note engravera, 48 Merchants' Exchange. Orders from any part of the Union, poet paid, through the above aamsd house, will be promptly attended to. Writing made with tkie ink will remain unchanged as long ss paper will endure,and is exceedingly valuable above all mdelUble inks now in see. ol which we have any knowledge. John Torrey. M. D., Prof'teor of Chymielry, lie. in the College of Phvsiciani and Surgeons, N. Y, Jainre R. Chilton, M D . Practical Chi miat. John A. Warder, M D., Professor of Chymistry aTlm* and Mineralogy, Cincinnati College. Ohio. 30 ODD YEARS Af EXPERIENCE in the eci*ntific practice of curing eerG tain diaeases, have enabled Dr. LAUREL, of No. 103 Canal street, to eradicate those diseases in question, whether new.old, or luveterate, in less than half the time employed by tneiommon doctors, who poison their patient* with mercury, caniry, nitre, cabeb*Kke. N. B.?Strangere are apprised that Dr. L. is a regular physician of the medcal far.u'ty of Paris, also graduated in the U. I can he proved by hie diplomas mat lm* "PIANO FORTES. QOUTHEKN DEALERS and purchasers generally will C find it to their advantage to call and examine a ehoice assortment of the ebnve article, comprising a variety of 6 and (I octaves, of rosewood and mahozany, ?ith grand action, acroil stands, and every modern improvement. These histmmcnt* are warranted to b'. equal to any iu the city, and will be sold at the lowest poeiible prices for c*?h. at the manufactory, 44 West Feurteenthstreet, between Fifth and Sixth avenues. JL B.?Piano Fortes for Hire?A good aseortmsnt of piano IWm for hire at the manufactory. *7 3m SOMETHING NEW LEUK'.d GARDEN 49 Bowery.?The undersigned takes this opportunity to inform hie friends and tne public that he hasepened a Uaiden and Saloon at 49 Bowery, where he would be harpy to receive their calls. Hi* Saloon will be constantly supp'iru nun nie cnuierii huii ucii ui r runs, confectionary, Crffee, Ice Creams, Lemonade and Soda that the city affoi da K.? i ry atte ition will be siren ?n his pait to make this Garden and Saloon a pl< asant and agreeable reaortto the ladiea and gentlemen who may favor them with a call, ait la't H. LEUR, tt Bowery. carpeting, &c. CHEAPEST IN THE CITY. IONE9 It MARCY, 101 Bowery, New York, are now reel Cfiviug their *11 lUg supply of Carpeting, Oil Cloths, Window Shades,Druggeis, Hearth Huge, Doer Mate, Table and Piano Coyer*. Suir Hods &c lie. Among their goods are many new and rick pattern* or English and American manufacture, which cannnt be exceeded for beauty, quality and cheapness in the city. Persona about furnishing their houses are invited to givs us a call. I.K.JONES, at lm* L. MARCY. "general agency. THE SUBSCRIBER has taken the store 75 Fulton street, Brooklyn, for the sale of the mast approved genuine patent and family mtdicinea, perfumery fancy article*.lie. Ma'>ufac*urtrs and pioprietora of s'icn articles, or of any thing else, who wish for an actire, Stirling agent to dispose of their productions, will fiud such an one in the person of the subscriber. S. J. STEWART. 75 Fulton St.. Brooklyn For sale, most of the approved family medicines. Persons purchasing here may rely on nbtaiaiag genuine article. ad lm* TO GROCERS.?A rare Chame?One of the best esta blished old stands in the best part of the c.'y. where a cash busiuiss is done, is offend for sale. The st -ck is moderate, and rent low. r,,ss soion can be hadimmedi itely. Apply atthis oflics. its It't French mechanicalLamps.-tii?s.iiW." teg. to call the aitentinn of tnr'ies about fit ting up public or prirate houses, to the great advantage to be gained by adopting his lamps instead of gas. at the pre??nt eitremely low Rice of oil It is a) well e-tablbhcd fact that a hotel oraoy rge establishment ean be lighted with them at less than one half the txpensc ofgas; andbtstdes they afford a rrorr agreeable and better dill used light,entirely Iree from smell or smoke. As a readiig or study lamp, th>v are strongly recommended, the light being perfectly steady; and diffused through a ground globe rannat possibly have any injurious effect upon the eye. lhcy are used in mil of the libiartes is France and throughout the continent. E. D. SAXTON, Succeasorto A. DIACO.V, *20 tml'e 33T Broadway. "Take phyeic early?medicine cornea loo lite, When llie dieeaac hrcomee inveterate." DKrOMMKNDKU by the Facultr-VANCE'S A.NT1 K BILIOUS FAMILY APERIENT PILLS-By loot rpenence Iheie pill* bare beeu proved by thnuaamle to be ihebeal andaafeat Family Medicine hitherto dieeovered. At ill eva?ona of the ye <r they will he found very valuable to aM . rho wuh to lecnre thvmavdrea ngvoi.t eukn-ee They are dike late for children ae f r any period of life, and rf jnire no itra attention to diet or to clothing, bilious and I iter com(limu, dyvpepeia or mdigeition, necvoiw diavxuea, aick headache, and iu tact all duo axes arising from an impure atate of 1 rhe biood. or a disorder'd atate of tlie atomach or bowels, ate 1 speedily removed by taking them They prevent sonrvy. co?- ' tiveneeaand ita conae iiieuere?therefore cellaring mensnoiiid ] never be without them. Time or climate affcrta them not. ' Two or three doaea will convince the patient of their eaiutary effect#, for tbe ftomaoh will reuilily regain ita strength, ' a healthy atate of the liver and bowela will speedily take place I and renewed health am' vigoi of body ami mind will be the cer ' taiureault. Their virtue*, in fact, maybe anmmed up?a# a I medicine which strengthens the feeble aud coneolidatea the * miiacleeof the strong, and will be found of infinite value to femalm of all ages (ir taken according to the directional, who wiah to be tenure rrt in aickneas. frice as and SO cent a per box. r For aale, whoteaf If and re'ail, by Win. Watson, Apothecaries'Hill. W''at) arine street: Smith, corner of k ultoa and a Water ata; NowilL 1*7 Bowery ; Balgrove, druggiat, Fulton f It draotlya. mat im* a liOO.OOO l.n No- inn sva;iv'?, T ANDED from brig Ohio, from Havana, of anperior tjuali- | la ty, for aale in Iota to a nit purchaiera, at reaaonable prieeo, , >10 im* byM. RADKR. tdOatham at QTF.K.L PENS?From the celebrated manufactory of Jo- J aeph (Silloft, of Birmingham.?The high reputation of \ theae |>ena haa ludured many inferior makera to imitate them, c thereby injuring the|well earued rtputa ion of J iieph Oillott. t The Public are requested to be particular from whom they i purchaae. I Thegenuine may be known by their auperior quality, and < by the atyle of patting np. A constant supply for sale by t ROBERT PARDOW, ?M??.! __ ' Maiden Lane. STRIKER'S HAY. . n* THE B LOO MINU DALE ROAD?This d.liehtfil w summer reanrt it n w opto ami m full operation trader the management of the eubicribrr. who hl? uard every eiertian t? ? render ii in all rrapeeu, worthy the patronage it will erer be c hiaatudy todrerrxe. I The wtnee. liquor*, and all other rrfreahmrn'e, are the best 7 that can be procured, and in no intance will the chat get e\ eeed thoteot any other rrapertahle r*1at>lialim< nt? The comfort and of L?diea viaiting Btrieer'a t Bay, will alwaj l>- eaper tally itndied. and civility ind at I , lemma may be relied on. I Striker'* Bay ia aix milee milea from the City Hall by the ( Bloommfdale Roatl, and atayea atart erery hour from No. W . Bowery. aj> I er a B'UaDRINO ?Htngle fgentiemaa, or gentlemen end thair r wirea.caa be acc mwodited with good roomi with board, I lay applying at Si D-y atreet. Rettrencea exchanged. a XTT?700aackiol AihtoiTT fine houae Malt, early expected a ** Lh-"~|" <*i SH 9* Kultoa atreet, next door to the Fulton Bank. vv v c EW "YORK, TUESDAY I STRAW GOODS. TBENNKTT importer and in-.tuufac ur. r of Italisu and English Straw ( < ols. reijxrctfully informs his cutto turner* tnit he has removed his establishment frt m *9 WiUilfli ami *S IMatt *o 39 Ji hn street, where he coutinues to keep a piti)did andectensive a??ortrn? ut of ladies fathi**"?bl? Mraw Uoo*s. French and Ki glish Dilutables. italian RutUuds, line Tmcsn, Fancy bheliworke, I'riace Albert Straws. 8ic. kc Also inn cntirrlv new article, the Whale tsibenan Ilair Bonnet for the summer it surpass*? all the styLf as yet introduced bt in- * ilieiu* lv light.beautiful, whi'e and dur-hle. l?n* rn A PROBLEM AND the way to eolve it. Why do the unitatne* of ray Tablet Hazor Strop alio* me to carry off the pn miuin medal tod diploma, from the American luatitote. year after ye r, without eveD sub-niiting theirowu for tria 7 O ye of tender chme aud tough beard", answer the above Lv brmgLg a dull p- ir ol' Razors, and lest for voureelTee he truthe tl the certify calee of the raoit Kien iflc gentlemen in the rouotry, viz: Professor, Dr. Mott. Geu. J TnHmadge and other* Ci W MJNUKHS,.ole rave itor aud manufacturer of ti.e metal lie Tablet Razor Strop, with four eidei. 119 Broadway, rati I m* LUOTNA COR DIA L. TO THE AMERICAN PUBLIC. rr IInow barely three years eiuce the eetieral iutrodaetion ol the Liu Cordial i ilo ilie United Stalea, and in that pe riod it ha? Oct only spread its usefulness throughout thu hemisphere, and euetaiu-d the v*et reputation winch it hai previously atqmred in Karope. tut has also added to the. rrUownnl lit illustrioua inventor b. tre unrivalled powert it hai beeu discovered to possess iu the cure of nnipieut coneuin. tion. The knowledge f ilt wondeeful influence in renovatii g and int igora'ing the human frame,tiret suggested the idea ol using it in tins way; and the leeult is tint a medicine hai beeu added tu the catalogue lor the i ure OMiftaM NMp tion, wtliehpiaeae thedwltl,with due precaution, under the control of I he patient It is scarcely ueccsaary at this period to recommend the Li.cina Coulial. aa au a'Inefficient remedy in casee of (Jleet, H'lnu- Albue, ailfn tilt or painful meue'maHon ,luc<intiurRce of Urine, and all disc sees arising from debiditaiieuof theayatem, where an impluae, or a restorative^, wan'ed; as throughout he United stalea it haa taken precedetce of tlloiher in'dicine in tuch caaee, aud leave* nothing furtl-ei t-> ke Imped for; ile curee being epeedy. |ierfcct, permanent, and effected wit hour pain or trouble. Should there how ever be any person laboring under the above complaint*, who are doubtful of ite almost uuirereally tested merits, I recommend it te them with all confidence, aud so my own person*, rrsponsibility, feeling aesu ed if they give it toe required trial! that health tn tta# itipnait an/l vralpfuliiPM In Ur. Mag in, -Till be tlie rer'lt. But an in also the e??e id Europe, tne immense American reputation of the Cucioa Cordial, i* principally based nu it a thoroughly investigated, inilubitah e.a"?l generally ailuiitteil power to ru.ible f male*, who h. d been considered tairen, to Dear offspring; and to restore Tinlr power* in male*, when reduced to utter ?ed apparently liooele** pro* ration, lo perfect health and activity. Wheal first received the American agency of the Lucina Cordial, froin Dr. Magmn, notw i# standing i s immense foreign celebrity, and the great amount of respectable testimony lhat accompanied it. 1 decliuid committing myself individually; by giving anr personal aesuracce* in these particulars; but now, after lh- enormnu* sale of upward* of one hundred thousaud bottle* coupled vvi h the receipt* of certificate* aud testimouials innu neiable, and much knowledge fonuded on personal obsrrvaii n, I can uohesita'.ingly wairant it a* fareiceedinginy most sanguine hopes,or even the illuitrion* iuven'or's promises, in the In fitment of the most important endifor which iti* recoinmeuded, and ha* become vo justly and uuivrrsally popuUr. Tu be ;i* explicit as possible, 1 repeat, ant hold myself personally responsible for the assumption.lhat th*Luciua Coidinl. ctn invigorate the viri'e power* inmales.atid make them foemdtut, where nature has been deficient, 01 when they hare been protested by artificial mean*; and a!?o that it can produce lhat itateofthcsystem in females, who had been previ' itsly unfruitful, and imagined barren, which will enable them to bear children. I regret lhat I hare to speak so plainly, on such exceedingly delicate snatteJs, but feel called upon lodo so, Iret it might be misunderstood, aid as a full guarantee fur thegrdat responsibility which I hire cheerfully assumed. Wiih feelings of si cere gratitude fort be xteLsive patronage which, s* the agent of toe Lucius Cordial, lit* oeeu healed upon me in this country. I noun the f'ub'ics' Tery obedient humble senrant, JOHN WlNTn.H.8 HOLDEKWELL, M D Price $S per bottl . For sale at 459 Broadway, (New Yor* ?lid*o N.vr h Hixthet'eet. Phil d*l->hia. m841m* MR. B ec HER, IaTlOR from PARIS. 144 button street, (up stairs) respeclfully informs the pub'icjof New York.that he h'sjiivt arrived from Paris, bring'Ug a sphnld assortment of Co.ha and Casstmeres.of the latest fashion, for rantalooas and Vtsts. There wid be ronstautly found a nice assortmt nt of new goods, which he will directly tecs ire from Paris.betng now in corresp>udeuce with the tilt houses ol lhat cry. H- nopea, by the goodness ef the clothes, the quality of the goods, and his moderate prices, to give satisf-ction to tkoss who would honor him with a call, and to obtain more and mere the trust with which he has been honored heretofore. aSS I m I FSALINERO'S 9EUAR STORK, m BKOADWAT F Salinero reeprc fully it forma ihe public and perticu *rlj* hi* friends, that lie lia* opened a Srgar Store, at H< Broadway, where he tel'a at wholeaa'e and re'ail every hind of Bcgirs, ail ot them rfthe beat qualities of Megalia, Congrevo, Norma*, Uormaa. Paoetelaa, fcc., which he rcceirea from tne b?at establish rente of Habana; inch aa Conatancia, Alianxa, ha Kwnda, L)oa Coinpaneros,Union, and Uarantiaada, dir. Mr. 8. being a native of Habina, ana having expended M yrare in dealing in ihe ergar business. can warrant hie articlee without relying only upon the mart* of the different establishmenta. Mr. 8. will eend any quantity of Segara *0 any place in the city without any additional rao?nr?. <! ?'*r THK CANTON PEA COMPANY offer lor aale at 1*1 a Chatham atreet, New York, the cheapest aod moat genuine Teas in the world, in any <iuantily not le** than fotireuncea. If any artie'e purchased at their eatahlialimcnt ahould not give full satisfaction, it ia r<i]u-tiej that they be brought back?the money will be returned, as I m* RKMOVAL-DR. KKUCHTW ANGER haa removed hie Olli :e fr >m No l Ccurtiandi atreet to No. | Wall atreet. near Broadway. He ia agent for ihe manufacturers of iquaforti*4nitmua, pure oiiric aud ranriatic ae'ds.eulplto and mtro muriate of lin.pyroligneou* acid acd crarcosl, eat of logwood aqua ammonia, aweet rpiriia of nitre, ether, lunar caustic, copaiva, capsu'ea; and may be consulted en hie favorite acience for diatro)iug aud eslcrmiualitig auy rpecira of rermin and insects, such af mmhs, bedbugs. roekroatchee, rata, tnorquetoia.tieaa. mice, lliea, ek ippers, and ealerpillera, on the vanoua plant*, and h a reed prelector He ia in c.v.atanc attendance for advice at hia Other, No. I Wall atreet, from t to S o'clock. u25 lore JUST RECEIVED. A RICH and varied as-ortineut of Blocks, Scarfs, Cravats, Bilks, Linen and Kid G.ovee, Bnspcnder*. Linen and Muv lin Shirts, Pocket Hihdkerrhiefa, he. fcc. Tliia n the only establishment in tkia city where the aubacriber'a celebrated elaa'.ie stocks can be obtained. PA HSELLS. A (rent for J. AGATE. ?BS Im c at I Broadway, between Pack Pino fc Murray ?t. 1 KLcIOTT beg* to infoira hia patients and olhere.that he baa made an arrangement with a skilful and scientific Optician, whom he has instructed in his peculiar mode of adapting glass's to the particular defects of vision, seising either I'rom age or disease This gentleman will examine the eve, ai d by the aid of l is unening preaby tometer, diteriniae the power of the glasses required. Dr E. considers thiaan important obj'ct. as many disease* ol the eye and i.aperfec' ions of vision peculiar to i he s ndinus and age I, are produced hy Ihe mal-applicatio.i of eprctaclsa. He would also beg to call the attention of the public to his newly invented self adjusting gpect.icle Frames, particularly uaefu1 in readii g or writing. I he Optician will attend every day from 10 A. **. to 6 P M. Dr. Elliott, Oculist and Ophihalmic Surgeon. will attend his patient* as usual on MoLilav Wednesday anil Friday. Ifli'.e 36I Broadway entrance n Warren street. a33lm*r ly/V. NEWELL k DAY'A PATENT PEHMUTA -1 TION BANK LOCK?Bankers and o'hers may place in plicit confidence in the above Lock is being the best and safest in use Any i ericn m iy have the key for a whule day to make a fac snnilie by, without th* slightest chance of opening it, after s change has been made in setting it. Other changeable l.cks are liable to be picked by persons whs may see the key,as was the case recently when the Combination Lock invented by Dr. Solomon Andrews, of Prrth Amboy, N. J., which Wat upon the vault of the American Exchange Baukin Wall street, was picked bv Mr HeuryC. Jones, of Newark, N I., in pretence of the i ffi ters of several Banks in this city. The same lock was afterwards amttoDr. Andrews, who put in new works ol a more ditfku't nature to pick, but which Mr. Jones readily < pencil He upon another oc cation publicly picked at the Howard Hotel one of the Coin bination Locks, such at are told by (lit American Bar k Lock Company. The high reputation of Day, Newell k Dey, Permutanon Bank Lccks is firmly established. They have invariably taken the highest premium*, when exhibited at the Fairs held jn New York, Boe'on and Pkilaf elphia, nameiy, Gold medals iu tor I ** u cmea nrvi riainea. anu onvrr, uriUK uic niguni premium givea in the latter city. The?e lo:kr are made to key? whirl can be changed in form from one to one hundred thouaand million different time*, upon eilhrrof which they are equally (ociireaiil proof agalnattbe attempt* of the moat tkilful turgl?r.for ahould hr take an itnprriair n, ore Ten take the key iUelf, l.e could not eipect too|ien it during hi* life, utile** *ome one were to inform him of the maimer m w Inch the lock might be changed, after he obtained po**e**ron of the key. Orleriforlhe abore Lock promptly attended to by JOHN DAY, bucceaaor to Day, Newell fc Day, No. 589 Broadway. _*pl? I m* __ ___ _____ LOS f?On 27th Si arch. One Parr Hold Spectacle*. The fioder ahall receive Two Dollar* reward, and ao queitmu* ukad. Apply to m28 I in * Mr. DF.L A Tl. A INK * Wa|I_*t_ OfBe* No KALSO.MINE PAINT.?The Kaiaomiue I'aint hiring hern

eererely te*ted in thi* city during the winter month*, [he pateutee* can recommend it with renewed confidence to '.he pttblie. The numernui epeciment of K al?nmine Paint now 'tilling in New York, render* an enume ation of it* ad rootage* (uperiluou*; amoug the mo*t prominent ar* the ollowing Kalaomine Color* are mire permanent, mor* luminoa* and gieeable to the ej e than oil color* They are applied without ieca*ioning any offenaire imell or iajurioua effect upen ealth, and drying in a few honra. Kalaomine paiut may, if iroperly applied, be waihed when toiled, according to directon* in thecircular. Ordera received and punctually attended to at th* KALSOMINt PAINT DKPOT, fektTlm* 384 Broadway.corner Kfnklin. TilK THIJK, 111' IIES OP 1.18 h IS Hi Al.l It- i lie ? only grnnine Taylor'* Calfam of Liverwort from the nle propfietor at 241 Spring *trert. Ina never been known to ail in curing tin inoat alarming ?yrnptoma of' ninumpiion ind Liver Complaint. We have certificate* fr' tn hundred* of no*t retpeetable peranna. certifying to the *urpri*uig relief hey have received in uaing the article from 241 Spring *trret Jwing to the attertion* of counterfeitera, the following worn fart* i* now puhliibrd? City of Brooklyn. King* County, ?:?K. Town?end being luly aworn, depoara and* ay a that he iepeniontlly acquainted etth the proprietor of Dr. Taylor'* Balaam of Liverwort, and loea certify from hi* own knowledge that the only perron low living, who prepared thi* medicine at 478 Bowery, and a the *ole proprietor, reatdri and trnaaacta biuine** at 911 tpring ?'reet, and manufactur** 'he genuine Ba cam of l^i'erwort at that place, from the only original recipe in rvi*. enee. E. TOWNSItND. Sworn before me thi* 17th Jin 1842, S. ALPI 1 EC'S SMITH. Com ?f Deed*. I certify from my own verional knowledge that the above .... ... I ,.. Il _ L, ...I.... 8. AI.PHh.U8 SMITH. Brware of Counterfeits, as the gr?st question oflife or leath may depend upon harm* lh? gramme medicine, mailt ml J- in this city at 141 Spring street. Agents?Red< ing 8 State street Boston; 81 Main street.and t ul'.on street, Brooklyn; ll( an<1149 Broadstreet, Newirk. Price?Large bottles $1, neat site >1. ard smaller aire so toti. roW i m* r> RAND SFkTNU VIKItK INK.-WHITWr Ll/8 1 fc.M |T PKRANIIK BITTERS, WITHWITT WINE OR AL ^OHOL.?Reader, hare jou so appetite? Do *ou net relish our food? Then nse these hiltert; the y will al'O greatly asiat digestion,and of conrae remove dyspepsia jaundice, weakices 01 the atomarh, debility, he. 1 hey purity the blood ar-d nt igorate the whole system. The bitters are citriaely mild ad pleasant Try them. Price IS cents. Sold by A. B k D.Sand*. diuggists, No 78 Eultin comer >f Gold street, and 100 Fulton corner of William at reel. Also old by Abrm. B. Sands k Co , No. 373 Broadway, corner of 'hambe.rsstreet; Da'id Bauds k(.o.,No. 77 Broiadwar. eorsr of Marks! at. sM im'm IRK E VLUKJNJUNii, Al'KlJL IS Kaltool and Aflfgtmiilstaii. Kabul, nnf f the resideuce of Tirour Shah and the capital of hi* dominion, it a walled city of about a mile and a half in circumference, and situ,red on the ex-tern side ol a range of two united hills, describing generally the figure of a semicircle. The fortification, nnicli is of a simple construe tion, with scarcely a di;cb, and the houses built of rough stones', c'ay and unburned bricks, exhibit a mean appearance, and are ill-suited to the grandeur in the capital of a great empire. But the Aflghans are a tudti unlettered people, and their chiefs have lit le propensity to the refinements of life, which indeed their country is ill-qualified to gratify. The districts of Kabul abound in excellent provisions, and its market is arranged iu a neater manner and more like that ot an European town, than any in Asia. The finite are of a good kind and in g:eat plenty, aa apples, pears, peaches, pomegranates and a variety of grjpes This quarter of AffganUtan, possessing but few , Indian productions, receive sugars and cotton cloths, chiefly frotn Peshour, whither it sends ! iron, leather and t< baccn To Kandahar it exports iron, leather and lamp oil, whence there turns are i made in tundry manufactures of Persia and Europe, with a large supply of melons of cn excellent sort. The Tartars of Hochara, b'iug to Kabul the horses i of Tarkistan, furs and hides, the latter resembling those in Eur. pe, called Hidgar, the amount of which is applied to the purchase of iudigo, and other eoiumodiiies of India. The adjacent parts of Usbeck Tartary cf which Balk is the capital, hold a species of dependency on Timur Shall and maintain a common intercourse with Kabul The (environs of Kabul are chiefly occupied by garden grounds, and watered by nu raeruui nr?ums ; in? urfegi running inroii^i me city, over which is a small bridge, affords a plentiful supply of salubrious watt r. Kabul as has been before noticed, stands nrarlthe foot of two conjoined hills, wh?-se length has nearly an east and west direction. Towards the base of the eastern stands, on a list projection, a fortified palace, which \tas formerly the habitation of the forcrnors of the city ; but it wrs converted by 'imur Shah into a state prison, wbera >he brotheis ofth'8 prince and other branches of his family were kept in confinement. Above this building is teen a small tower on a peak, whence the ground rises to a considerable height, and is united oy a neck of lower land to the other hill. From the peak, a stone wall extends over the summits of the two hills, and is terminated at the bottom of the westernmost by an ordinary redoubt The AfTghans are the indigenous possessor* of a tract of country, which stre'ehes from the mountains of Tartary to certain parts of the gulf of (Jambay and Persia; and from the Indus totheconfiues of Persia The inhabitants of this wide domain, have no written character and speak a language peculiar to themselves. They are a robust, hardy race of men, and being generally addicted to a state of predatory warfare, their manners largely partake of a barbarous insolence, and they avow a fixed contempt for the occupations of civil lile. < Though in some of our histories of Asia, the native* of Afghanistan are denominated Tartars, tbey bear no resemblance to those people, either in tkeir persons, manners, or language. i Certain territories of Afghanistan, were conquered in the ninth century by the khans of llocliara, of the Samaui rsce, and annexed te the Tartar principality of Khorasan, from whence a Mtbordi- ; nate chief was deputed to gorern at Goizni. Hut it does not appear that the northern quarter of the country was subdued until the reign of Mabrooud, the second ptincc of the Giznavi dynasty, who completed the conquest of Afghanistan. No sabstantial tradition of the Atfghans or the state of their country is found on rcourd, until the year of the Christian era, 997, when Subuctagi, a Tartar officer, in the service of the chief of Khorasan, who was subject at that period to Munsur at Samani, the great khan of Hochara, having at bis master's death, succeeded to the territory, renounted the Tartar vassalage, and extending h,s conquests to Afghanistan, made Ghizni the capital of his empire. '1 he Ghizuavi dominion, which involved a large Eortion of Persia and Hindustan, acquired chit-fly y the arms of Mahmnud, the son of babuctagi, flourished for the space of two hundred and seven years, when it was wrested from Kusro, the last of the race of S&bucfagi. by the Afghan Mohoiut-d Gheri. This prince bequeathed to Eldoze, a favorite slave, his possessions west of the lndur, which were quickly overrun by a Pers an prince ofKhari.m, whose successor Tillal-ud Ltein, was compelled to fly before the victorious sword of Zinzia. From the period of that revolution, till the invasion of Timur Heg, the history of the Afl'gbans is immersed in general ob eurity ; and little satisfactory knowledge of their government lias been communicated to i.s, except by Ferishta, who sajs that in the > ear 12.51, Mahmoud, a Patan, king ol Debit, drove the Moghul Tartars from Ghizai, ar.d annexed it to the empire of Hindostan It is probable, j that it continued subject to the dominion of Delhi, , until the expedition of Timnr's into India, when , the northern quarter of Afghanistan became a , Tartar province. I Aa the great empire of Tartary fell into rapid ( decay on the death of Timnr, and no relation being , Siren of the subsequent exigence of a Tartar go- ( rarnment in Aflgbanistan, we niay infer that it ?ai . ruled by it* national chiefs until the year 1506, at J which period, Baber, previously to his conquest of , Hindostan, seized on Kabul and Ghizni, which oc- ( ca-ionally with Kandahar, were held by his poste- ( rtty for the rpace of two hundred and thirty one g years, when Nadir Shah annexed them to the do- , mirion at Persia In arranging those heads of Affghan history, it may not be superfluous to note, that Mahmoud , Ghori, bequeathed his territory east of the Indus to a slave, whom he had adopted, named Kultub . U1 Dein, the first Aflghan or I'atan king of Delhi, i fr in whom a succession of princes of the same nation, continued to reign for near three hundred . years, and ended in Ibruham, of the house of Lodi; who was slain 1.1 battle by Baber. For the want indeed of any native record, and the superficial manner in which the subject has been treated by foreign writers, little substun'ial matter can now exist for the construction of the history of the > A Hi; bans. The AfTghans received the religion of Mahcmet , from their Tartar conquerors, and like them professing the Sooni creed, are avowed enemies to the ? Schias, or the Sectaries of Ali Though many of ' the tribes mu?,t have bci n converted at the period of the Ghizni dynasty, it is seen that Timur en- ^ countered a fierce body of this nation, whom he denominated infidels. At tbi* day, the AfTghans j ye esteemed the least correct of the Mahometans ( in religious observances; and few of them are conversant in foreign letters. Their common dress coasi-ts of a shirt, which falls over the upper part ? of long ,md narrow trowsers ; a woollen Test, titled " closely to (be body, and reaching to the mid-leg, ? and a high turned up cap, of broad cloth or cotton, usually of one color, and of a conic form , with two small parallel slits in the upper edge of it* lacing. ? Bread of wheat and barley, milk, butter and cheeee, compose the common diet of the Afghans; they also, in the winter season and on a journey, make frequent Use of afood called Croat,which is cnrdled ' milk formed into small balls, hardened either by the heat of the sun or fire; this, win n dissolved in Warm water and mixed with bread, becomes 8 equally savory and nourishing- Their butter and 8 cneesr, are invariably made of the milk of sheep, 0 whleh in this couutiy, is said to be better adapted ? to the purpose than that of kine. ? The customs of the Affghans seem in all the ' greater lines, similar to those of other Mahometan 1 nations; with that difference which necetsaiily 11 arises from climate, and from the disposition of a rude and polite people. Th'ir ,women arc con- [ cealed, though not in a very rigid manner; nor are they so much devoted to the pleasure* of the ha ram, " as the Indians, Persians, or Tnrks. They avow " an abhorrrnro of that unnatural passion to which n many of the Mahometan sects are addicted; and n the perpetratera are punished with severity. n Baltimore* u [Correspondence of the Herald.] Hai.timohs:, April 24, 1842- y Mr. Editor:? ^ The ex Senator and prospective President, Harry o, a, the West, is yet at Baltimore. Yesterday he was visited ol by a large number of his friend* whom he welcomed with B a cordiality usual to his nature. He is in flowing spirits and look* remarkably well. A g'HvlIy portion ol hi* w time has been passed at the house of hi" Iriend Reverdy al Johnson, Esq , one among tbn noblest of our citizens I || am not aware when he will tak* his departure for the b< well ; probably to morrow. The atork market ia on the bark trsck nearly as f*?t a* It went forward. Some speculator* have been pretty gloriously bitten, whilst others hsve come out trl nmphsntly. Ho It is "diamond cnt diamond," or in other word*, (havershave (haver. 1- ? imnrnvinff in htllinRII V wn r,,,t Virginia we could not with for better currency. The n bank* are preparing far the full resumption of ipecie payment*. Ilia thought there will be no eatra demand on them at all?that every thing will work imoothly We hara another delightful morning. Youra, tl RODERICK. i< I E R A 12. S?rtt History?Singular Bunk C'orir?jon<l ent-e?Nicholas Bltlille. (Correspondence of the Herald.) Philadelphia, April 22, 1H12De*n Sin? In the rummagings which nil the books and pa- j pereofthe Hank of the United States have had daring the lu?t twelve months, there has come to ' light a very curiou3 correspondence, between that * institution and the Hank of England, in 183H. I j send you one or two of the letters, which are sufli ciently spicy Biddle'e letter to the Hank of Eng. 1 land, on what he thought its unfair treatment to Mr- j Jaudon, seems to have produced its natural tflect upon that bank and its agent in America. ^Admiring, as I know you do, u high and firm tone among cur public men, towards foreign nations, you will be plensrd with this very civil, but severe rebuke to that haughty corporation, fully sustained as it was by the power and influence of the Rank th?? TT. at that limp You will, perhaps, also share in my regret, iliat since the retirement of Mr. Biddle anil the prostration of the bank which followed it, this country can oppose no financial mitigation or corrective of the power of the Bank of England, on whose immediate and secret action, our monieda flairs and the whole value of our products and industry now almost exclusively depend. I may, perhaps, hereafter send to you other morse 8 of secret history, and mean white remain Very respectfully, D'LnAELi. Bask or the Ukitep States > January 12,15S38. j> T. A. Curtis, Esq. Gov. of the Bank of England, London. I have had the honor of receiving your favor of the 22d of Nov last, from which and from the letters of Mr. Jaudon, 1 learn that the Bank of England declines receiving any deposits of the funds of this bank, and also declines discounting any bills drawn by this bank on its agent. It is .understood that the first only of these measures was proposed by Mr Jaudon, and that the second was merely preventive, no application having been made for such discount, either by the agent or any other pen-on. Of this decision, we have no reason and no disposition to complain, the Bank of England being the exclusive judge of its own proceedings, and having acted.we are unite sure.on this as on t verv other oc- i cnsion, from clear conriction of its own duty,so that i the only explanation which seems at nil necessary, is due from the Bank of the United States for the application of its agent to the Bank of England-? The reason of it was simply this : The Bank of the United States and the Bank of England were entire strangers, never having had any relations whatever with each other, when, on ihe22iof March last, the Bank of England proposed to the Bank of the United States to accept a credit of two millions sterling- The object designed by this offer having been effected by the Bank of the United States in another mode, the proposal was respectfully declined. No farther communication took place between them until the Bank of England sent a mass of obligations and securities, amounting to eight or ten millions of dollars, with a request that they might be collected by the Bank of the United States. Such a commission waa wholly foreign to the business of the bank, which does not occupy itself wtih the recovery of debts.? J The very nature of the agency too, the compelling our merchants to pay their distant creditois, rendered it an ungracious service, while the character of the debts themselves, dispersed, as they were, over | the whole country, and complicated by all the degrees of insolvency, made it a laborious one; nevertheless, from an anxious desire to protect the Bank of England, and to promote the honorable t discharge of what was due to a foreign nation, the f Bank ot the United States employed its whole ere- g dit and influence and the exertions of all its officers, to secure these debts. * In this state of things, the Bank ot ihe United 1 States, a close and anxious observer of the embar- < assments of the past year, conceived that great and , essential improvements in the. commerce between iL. Cli.i 11 ' IIIC uimru omvc? nuu uicrti ?uiaiu were JIBCUmble. The convulsions which have recently shaken the commercial prosperity ol both, exposed the vulnerable points of their intercourse, and revealed at once the causes and the remedies of these disasters It seemed fit that two intelligent nations, whose in- 1 terests wereeo closely blended, should not permit I these stern lessons to pass unprofitably away, but strive to place their future commerce on a firmer basis, to diminish the dangers and to avert the revul- 1 sions which have hitherto disturbed it, and to re- " store to our respective countries a safe and regular 1 and unrestricted exchange of their productions; all I this is very simply, and with the co-operation of " :he Bank of England, very easy. Accordingly, the * agent of the Bank of the Unitid States was instruct- ? ?d as a matter of obvious courtesy, if not of pro- 1 priety, considering what had already passed be- } tween them, before making any other connection, ' to address himself in the first instance to tho Bank , of England, and ascertain howfer it wes inclined to cultivate the intercourse it had itself invited, lie has done so, but finding it deemed incompatible with the interest of the bank to receive his account, he has made other arrangements, and the Bank of the United States acquiesces, very willingly, in the result. At the same time, this determination brings the two institutions into a position somewhat anomalous. The Bank of the United States is the agent of the Bank of Kngland, collects its debts, and remits the proceeds to the Bank of England, by draft on its agent in London. But its drafts on that same agent irawu in the course of its business, in favor of all Jther persons, are proscribed, and so far as that proicription has an influence,diseredited by the Bank of England. The Bank of the United States receives deposits :or the Bank of England. The Bank of England feclines receiving deposits for the Bank ol the U. States. The Agent of the Bank of England is domiciliated inder the roof of the Baak of th? United States, vhere he receives the constant and cordial assistinceof its officers. The agent of the Bank of the Jnited States is not permitted evtn to keep an aclount in the Hank of England. The same packet which announces the refusal of he Bank of England to admit the funds of the Bank if the United States, brings fresh amounts of bills md securities which the Bank of the United States i expected to collect for the Bank of England. That this inequality is caused by any insuperable eculiarity in the structure of the Bank is not pretimed, because you would doubtless have at once ppri/.vd the agent of it without inviting hun or permtting him to make an application which must be H nevitablv rejected, while to receive his nnim sal ? ndto deliberate upon it, imply ofcoHrse the option ' if declining or accepting it- Still less was there 'I upposed to be any indexible rule against such an K ccount as interfering with the influence of the Hank " iver the currency?because the account would al- ? vays be limited and controlled by the bank?and iecauae the bank had recently oflered to the Hank of he United States the use for a long period of a sum " (juil to one seventh of the whole capital and one " nnth of the whole issues of the Hank of England. In the absence of any such necessity, the Bank of * he United States is constrained, how ever reluctant- ? y, to readjust the relations ol the two institutions . m their natural and equal footing, by a rule so just 11 11 itself and of such universal application as to afford r o possible cause of complaint, which is, to permit 8 0 account with any institution which declines ad- 1 lilting a similar account on its own hooks. Accordingly, the account of the Hank of England * 1 the Hank of the United States will be closed, the v nlance remitted, and the comnaiK-ions charged on u II past collections refunded to the Hank of England. ou will slao have the goodness to abstain from any irther transmission of bills, and, with aa little delay may consist witlv yoar convenience, transfer to her hands the management of the concerns of the t; ank of England, hitherto under our charge. H I pray you to believe that this course is adopted r ith very sincere regret,and only because it iainevit- h ile?nor does it argue the slightest disrespect to the P ank of England, with which this Hank will always * : happy to co-operate in any measure lor the com- ~ on benefit of the two countries. j 1 I have the honor to be, iVery respectfully, yours, ? (Signed) S. Hippie, President. te Philadelphia, March 23, 1H3P- t(l 'cam Sia i? ... I waa happy to understand in our interview this lorning, that the explanations of the (kivernor oi I# Bank of England reacting th. "'ations ??ig between that matuution a?d Mr. Jaudon, the ac LD. Mm two r*?| agent ot (he Hank oi the Uuiud Malta iu hugiaud, have been aatie/actory, and I venture to add the assurance of my fulleot belief that it is the desire of the Hank of England to cultivate the moot friendlv intercourse with in Meter institution of the United States, aod to render it any service within the limits I.f ita nr.wer either in P'n?l?nH w'.iejf. ...... Under these circumstances, I Bhould bedeficient in tny duty to my employers, were I to hesitate Jor a moment in expressing to you my earnest desire lor a continuance ofthoseTriendly serviceswbichyou have thus tar yielded in promoting the interest ot Bank oi Kngland on this side of the Atlantic- Those interests are vast-and they cannot he so efficiency protected in the hand of any oth< r institution as in those of the Bank of the United Stales. Contemplating the contingency of your possibly desiring to have them removed from the guardianship of the Bank of the UnitediStatei, I have been empowered to make the arrangements that would thence become necessary, but 1 trust that the view w hich your body will take ot the communications which you have received, will render any suchHteps i n my part unnecessary. 1 am sure 1 do no more than express your sentiments and those of your coadjutors in saying that you and they would hs deeply regret as 1 should do, that the efforts which the L.ankof England made to support the commercial relation* between the two countries, shcull eventuate in any loss to that institution, and tron my experience of the z-al and trouble which you have hitherto manifested to forward the interests ol the BankofEngland, I confidently hope that you will continue lending yotir assistance to obviate any such event. For myself, I cannot conclude this letter without availing myself of the opportunity it properly atlordn of thanking you for the friendliness and cordiality you have always shown in the intercourse between us, and with every sentiment of respect, I remain. Dear sir, Your faithful humble servant, (Signed,) Jon* W. Cowelu To Nicholas Kiddle, President of the Bank of the United States, Philadelphia. Bark or the United State*, > March 23, 1S88. $ Mr Dear Sir 1 have the pleasure of acknowledging y >ur favor Aflkl. .1? U . o-.-j . ' ... .U.D ,.?x, . XI lllliun II1C gre;U *>U 1#I dCllOU to say thai its content*, confirmed as they are by the explanations in the letters of the Governor of the Bank of England, have removed the impressions which dictated niv communication to him of the 12th of January last. Yeu do me but justice in ascribing to me great anxiety to avert from the Bank of England any loss in consequence of her interposition to protect the commercial interest of the two countries, and as 1 understand it to be the wish of that institution and of yourself personally, that the agency of the Bank of the United States should continue, I very .cheerfully'accede to your proposal. I rejoice very cordially at this result on nany public considerations?to which I cannot omit ;o add my own private satisfaction that your personal ntercourse with the officers of the Bank will not ie interrupted. With respect, youn?, (Signed,) N. Bidhi.u. Joh!* W. Coweix, Esq, Bank of England, Philadelphia. Houston. [Correspondence^ the Herald.] Houston, April 9, 1842. The Plundering of San Antonio?Retaliation? Blockade ? Volunteers?Preparatory Measure*? Prospects?Stat oj Government?Cotton Crop? Exchequer Bills, Taxes, flee. Iamf.s Gordo* Benhett, Esq.? Sir:? I have returned from the west, after a short cam taign. Some weeks since the town of San Antonio was aken and robbed and plundered of all the property hat was in the town, by a company of some five mndred Mexicans. They were commanded, it if* aid by Bravo. The company that entered the town vere evidently a marauding party, sent out by the Mexican authorities for the purpose of stealing.? Col. 1 lays was at San Antonio, but left the town and fell back with about forty men to the Guadeloupe* where he was reinforced, but when he returned to San Antonio the enemy or rubbers had all left, and the town was completely stripped of every thingThe citizens of Western and Middle Texas turned out almost to a man, but mostly all have returned home to their farms. The Mexicans are a low unprincipled and sneak' ng cowardly set of priest-ridden knaves and traitors -no reliance can be placed in any of them, not even he Napoleon of the west, as be styled himself in he spring of 1836 (Santa Anna). The people of Texas are now determined to carry an offensive var into the Republic of Mexico, for the purpose of retting revenge tor the Santa Pe pnsoneis. The 'resident has issued his Proclamation of Blockade. Jur navy is now afloat and fully able to enforce the tlockade. Commodore Moore is wide awake, and will give the enemy much trouble ou the Gulf of Mexico, while the troops and volunteers will be taking their frontier towns. Several volunteer companies have come to our assistance already from the 8. W. The troops will rendezvous at Cnpgno, within a few days march of Mutamoraa We are satisfied that we will receive much assistance Ircm the United Slates, as the citizens of the southwest are enaged at tne course the authorities of Mexico have aken in relation to tho Santa Ke prisoners. The government of Mexico have refuaed to deli? rer up George W. Kendall, of New Orleans. I am iatianed the people of the United States have too nuch respect for liberty to allow such an unprinciiled government as Mexico to retain one of her sitizens in prison: so the people of Texas and the wuthwest should unite and never cease operations intil they make Mexico utone fer the base acts they lave committed upon freemen of the land of rhe >rave. Yes, we should exterminate the wholes ice ind leave nothing but the name. The timet* not ur distant when Mexico will be no more. 1 exieet 0 see the day in rny time. Kvery Texan is a wider, ladies and all. It" rejuired we can muster fifteen thmt-and men in a ortnight after a demand is made. Almost every titizen in Texas has his riHe, and can start on a tampaign in one hour's notice?we do not fearMex- * co at all, the only ft ar we have is, that Santa Anna will not enforce his bragging Proclamation. If he viil send ihe fifty thousand mm into Texas this ipring that he has promised to do, we will be satisfi d?the Texans would like no better sport?for it would be grand sport for ua Texansto slaughter fifty hotisand Mexicans. Notwithstanding the frequent rumors of war, our ountry is last settling; the emigration has been more xtensive this spring than heretofore, and of a subtantial and wealther class of citizens. The cotton rop this season will double that of any crop heretoore ra sed in Texas. The city of Houston israpid1 improving; some six or eight tine stores are now oing up and will soon be completed- Houston is ow five years old and has some five thousand inabitants. The Piesident has taken up quartern ere, and has ordered hia Cabinet to this place, and lso the archive! of the Republic. Here is wliera te seat of government should be...It never ought to are been moved from th's place ' The citizens of Lustin are very much oppose d to the removal ol the eat of Government from that place. Ourexchqner ills are worth seventy five cents on the dollar I hink they will soon be at par, as no more will be issued unlt'w they go at par There has not been nore than sixty thousand dollars issued, and that um must soon be consumed in ihe payment of duies, taxes, fee. Our country must and will be free. I would like o see you advocating the cause of Texas in yoar aluable journal, lor I know you can do much lor is. You shall hear from me often Yours, Arc. Tex as. Circuit Court of the f. !? ??. Before Judges Thompson and Betts. Aran. M-Th. U S v.. tr.Uiim * Prtct-TUiIWU he greet defaulting caw, about which the rublto have Ireidy heard .o much. The action i. to recover of Mr. ' a large ?um of money, said to have been collected by im whilst District Attorney, end not paid over, ft wen roved on the trial that Mr. Price had collected $7S,0O4 3 cents, which wae unaccounted for. In defence he lslms having ademen 1 tgainet the U. 8 for et least an 1<ial sum At three o'clock, the trial wae adjourned to lis forenoon. J?hn Uihonf Ce, VS. Scarael .Sv-arfie 'Ut, fair C*Utcl?r. This was an action to recover |15 300 paid, under prost, whilg Mr. Hwartweut was collector, a* du'y on own linens, which, aa auch, should have been aditted free. Verdict for plaintiffs in principal and inrest. Quick Won.?Going from Boston to Washi g? n in 34 hours, by the regular line. It has bee?

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