Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 8, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 8, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YOKK HEKALL). New Vork, flondaf, fl?f 8, 1*43. Herald Literary Depot. All the new and cheap literary publication* of the day are liar aale, whoieaale and retail, at the Hi baud Urnca, nortliwrat com* of Naaaau and Fulton atreet. Ofr- Si-aacaiataa changing their residence, will please notily at this othce, corner of Niimu ?nd Fulton streets, where the)- went the Herald left hereafter. Anniversaries, May. 1(143. Monday, 81k. American Seaman'* Friend Society.?Tabernacle, 7J r. m. Tuatday, 9/A. American Anti-Slavery Society?Tabernacle, 10 a. m. New York and American Sunday School Union? Children will assemble at Caatle Garden and Broadway Tabernacle at 3 r. m. Public exercises, |Tabemacle, "i p.m. ForWra Evangelical Society. American androreign Anti-Slavery Society. n'rdneiday, 1WA. American Tract Society?Tabernacle, 10 a. m. American Home Miaaionary Society-Tabernacle, 74 ?. m. N. V. Colonization Society?Middle Dutch Church, 7) r. MThursdav, lit A. American Bible Society?Tabarnacle, 10 a.m. Exhibition of the Pupil* of the New York Institution for the instruction of the Deaf and Dumb?Tabernacle, 4 r. m. American Temperance Union?Tabernacle,7J p.m. American Philo Italian Society. Friday, \HK. A. B. C. F M.?Tabernacle, 10 a.m. American Society for Meliorating the Condition of the Jews?At 7J o'clock, at the Reformed Dutch Church, corner of Broome and Greene streets. Important from Washington?Naw Appointments Forthcoming.?We understand that President Tyler and his Cabinet will, in a few days, make the following new appointments in this city:? Edward Curtis, Minister to China. ilobert H. Morris, (now Mayor) Collector of the Port. James Kelley, U. S. Marshal. Eli Moore, Surveyor of the Port. M. M. Noah, Chargt to Constantinople. Some democrat, U. S. District Attorney. Some of these may be uncertain, particularly that of Noah, which would be peculiarly unpopular and absurd. He has been endeavoring to get the endorsement ofthe Tammany Hall Committee,and has secretly promised lofcupport Van Burea, therefore? but they laugh at him. Mr. Kelly has got several TriP mh*?ra flf flip Pnmtniffop fn uitrn liia nunpr a ? A bo ha9 Eli Moore. Mayor Morris stands on his own hickory stick and 60(10 majority. Major Joe Hopkins is now at Washington moving mightily in these matters. It is supposed there, that the resignation of Dantel Webster,and the appointments named, would carry the "young democracie" of New York,hip and thigh, for Captain Tyler in the Convention next May. Captain Tyler will discover the real eflect before next winter. The whole is as amusing an affair as we ever remember to have eeen or heard of on this side of Bellevue. Cauchs Movements.?We,learn that the caucus of the new Corporation have nearly finished ail their appointments, so that they can go to work to-morrow at once, and cut off heads like radishes. All their difficulties are nearly settled, except perhape the Comptroller, City Collector, and Printer to the Departments. It is said that Alfred Smith is named Comptroller, and C. Guion (the partner of Levi Slamm) City Collector, (Tom Lloyd's old place.) For printer to the Departments Alderman Boggs' man of straw, whose name is not yet known, is probably selected. Boggs can whip the devil round a stump as well as any Baint we know of.? Great times to-morrow. Important prom Sing StNG.?We learned last evening by a gentleman from Sing Sing, that Elam Lyndes, of Onondaga, recently appointed Keeper of Sing Sing State Prison, has not yet entered upon the duties of his office, and it was rumored at Sing Sing that he had refused to accept the office. We also understand that the office has been offered to Thomas Marshall, the old keeper, who had refused it, but proposed his contemplated brother-in-law, a Mr. Sherwood. The deputy keepers had nearly all entered upon their duties, but the prison was still under the charge of Captain McDufTie, the keeper. One of the convicts had attempted an escape, by placing an image of clothing in his bed, so as to resemble himself, thus deceiving the keeper and dodging out of the line before returning to his cell. The fraud was discovered by one of the guards, and the rogue found hid in the yard of the prison. The deputy keeper was then instantly discharged for carelessness and inattention to his business. Tns Vote in the McKenzik Case.?We lenrn that the inquiry in this case is still pending in Philadelphia, Captains Read and Gwyn both refusing to answer. The question of compulsion is to be ar. gued before Judge King this week?and then decided.? N.B. Will any Philadelphia lawyer give us a report of the argument each day up to four o'clock in the afternoon, and send it to our agent (Zieber) at that hour? MrsiCAi-?F. W. Rosier, Secretary to the Philharmonic Society, gives a concert at the Apollo Rooms on Wednesday evening. M l'lev, a highly celebrated violinist from Paris, gives a grand concert at the Apollo on Friday evening He will be assisted by Madame Sutton, who will ting some of her finest pieces. M. Bley is one ot the most brilliant performers on the violin, in the new style that is nowhhe most popular in Paris, and all the purest musical circles in Europe. Kyi.e's Concert ?This artiste gives his annual concert this evening at the Apollo. His programme is one of great interest, and must draw a full house. The Lake Trade.?The number of arrivals and departures trom Cleveland during the vear 1842, were 2,462. of which 1050 were steamboats. The amount of tonnage was 18,671, and value of the exerts $5,861,893, ot which $1,016,976 went to Canada. The losses on the lakes for the same period were $125,000, and 69 lives. Connecticut?Governor Cleveland delivered his message to the Legislature of Connecticut last Fri. day. The most rematkable pa-sages in the document refer to the Common Schools, the State Prison and the Banks. The State Prison yields a net profit, over all expenses, of $6,069 05, beating the banks all to pieces. Movements ?The Secretary of War is on a visit to Pennsylvania. Senator Tallmadgehas arrived at his residence in Poughkeepsie. Governor Bouce has returned to Albany. Booth, the tragedian, is in Boston. Revknui Cutters ?The Secretary of the Treasury has established n bureau in his department for the better arrangement of the revenue cutter service, and placed Captain A. V. Frazer ot New York, at the head oi it. Trenton Backs commence on Tuesday, May !kh, <to-morrow.) The proprietor intorms us that the stables ef Allred Conover, Samuel t<aird, Charles Lloyd, Joseph Hellings, James K Van Mater, and iiai'id Jomsare now at the course. Naval.?The U. S. ship Delaware, Oom. Morris, armed at (Gibraltar from the Kio Janeiro on the 12th I bound up the Mediterranean. The Emily Wi|. der at Boston brought a letter bag from her. Naval Launch ?The new U. S. brig Perry will be launched at Nortslk on Tuesday, the 9th inst. Hat kktt'h Benkeit To-Nioht ? Mr. Ilackett takes his benefit to-ni?ht ht the Park Theatre. He presents a hill of gr?at attraction, and his host of ndmirers will give him an old fashioned bumper. Latum DaT?.?We have received files of Bermuda and Belise papers, but * find nothing in them worth extracting. Tile Millennium at JLaat?A new Revelation ?Joe Smith and Father Miller thrown Into the Shade?That three Afontlee, II?raee Oreeley, Win. H. Chnnnlng, and Albert Brisbane, begun their MI?*loa. At last dry land ai^urs. The millennium begins to unfold its glarinus |>ros|*cts. A new garden of Eden, a fresh I'aradiso, has just been discovered in Pike county, Pennsylvania, near the Erie railroad. The three mighty apostles from this city, Horace Ureeley, Win. 11. (Humbug we fup|>ose,) Outlining, and Albert Brisbane, have gone forth on their great mission, and begun the mighty revolution?the millennium itself?in the ancient city of Alhanv. Their firm ennverf is uu U.rn Tlmrlnu, Weed, who certainly needed it, and whom we shall consider a saint and a Christian hereafter. From Ins "Journal" of last Saturday, we copy the annexed most curious?most astounding?most wonderful report of their first preachings of the new revelation. The three apostles who have received this new revelation are well known for their talents, piety, enthusiasm, simplicity, credulity, good sense, monomania, and all sorts of qualities, in a state of fusion and transition. Horace Greeley is the editor of the "Tribune," and is a warm politician of the whig order. He never touches fish, flesh, or women? but confines his diet to vegetables alone?cabbage, apples, carrots, turnips, potatoes, and leeks. Albert Brisbane is the master spirit of the movement; he furnishes all the practical and philosophical ideas, which he received from Charles Fourier who is regarded as prophet, priest, and king, in the new millennium He is a very amiable, excellent, worthy young man?a sort of a Moses in the concern. Mr. Channiug is the religious constructor of the new " order of things"? occupying the position that Aaron did to Moses. He has been for some time endeavoring to establish a new religion?a sort of transcendental Christiani ly?ana ne sow cornea oui wan "a new Heavens, * a " new earth," and " a new Jerusalem," all located in Pike county, Pennsylvania, and yielding an annual interest of 12 per cent for the capital inves'ed. Seriously, however, we hardly know how to regard this most strange?most curious?most insane movement?the measures taken to carry it into effect?or the men who have assumed its guidance. The idea ol organizing society, religion, agriculture, everything, according to the Bame principle which characterises banking or manufacturing corporations, is probably one of the most absurd things that ever entered a human brain. There is to be "no radicalism" says Greeley. This is not likely, when a lew managers can do as they please wi'h the property of the stockholders, as we have seen in the explosions of several hundred banks all over the country. On the whole, we think this movement is the most original and amusing thing that ever took place outside of an insane asylum, it requires a great effort to believe that these men are serious, or only amusing themselves. At all events, read the following Association?The New Order of Things. [From the Albany Evening Journal ] The public announcement that aereralofthe moit active ana persevering advocates of the new theory of Fotiriop ?/. o r-?- i .U_ II P .... - >v 8'.? uuicviuir uui U17 , Ullini UUI large andience to hear " of thia new thing." The spacioua lecture-room of the Young Men's Association wai well filled. The speakers were Horace Greeley, Wm. H. Chinning, and Albert Brisbane, all of New York. We can only give a rough sy nopsis of the aeveral addresses, but we will endeavor to give our readers a sufficient insight into the merits of this panacea " for all the ills which flesh is heii to," to enable them to judge of its probable practical working with success. Mr. Orkf.lh first addressed the meeting. The object ol Association was a reorganization of society, on a plan which would secure more harmony, greater trust and aympathv among the individuals of which it was compose 1, than had yet been attained. There is to be no radicalism in Association ; the movement is essentially a conservative one?one of peace?one governed by christian love. It would be impossible to lay before the audience all the considerations which the doctrine of Association presents, in one evening. It had been the result of twenty years' hard labor and anxious investigation on the part of its author. All our viewa, and the answers to all the ob. jections which have been or can he raised?for they can all be answered?cannot ba brought before you in one evening. He must content himself with the presentation of a few general considerations. Association proposes a social re-organization of communities instead of the isolated lamilie*, which we now aeo ? The members labor in common?having common interests ami sympathies?common relations with the external world, and jet so a* that each member shall enjoy the benefits of his own labor, or his capital, receiving nis regular per centage upon his labor or capital. But it would give to all the' opportunity to labor, and this was the great want of the times?the poor man says to us, on all sides, give me labor, and itis all I ask Mr. G. spoke of the results ot some investigations into the condition of the |>oor of the city of New York. In the Sixth Ward, alone, thousands were found without employment and without the means of subsistence. Whole families were forced to pav their rent and feed and clothe themselves nnon the profits or one Bpple stand, which, at the most, would never produce more than 30 cent* per day. Theie thousand* asked not for charity, but (or work The condition of thes? (uttering poor, created servile relations between themselves and their more favored neighbors, which were contrary to the spirit and iutent of our institutions, and contrary to that religirn which we profesa. He l>clieved a better organization of society was perfectly practicable, and would conduce to the essential betterment of the community. The means to obtain this desirable end, were a combination of energies for the mutual benefit and improvement of all. Mr.O. said he would, for the purpose of removing certain prejudices from the minds ol some, draw attention to a fact of great notoriety, and that was that the regular progress of the civilized world, was constantly towards association. He then drew a graphic picture of the condition of the savages, giving as the reason of their honeless and continued dvgradotion, their entire isolation?the want of common brotherhood?of common interests 2nd sympathies. Hence it had lieen well said, that " a state oi nature is a state of war.*1 But as you advanced towards civilization, the progress was marked by a greater fusion of interests into each other. He referred to the reaults of the combined efloits ol societies in civilized countries, contrasting them with the conveniences ot the wild and untutored savage. The rapidity of travelling upon the road*?the Tost Office?and especially our Common School system, carrying ita blessings to almost every child, were the results of combination of interests for the geuersl goad. He referred to the greater advantages for education which thase associations would present, and closed by a brief statement of the beneficial operation of a small association, but imp* rfectly organized, in Roxbury, Massachusetts. Ha had visited it, and under all its disadvantages, he had seen blessed results flowing from it? There, all the members dwelt in concord and harmony, free from the vexations, cares and oppressions which bear down so many thousands of the suffering poor in all parts of our land. Mr. Chskisivo said his object would be to show that the system which they advocated was practical Christianity nnd religion. It wai thft state foreordained in the purposes of Heaven, and foretold by prophets as a period yet to comc. He spoke ol the present condition ot man. Would any one contend that a good Ood had doomed man to be miserable, crushed down, and to die a premature death T No ! Why then hi* present condition ? It is said that it is allowing to his inherent depravity. The I true cause was his selfishness. It watthat which madea desert of Eden But such shall not always be hit state. The prophets have foretold times of peace and hormonv yet to come. The prophet Isaiah, in particular, has told us of a period when the wilderness and solitary place I shall be tlad. and the desert blossom like Ihe rose?nm. mines which we too often think mere visions and figure* of speesh, hut which represent great realities yet to he fulfilled. What, too, diJ Jem* Christ say when he was upon Earth ??That the kingdom of Ood should come, and the will of Ood he dona on earth as in hearen?that all things should he added to those who sought the righteousness of a parlor t obedience to the great law of lore and a true human brotherhood?and that a hundred fold should he received in this life hy those who loved their neighbor as themselves. This self-devotion to the great law of love, and human brotherhood, would bring peace and joy to all, and we shall have a Heaveu upon earth. Why hid not this been realized? Why had beea thi? conflict of sects for eighteen hundred years! Because man had not dared to live up to this Simula law of universal love. If man had thus followed tho precepts of Christ at first, long since would the swords have been beaten into ploughshares and the spears Into pruning hooks. The law of Christianity is that the intercats of each are the interests of the whole?and that the interests of the whole are the interest* of each. The precept is "Love thy neighbor as thvself." Mr. C.then went on to show, that association, carried out, would b? a fulfil, ment of this injunction. There were three great duties of religion?piety, charity and self-perfection. He commented upon each in detail, and contended that neither could thrive under the present order of things,but that in association would be found the full development of them all. Thi-n all the bright anticipations 01 the prophets would be fully realized. Then will come the New|heavens and the New earth. The earth spread with a carpet of the richest flowers, and the heavens spread over us, blue ? Ilia emblem of love. Better things were in store for us. The New Jem la trie, the city ?f j>eaca, would he established,and the time would come, when ta? Ismsiiiulion of the angels would be fully realized?1" fllory to Ood in the highest, eud on earth peace, good will to man " I .Mr. Bhissaiss undertook to explain the practical operation ol this new system. He would first inquire, what it was that nan wanted? The answer would 1??health peace, independence, a safe investment of capital a sura guarantee of constant employment to the laborer, the certain realization ot the profits of that labor, a chance for moral and intellectual culture to nil, and a n lease from the quarrels, the strife*, the i intiai rassmants, and the vexationa Wlilc.h now constantly surround us And wo man, too, she u ants freedom from the prcaauro of thut ha rassing round of domestic cores, and an opportunity to cultivate hei own intellectual power*. He then went on to show that association would do all this, and be passed s glowing eulogy upon houiier, who had spent forty years iii maturing and bringing to perfection this new acheme. i He then gave a long and minute atatement of the merfim ?ptranii oi the new system?the plan of work?the mode of life?contending that all the privacy and independency, which each now posses- t eed, would be fully enjoyed in the association. We ( cannot go into the detaila, in thia brief summary. The property of the Aaaociation wai to be held aa joint atock. One fourth ot the product wai to go to pay the internet t on that atock and tne remaining three (ourtha were to Ixi divided among the laborera in certain proportioua, which ^ were atated by him. A clone calculation had ehown that the capital in vetted would realize 13 per cent per annum, * while those who labored could make their $6 aa easily as g they could now $1. He summed up, with a glowing pic- # ture of the varied bleaainga of this new ayatem. It would wipe out from the world allthoae evils which now press- a ed so heavily upon society He aaked all to examine the i subject carefully, and if it commended itself to their so- ^ her reason, to give to the eflorta about to be made, their n emcient support. ' Mr. OhrrLF.r in a few word* stated the condition and \ prospects of tne Sylvania Association, the pioneer, which was just going into operation The Association on Thursday evening last, held an animated and important business r meeting and took decisive steps as to their future course. \ They received aud accepted a final report from their second exploring committee. and sanctioned tko purchase of the tract of land for their Domain which had been j. unanimously chosen and recommended by two successive committees, after extensive explorations. This tract con. ' sists of about twenty-five hundred aeres of rolling land, g situated on the west bank of the Delaware river, at the . mouth of the Lackawaxen creek, in the township of Lack awsxen, Pike county, Pennsylvania. The soil is a deep loam ; the land rises in moderate ridges, not precipitous, , with wide table lands on the top, aud vallevs between.? About on* hundred acres are now under cultivation ; the a remainder is wooded, but not so as to present any formi- | dable obstacle in clearing, the heavy timber having been cut otfa great part of it. A thousand acres can be clear- n ed and fenced at a cost of less than $10 per acre, leaving n the heavily timbered lands to be cleared more slowly as (| the timber is wanted. For this tract of 1,900 acres, abundantly watered, with a good mill stream running through it, beside the Lacka- . waxen and Delaware on its borders, with the Delaware U and Hudson Canal running by it and the N. YoA and Erie e Railroad certain to pass within 10 miles and proDibly with, in one mile of it, with a saw mill, grist mill and several dwellings of little value upon it,the Association are to pay C $7,000, $1,100of which is subscribed to it* stoca, so that , the cosh required is less than $4,000. There is of course abundant and convenient water power for all manufactur- h ing purposes, while the Canal furnishes a medium of 0 cheap transportation to and from this city, Albany, the Pennsylvania coal region, Itc. kc. The advantages of the v location are already great, while the Erie Rail Road will ^ probably soon bring it within a few hours of New York at all seasons. a The Association is now actively engaged in business {] operations, having seat off an advance division of fifty members (mainly adult males) and on that day was R ground first to be broken at their new home. As many y more will follow in the course of the month, including (l members from Albany and other places. By these, grounds will be cleared, farming actively prosecuted, a and temporary buildings constructed through the summer, preparatory to the sending out seme three or four hundred additional members in the fall, when mechanical v and manufacturing operations will be first regularly undertaken. The first Gan In the Spiritual War? Abby ( Kelly already In the Field!?The King- ' rlnm nf llarlrnoaa aKnn? #a hn titiaiLfFll Abby Kelly, alter a vigorous eflort to^estrain herself and reserve all her artillery for the regular week ?l of tb? ????;-?7saric5, found last Friday that the spirit was too violent for the flesh, and she accordingly oi held forth to a crowded audience in Columbian jj Hall, Grand street, on the evening of that day.? c This is the first flash?the premonitory peal which announces the approaching equinoctial gale9 with f( which our moral and religious world is troubled at P this season of the year. a Abby had a good house. The Hall can accommodate about five hundred persons, and it was well ^ filled. It was what may be termed a miscellaneous audience?Quakers and scoflers?profligate dry JJJ goods clerks and religiously inclined carpet weavers it ?young mantua makers from Division street, and pious elderly females from the Bowery and Chatham c< street. On the whole, however, it was a very P1 decent, well-behaved, attentive auditory. ty At half past seven o'clock precisely, Abby entered the Hall in company with an elderly Quaker and tTe his spouse, a fine looking old lady, but somewhat d( afflicted with the asthma. Abby and her venerable ^ companions took their seats on an elevated bench C behind the rostrum, where they were joined by a ? tall, thin young man, dressed in a suit of black, m which had seen service, and who had moreover one ^ eye, and a dirty white neckcloth. The latter per- ai sonage commenced talking in a low tone to Abby, ? who conducted her share of the conversation, for 8 the most part, by a pleasant, though rather mourn- ti ful sort of a smile, and a graceful, condescending ? shake of the head. After about ten minutes thus c occupied, the tall thin young man, with one eye, jj rose, and, with a very valetudinarian smile, turned from Abby, and took a seat amongst the andience. Abby now very quietly took off her bonnet and ti shawl, and then leaning forward began to rub her B forehead with !the forefinger of her right hand, somewhat in the manner of the " neurologists" at no Peale's Museum, when exciting the organs of their ? intelligent subjects. The old Quaker cast several v glances at Abby whilst she was thus employed, and then grasping with both hands the head of his cane, tl he leaned thereon his chin, and fixed upon the audi- M ence a pair of twinkling little grey eyes, that peered t( oat from beneath the shade of his broad-brimmed * hat, like the brilliants from amongst the rubbish of ri a pawnbroker's window. u About eight o'clock Abby started from herreve- ? rie, ana rose to auaresstne audience. tier ngure is o tall and imposing. If a little more embonpoint, it ^ would be considered strikingly handsome. Her fea- al tures are regular, and the general expression is cheerful, intelligent, and benevolent. Her forehead h is broad and full?the eyes large and lustrous, gene- J rally dreamy and placid in their expression, but oc- p casionally, as the spoke, they were lighted up with c' an uncommon brilliancy?the mouth and chin are t, decidedly beautiful, and her teeth are regular, and ? would answer Solomon's impassioned lyrical de- ? scription. She was dressed in a plain black gown, p with a thin muslin kerchief neatly adjusted around ? a'neck whose snowy whiteness it did not surpass, h Her hair is abundant, dark, and glossy, and was 81 arranged with great simplicity. Abby's voice is ti not very powerful, but it iB well managed. Her ut- 8 terance is singularly clear and distinct. Her lan- ( guage is always accurate and precise. She does not o possess much argumentative power, but her appeals J to the feelings and prejudices of her auditors are re- c markably forcible and eloquent. She is evidently j well read, and no one who hears her can for a mo- c ment doubt that Abby is a woman of remarkable 8 energy of character, cultivated mind, and extraor- J dinary enthusiasm. J Abby, after rising, read a portion of the 20th chap- J ter of Ezekiel, and commented on it briefly, and in ? rather a languid manner. She compared the state j( of soc'ety amongst us at present to that of the Jews <1 whose sins the Prophet denounced ; and then she th went on to speak of slavery,against which the whole h torrent of her accumulated zeal and enthusiasm e was directed. She arraigned Harry Clay and Dr. R Manley, as criminals before the audience, which " she constituted into a court, and then proceeded to t indict them as perpetual liars?thieves?pirates? ji and fornicators. ' Some of the auditors were so profane as to laugh t at Abby, but she rebuked their levity with great dignity, and maintained perfect order and decorum t during the rest of ?he evening. Abby's address " IniilvcrMry of the N. York 0lble Society at the Tabernacle laat evening. There wasa very lull attendance. The introductory xercises, consisting or prayer, tinging, reading the Icripturcs, lie. were performed by several persona, among vhom were the Rev. David Hale and Dr. PotU. The later preached from Luke 10, 29?Who is my neighbor? In the course of hit sermon he complained of the lukevarmnessof the church in giving their finances to the prrud of the goi|>el throughout the world. The re ourcet of the Church are competent to give the Bible I very human being on the globe. Borne of the greater* dversarit'i that wo have to contend against in dlncmi latingthe Bible, are to be found in the cold, tho luteFar m, and the phlegmatic among profeaaing Chriitiani. rhi? ii decidedly wrong, and mu?t be remedied forthritb. After the termon the contribution boxes were passed ound among the audience. The services were concluded vith a hymn. Beauties oi- Poi-itics.?We annex from the "Allany Advertiser" a letter just published by General fan Rensselaer in reply to certain charges made igainst him, growing out of his removal from the Albany Post OIHce. General Van Rensselaer was a gallant soldier uring the last war?perilling his life for hiscountry, nd according to his own account, was removed rum office because, among other things, he would ot contribute a quota of black mail to sustain the ewspaper, started by M. M. Noah, called the Union." This is certainly a most strange fact, and indicates !iat the spirit which governs Captain Tyler is an Aing spirit, to speak in the kindest terms of it. It appears also that to General Van Rensselaer Japtain Tyler is actually indebted for the place he olds in the White House, he having nominated iin in the Harrisburgh Convention. A more curi... r..? -?:n ?.?.l: :?? .1 ...I.., uo mti ?nil, yet uviiiiug uiuic vuuuuo man rvuai re have seen of late in the movements emanating rom the White House. When Captain Tyler was ssailed by the whole force of the whig party at lie Extra',Ses8ion,the|only paper in the country that ave him a support was the New York Herald, and et as soon as he got through his difficulties hie guard" immediately began a system of persecution gainst it, and actually prosecuted us for a libel on ne of the clique, who now enjoys a naval contract north several thousand dollars, for this and othei cts. Captain Tyler is in a fair way to get a high repuiticn for something. We hope he may succeed, 'he following is the General's letter:

'o the Editor oe the Daily Advertiser:? Sir:?Some venal tool of President Tyler has been egair lifting his venom at me, from the hireling columns 01 16 New 1 ork Aurora. The length of the article, in thii litance, its elaborate character, and the diffuse malignitj f the attack it makes upon me, plainly indicate aconvic on on the part of the assailant, that dilute and voporj aragrsphs in the Madisonian, or brief and equivoca ards from Government secretaries, however read} ither may be to please their patron by Abusing me. art ot sufficient for the exigency. Some more extended ef irt?more diversified with bold untruths, or by malignan erversions of actual circumstances, has oeen deeme* equisite in order to furnish some pretext for my remove s an officer, or to impair the force of my anticipated tes imony as a witness possessing the mean's, as their foari irbode, of exposing the inconsistency and perfidy of John 'ylar. This single feature of the elaborate attack upon me, il tere were nothing else to explain its character and lotive, is quite sufficient to satisfy any candid mind that I could have consented to degrade myself by becoming Tyler man and tampering with 38 postmasters in Albany aunty, nothing would have been heard of the surplus immissions; and if I could have wheeled my official latoon into the Tyler line, there would have been no >mplaint against me of "mismanagement," or "incapaci. or "neglect of duty." But I could not thus sacrifice y own self respect and the respect and confidence of my lends, and therefore am 1 assailed. So be it. I am connt that the charge of incapacity for the duties of a sputy postmaster should be left for the sagacity of John yler and his subordinates to discover, so long as it had caped the discernment of such men as John Jay, George Linton, Morgan Lewis, Daniel D. Tompkins, and De Will linton, during a service of more than twenty years unsr their personal acquaintance and observation; and ] lust be permitted to regard the attestation of competency hich 1 possess in the letters of John McLean, the most [ficient Postmaster General the country has ever had nd of Win. T. Barry, a man of decided talent, as ac mple off-set to the opinion of such people as John Tylei nil his retainers. But, after all, it was, perhaps, not so much my ennnee ion with the Albany post office or my capacity to dis barge its duties, as my visit to Washington City alter thi ecease of the lamented Harrison, and my knowledge o; ertain circumstances which took place during that visit i which I am indebted for the assault vrhick has boss tade upon me through the Aurora. 1 went to Washington at the time referred to, for nt ther purpose than to see the family of my deceased friend le lamented Harrison, before their return to Ohio. Al le house where I took lodgings, I found Mr. Silas E arrows. My previous acquaintance with Mr. Burrowi ad been slight , but on thus meeting again, holding thr irae political opinions, and partaking ofa common sentitent of sincere good will towards Mr. Tyler, who had ist been newly and most unexpectedly called to the Chiel Isgistracy of the Union, we went together to pay him i isit of respectful salutation. He received us very cor ially : and during the interview he (net Mr. Burrows i the Madisonian has stated,) introduced the subject o le extra session of Congress and a National Bank. Ir le course of conversation on these topics, Mr. Burrowi iquired of him if he had ever seen Mr. Monroe's lettai > gim. (Mr. B.,) on the subject of the United States Bank Ir. Tyler replied that he had, but that it was some time ince, and that he should like to see it again. Mr. Bur' }ws said he should be gratified ; and accordingly he fur. ished him with it. The remarks which Mr. Tyler msd? pon the letter, and the opinions he avowed in relation tc National Bank, will be disclosed hereafter, and at my wn time. Such ia a brief but correct outline of the occasion and enernl character of the interview in question. Thi line heaped upon Mr. Burrows by the creatures of Pre dent Tyler, is resigned to forestall public opinion, an< as been resorted to in the hope of weakening the force o is testimony in relation to thesentiments then expressci y the President. Conscious of the truth of that testimony nd ot the awkward attitude in which it is calculated tc lace that amiabla and consistent functionary, he and hii onfl lential agents are anxious to cast doubt and discrrdi pon it by slandering the witness. This is a comcoi -irk of conscious guilt; hut it will, I doubt not, as usua a such cases, prove unavailing. The character of Mr was, on the whole, rather tame, and as nothing in t it was marked by singularity or originality,we must ? defer till another occasion, presenting any speci- J mens of Abby's style and eloquence. Indeed she t herselfjplcaded an an excuse for the want of her ac- * customed fire and vehemence, that she " felt op- 0 pressed" and would rather not speeak at all that eve- e ning. Abby will, however, be up and stirring dur- r in? the present week, and she will find us always ' ready to do her that justice which her good looks t and eloquent speeches deserve. We want some ori t ginal spirit like Abby's to relieve the dullness of the 1 respectable prosy parsons and deacons who consti- n tute the mouth-pieces of the faithful at our annual 'j anniversaries. 'Jo on then, Abby, and prosper. J Orf- The following is a list of officers of the U. 8. J ship Saratoga, from Portsmouth:? Commander (onmh Tattnall; Lieutenants Charles M. Armstrong, Charles Hey wood, Charles H Boggs, B. S. D. Darlington, R. (1. Parrott; Surgeon H. N. Ofent worth. Purser Iloratio Bridge; Arting Master G. R. P. Hodgers \ utant Surgeon Chatles J. Bates; I.ieiit. of Marines J. 'I Haughty; Passed Midshipmen J. Curtis Wait, Ooorgo ' W. Rogers; Mi Ishipmi n tl V. K"x, K. W. Colby, Hem y | s. Newcomb, J. Posey Hall. Win S Ctiihman, K. W. Henry, Charles C. Hunter, R. I) Wall. A. W. Russell, I Captain's Clerk, Boatswain Wm. C. Burns; (Dinner j, John Barr, Sailmaker B. B. Bnrchsted, Carpentur Luther 1 Mauser. l urrows, 11 i nave not wnouy mistaken u, on too muci lamina, and i? too well known and eiteemed, to be dea atched so easily. The American citizen, wltoae muuifi ent generosity and high sentiment of patriotic reverenci >r the name and memory of the Father of his Country le< im, with a w ise appreciation of some of the most elevate< ources of moral and patriotic influence, to erect, at hi wn private cost, a monument to the mother of Washing an?the American merchant who, when Andrew Jack on, on his first accession to the Presidency, with indecnn laste.to gratify a noisy, undeserving partiaan.hnd recallei Jeneral Harrison from his mission to Colombia, place. .He of his own ships then in a Colombian port at the ser 'ice of the recalled envoy, and free of expense to him o he public, to take him and his suite heme to hisowi ountry?the same merchant who, in a similar spirit o nunificent humanity, rescued the master and crew of i lussian vessel, with one of the puDlic agents of theii country on board, from the extremest perils of the seai m<l sent them to a haven of safety at nis own charges ind declined all offers af remuneration from the Rustiar Emperor?such a man, the friend and correspondent o ames Monroe, presents too many claims to tne respect nd confidence of his countrymen to be discredited by ny obloquy that can be cast upon him by John Tyler, 01 ny of the mercenary sycophants in his pay. I his letter is probably the last notice that I shall deem t worth while to b.?stow,on my own account, upon th< ishonored political apostate who has assailed me through us agents, and I will conclude it by a brief statement o! lie manner in which heobtained the nomination to which hi indebted for the opportunity to betray the party thai lected him, and to disgrace tho station he occupies. At the Harrisburg Convention of December, 11SB, on the aorning after (Jen. Harrison had been nominated for Pre lueiu, iuq iicw i vi & urH'UHiiuu, ui wmcu i wm mrnr >ur, were assembled by themselves, and were considering ha question of a candidate for Vice President, when I lined them. Aa I entered the room, one of them observed hat they were waiting for me; that aa the Convention ha< inited no harmoniously on my nomination for President hey wi?hed me to nominate a Vice President also. I replied that I did not wish to name a candidate, bu' bat 1 should join them in any one they would be pleased o present This my,colleagues declined, and again urged ne to offer a nomination. 1 then said that it such wai heir wish, I would name several individuals from whicf buy could make their choice; and accordingly 1 present >d the names ol John Tvler, Governor Owen ot North Carolina, and John Bell, of Tennessee. Thev still de dined making the selection, and wished me to aesignat) he candidate. I then named John Tyler, and he was una limeusly accepted. He was on the ground, and knew vhat course 1 had taken. Had I designated either of thi ithcr two gentlemen named, he would have been accept id with equal readiness and unanimity. May Ood and my countrymen pardon my grievous er or in this matter, which 1 shall never cease to deploro.? lut 1 did it for the best. I had served in Congress with urn, in years gone by, and I then deemed him an honora lie man ; and as Virginia was nearly balanced, I hopei he nomination of my amiable friend might incline the calu in our facer. Such is n brief statement of tho manner in which Johi rylcr obtained his nomination How grievously he bai leceived and disappointed expectation, the whole countrj "in testify. Hut retribution is drawing nigh, and the to lens cannot he mistaken A lower tall awaits him thai las overtaken any public man who has evor betrayed thi displaced confidence of the country SOL. VAN RE88ELAER. Alsist, May 6th, 194*. Enormous Wealth.?The property leit by Paror ;tirglify, the hanker, who lately died at St. Prters nirc, is estimated at the enormous mm of fifty mil ions of roubles, between live and six millions sf? r ing. Me was a native of Hanover, where his eldei irotV.er, one of the moat celebrated physicians ir iermany, died a few years ago. National Academy or Deslffiti 61. Poktiuut ok A Lady.?C. C. Inguam, N. A.?We claw Mr. Ingham, as a painter ol portrait! i in the same rank with Mr. Shaw as a landscape painter. Hie pictures are painlnllv elaborated, and so lamentably deficient in effect of chiaro scuro,that viewed at a proper po,nt of distance they appear utterly flat. Upon a close in?|>ection we discover that they are worked up in a style of finish, emui luting that of miniature, and certainly as specimens of mechanism they are surprising affairs._ But to this delicate handling, all the hiRher attributesof art are sacrificed, for aught like freedom, vigor, or solid eflect we look in vain. This Rosa-Mstildaish style of painting is well calculated to attract the multitude, who think that the softness and finish are the perfection of art?people of similar taste with the lady who,when engaging to sit to Sully,express i j -iij-umitu uiai me aruBi fiiouiu pa nil ner wnna clean face, not with one half of it dirty, aa was the case with the portraits of some of her acquaintance; and above all, that he should omit "the black splotch" which he was in the habit of putting under ihe noBe. Mr. Ingham enjoys, consequently, we believe, considerable popularity, at which, so lar as he is personally concerned, we rejoice, but must regret that it has been acquired, as we think, at the expense of the best interests of the art which he professes. His success has started a host of imitators, who are spreading through the country a false and vitiated taste, which operates most injuriously upon the efforts of those who by severe labor ana self-sacrifice are endeavoring to Build up a school of which the country may be proud. The present picture is a complete illustration of Mr. Ingham's gene ral style. 92. Fam^y Group, unfinished.?S. B. Watigh ? A very clever picture, considerably in the style of Cattermole. The figures are well drawn and in a i good style of color, and the background is remarkably beautiful. We would that there were more pictures of this class in the exhibition 234. Sir Wat.tkr Ralkioh on the morning of his execution?C. Lentze.?We are not sure but that this is a finer picture tnan the more labored effort of the artist?"The return of Columbus in chains to Cadiz." In point of color and breadth of light and shade it is decidedly 'superior, and indeed in these qualities it is astonishingly fine. No one can look at this picture without feeling that the man who at five and twentv could produce such a work, mav i jastly aspire to the very highest honors of his art. 130Head.?T Sully, II.?Distinguished by the characteristic delicacy of the artist's style. 69. View op the Valley op Eveshah, fro James' novel of Forest Days ? M. Livingston, A.? i By no means equal to No. 55, by the same artist.? There is a pretty effect of sunlight about it, but it is too slight and washy in its coloring, and in its gene1 ral management it is feeble and unartistlike. t 102. Souvenirs or Scenery on Caeoe Creek. V. G. Audubon, A.?Very brilliant and bold sketches. Mr. Audubon has been evidently a close student of nature, and has drawn his inspiration from that source, an inspiration unlike generous and unconfined. 109. Readinq the Declaration.?11. Sanderson. This is a picture exhibiting considerable promise, The composition and action ol the figures are frpe J. and well conceived, though faulty in drawing. We , are pleased with the picture, chiefly from the hope r with which it inspires us, of better things from the . author, when his style shall have become chastened f by study and experience 1 79. Group of Spanish Children.?J. H. Sher gogue, A.?Hard and brick-dusty in color, and pos! seesed of no merit that we can discover, either in ,* design or execution. . 196. Landscape?The Fountain of Vancluse. I T. Cole, N. A.?In the same un-Cole like style, with 54, (View of Mount Etna.) We must reiterate our i hope that Mr. Cole will abandon a manner totally i unworthy of his genius, and resume that which placed him deservedly among the best landscape j" painters of the age. 154. St. Peter liberated from Prison by the Angel?Sketch from the largepicture painted for Sir Geo. Beaumont ?W.Allston.H.?Allston is beyond ' dispute the greatest historical painter in America, if not in the world. His style is the severest epic; his imagination brilliant, rich and inexhaustible; ana his _ i__i i i tu:- j Aiiuwicuge ui an vinguiany proiuaiiu. hub snnui cannot be esteemed a very favorable specimen of his manner, but it is nevertheless full of genius. It is to be regretted that Mr. Allston should seclude himself so muchirom the world,which he is so eminently formed to benefit and adorn. His counsel and assistance would be of inestimable value to the rising school of art in America. But like most men of high and original genius?for the ideal?he has few sympathies with the stir and bustle of active life. Not but that Allston is a kind and liberal friend to any young artist who may seek him, but his soul is too much wrapped up in the lofty and glorious visions that inspire the art to which he has consecrated his life, to let him mingle freely with society. America may wall be prouu of Allston. Sailor's Strike?The Cause?However much we may be opposed to the method adopted, we are pleased to learn that the sailors have been successful in their late strike for the old rate of wages. The agents that shipped the crew of the packet ship Ashburton, took the liberty?without the knowledge or consent of Grinncll, Minturn Ar Co., her owners?of reducing the wages per month from #15 to #13, [ which induced all the agents for other ship owners to do the same thing. The price paid by the packets governs the rest. The charges and impositions our seamen are compelled to submit to from the shipping agents of this city, is outrageous, and calls loud for a complete reformation. Fifteen dollare a month is little enough for the dangers and privations of a sailor's life, without having extortions practised on him at every port he lands at, or demands made for duties he does not contract to perform. [ According to a custom established in this port?by ? whom we knew not?a sailor, out of his paltry fif. j teen dollars a month, is obliged to pay one dollar on f shipping for a foreign port,and twenty cents a month 1 for hospital money. The latter they do not complain -r i : ?:..j . i, ?.. I,., ) ui, aowncii it ib must rc^uucu nicy itccnc mg uvJ nefit of it, but the former is a tax they do not under, stand, or reap any advantage from. The seamen in 1 our packet ships have a portion of their fifteen dolj lire a month reserved to pay the expense of watch ingthe Bhip while lying in a foreign port. ' With all these exactions, their wages?even at the 1 highest rates?are cut down to a trifle. 1 We are happy to be informed that Grinnell, Minturnte Co,and also all other ship owners, immedi* ately on hearing the cause of the strike, agreed to 1 paytheoldand regular wages, And if they would I adopt some way to ship their crews by which our p sailors would be beyond the power and control of i the numerous shipping agencies of fthis port, they [ would confers great blessing on this valuable but r much abused class of citizens to whom they entrust " their valuable ships and cargoes to all parts of the world. f I City Intelligence. r Pouci.?We understand the Mayor in his re-nppointment of Marshals attached to the several police I offices, intends to sift the wheat from the chart, and t select those only who are known to be competent, r efficient, \and every way qualified. He will also recommend the appointment ?f Marshals to attend the civil courts, to be made by the Common Conncil, and then call in the services of the one hundred - falling to his appointment, to act as a criminal police j corps alone. This will allow him an opportunity to I station officers at all the important depots of arrival ' and departure of passengers, where pickpockets and rogues most do congregate. Also at various parts j of our city where crime is most prevalent. We I look forward to his efficient action, backed by a Democratic Common Council, in anticipation of ! such a reform in our police system ns will satisfy the i whole community, and if he should fortunately be transferred to the Custom House, the gentleman - whom we anticipate will be placed in the Presi' dent's chair ol the Hoard of Aldermen, who will then act aa Mayor, has the calibre and dispositian to accomplish all these desired improvements in our police system. | Common Council.?Hoth Hoards of Aldermen I meet to-night to wind up, as lar as possible, their , public business. The new Hoards meet to-morrow at 12 o|c'ock, when it is anticipated that they will i immediately assemble in mint ballot by concurrent ? resolution, in order to make some two hundred ap* f pointments There will he great fun to morrow. Much chuck ling where success follows, and such J cursing nnd swcnring, and ripping and tearing, and drinking and slinking among those who fail to succeed, will rarely, if ever, be equalled at any future time, as those who are disappointed now will remain so until another change in tne character of the , Common Council gives them another chance. Tint Court or Sessions meet formally this morning at II o'clock, and then adjourn until Wednesday nt the Hume hour. No jury trials will he taken up to-day. _____ i Croon Timrs?The keels of 15 new steamboats have just been laid at Cincinnati. by the southern mail. iyy- The mail south of Philadelphia did not reach here this morning. Fourier ism?Sir:?Your occasional references to the movements of the Fourierisis ot this city savor more ol humorous lhngs at these gentlemen than aught else. II you are really desirous lof imparting information to your numerous readers on this subject, I beg leave tosibmit the following lor your consideration The Sylvania Association, of which I am a member, has purchased its domain in Pike county, Pennsylvania, and has sent lorth its pioneer division to commence the work of preparation. lis great object is to provide constant, and as tar aa possible, agreeable occupations tor all its members?to divide justly the proceeds of labor and capital?to establish a comprehensive system of education, and to make ample provision for the aged and the sick?to abolish the odious distinction between master and servant, and to bring itself in subjection to the law o( order. Surely there is nothing fanciful in this project?nothing but what even you, with all your fastidiousness, might commend to the public?nothing which a well wisher to society would not take pleasure in advocating. I live in hopes that even the Herald will yet lend a helping hand to aid what is obviously so desirable. VV. Remark.?And probably this Association will end in a farce, as a dozen similar Associations have in different parts of the world.?Ed. Her. Barnum, of the American Museum, hu effected an engagement with Professor Oarvey and Hon, whose mere than miraculous escape at Oaudaloupe is quite inorodible. We believe it has been demonstrated beyond adeubt, that the earthquake was caused by the Comet coming in contact with the island. At the very moment the shock occurred, Profeeaor Garvey, with a presence of mind unparalleled, eaught hold of the tail of the Comet, Anil aliinor tn it with thn orrnan nf a /foannvntn mow *??? on, following the example let him by hii lire, clinched the tail of hii reipectable parent's coat. The Oomct, deeply offended at the addition to hii tail, bounded from the earth, and wended hit way to lomo other quarter of the globe. We tell the tale as it wm told to ui. (KJ- The manager of Peale'a New York Muieum leemi determined to afford hii patroni variety enough; fer thii week he preienti an entire change of entertainment. Tho following eminent performers, whose reputation for talent and ability cannot be surpassed, make their appoar ance. Miss Mary Darling, the accomplished enchantress, whose bewitching naiviie gains her a host of admirors.? Mr. Delarue, the unrivalled mimic,will give hii imitations of Kean, Booth, Forrest and Hamblin. Mr. Bendall will introduce his most popular songs. La Petite Cereto will dance her favorite pas tsuis. The splendid Picture Gallery, Melodeon, and half a million of curiosities aro all to be seen for one shilling. QQ- THE TWO MERCHANTS; OR ^SOLVENT AND INSOLVENT?By T. 8. Arthur, Esq., author of "Six Nights with the Washingtonians." "Tired of Housekeeping," "Insubordinate," 8tc. Published by Zeiber A Co., Philadelphia, N. York, J. A. Tuttle, sole agent. Hiram Newberry and Mark Lansing, merchants, of New York, are the heroes of this unpretending tale. One ispourtrayed as a merchant "of the old school," whose every transaction was founded upon the strictest princi' pies of mercantile honor, whilst the other's motto "let every one look out for himself," was his governing principle. Not only will this work interest the young merchant, or clerk?tho ladies will also find a rich treat in store for them. And the sweet, pretty Miriam,whose base lover fully developed a character, alas! often found out too late. Tho story is another of those moral pictures of real life in which the talented author srrentlv excels. It ! nuetlv got op for one shilling? $8 por 100 copiei. J. A- TUTTLE, General New a Office, No.4 Ann street, N. T. 00- BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA?ITS IMITATORS.?The well earned reputation of this celebrated purifier of the blood has thus far risen above the base attempts of quacks and others who are dilligently advertising imitations, " Superior," " More highly concentrated," " Large bottles," Ac. &c., just as if quantity made the thing cheap. The truth is, Bristol's Sarsaparilla contains other compounds, which cannot be found oot, and whieh has restored hundreds of people to health when testify to having been restored to health after being afflicted with dyspepsia and rheumatism over ten years. It cures all sucn diseases as scrofula, rheumatism, glandular swellings, nodes, and is invaluable in cases where an injudicious use of mercury has been used. Habitual costiveness. pain in the side, consumption in its early stages, can and have been cured by the use of a few bottles. Trice $1. Sold wholesale and retail, by Wra. Burger, 60 Cortlandt street; Milhau's Pharmacy; Rushton fc Co; Aspinwall, 8(1 William street; J. Symes, 63 Bowery; Trippe, 167|Di*ision st; (J. Syme, 30 Fulton st, corner of Water,and druggists generally. ftt- BEAUTIFUL TEETH AND SWEET BREATH. ?The whole world cannot produce a better preparation for cleaning the teeth, keeping them from aching and decay, hardening the gums, and sweetening the breath, than Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste. The only perfect and delicious dentifrice ever offered to the public. It is used and recommended by tho first families in America, and has recently been introduced into the families of several of the nobility in England and France. Dr. Castle, 297 Broadway, one of our,first dentists; Dr. Elliott, the oculist;the Hon. B. B. Beardsley, Oen. Winchester of the New World, and nearly every physician and dentist in this city, uses and recommends Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste as the best of all preparations for the teeth. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is at 106 Nassau street. Agents, 110, 273 and 469 Broadway; 188 Bowery; 3-27 Hudson street; 77 East Broadway; 96 William street; 10 Aator House; 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany; 4-2 Westminster street, Providence; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 147 Main street, Cincinuati. _________ {?- ALL NATIONS HOTEL-A LA NOTELTV HOTEL, neat below City Hotel, No. Ill Broadway.? Bowling Saloon on the ground floor?as you enter there are 4 beautiful alleys, the charge for which amusement has been reduced to 6 crnts each gentleman, for a string. This being the first of the fashionable places for this rstional and healthy amusement to rednce its prices to accord with the tin es, we sincerely hope it may'continue that patronage which ita worthy and induatrioua proprietor deiervea. We call this the Novelty Hotel, for novel it is to find ro many good thing* combined ia one eatablisb. mcnt you can dine there for US centsj lodge for AO, and other good cheer if you desire it, lie. C9- A FIRST-RATE SHAVING SOAP T? MAKE a thick, creamy, and lasting lather, healing to the skin, softening to the beard, and pleasant to the nose ; that will not dry on the face, Ac., is T. Jones' Old Naples Shaving Taste. It is kept 18 years in store before it is imported. It is then purified, perfumed, and put up in neat boxes, from S shillings each, by T. Jones, at his perfumery establishment, sign of the American Eagle, 8U Chatham street, New York. Try,this onceThe human hair, if out of order, is brought to a splendid condition, by tho use of a 3 shilling bottle of Jones' Coral Hair Restorative, sold at the same place. 1 heae are its real qualities?it will generally improve and beautify itha hair, it will force the hair to grow en the head, face and body, or any part where nature intended hair to grow, by making the scalp healthy. It stays the hair falling off, and thoroughly cures all senrf and dandruff. Another of its properties is to make the hairgrow naturally dark ana beautiful. Jones' Coral Hair Restorative is sold at the sign of the American Eagle, 8J Chatham street, New York. Agent*?Zieber, Third and Dock street, Philadelphia, and next to the American Hotel, Washington, D. C-; 8 State street, Boston , Cleveland, King street, Charlestoe, S. C.: 67 State street, Albany ; Mitchell, Norwich. Chenango, N.T.; Martin, barber, Catsklll, N.Y.; and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. -oaKY market!~ Hnaday, Nay 7?0 P. 18, The negotiation of the New York State 8 percent loan which was taken at 106 5?.100, by the Bank of New York, K a remarkable instance of the abundance of money, and the high confidence reposed in the State. The following table will show the rates at which the whole canal debt of the State of Now York has been negotiated:? CnirrascTio* or the Nrw Yoax 8tat* Cabal Dibt? K.sik Cabal Eislabokmcbt. If Aril made InUrett. 7Vrms. Redeemable. Amount, per rent. 1838, Mar 21, J prem 36 100 fit Jnly, IliJ gMO.noo " June II, 5 "X d? do 110,000 " Jnly 3, 5 " do do 200,000 " August 3, 5 " X do do 10.000 11*1, March 26, A par do do 1-?00.0?0 Angnst 20, J par do do AOO.OOO " Oc'oher21, A par do do ''00,000 1810, March 13, 6 P"r do 1*54 " July IS, 5 disc. 10 do 1IM j'SS'SS " October 15, 5 "9 do do- l.ono.oon lilt, Joly 7, 5 " ISM do do 225 5 9 " Joly 30. 6 par do 1000 .1! " Ausust 1', 6 par da do 161.100 " Sept 16, 6 par do do 3,600 " October 16, 6 par do do 2 000 . " 5 Ef! dl d" v, wciooer 43, II I"" J- J" November S, # l**r *|o "J? ."i.OOO " Not. 10, P" <"o ".n >'.*> " Janusry 4, ? P?r ?>? <lo f.'iOO . H $7,<m,?i9 ltl?. April 4. s p"m Jl* I*I no.noi H "May 4. 6 61 103 IMiO 300,fOO Through ISM the ft per cents wcro at a |iremium, ami H continued at par to ISM, when uider tho "enlarged H views," and "enlightened ideas" of the Chatauque Com- ,H paajr, ex.Ooverner Beward V ( o. and the "glorification il reports" of Rugglea.they fell to near IS per cent diicount! ,H They continued to fall under tho prepoeteroul folly of their project*, until in February, 1H4 J, they fell to 7A per cent, and the 0 per cent* ?eld at SO or 'JO per cent diicount. -H The prompt adoption of the preient policy hai put the State upon a footing which hai lent the itocki higher ,1 than for flee year*. Tho rate of the loan ii equal to an in. r^| terert of 6,03 prr cent. In July, IS40, Seward .V Co. sold a .H ft per cent stock at 00, which i? about equal to 09 for a II r^| I i l rent stork, w hile the prrient sale is at 10(1 6M00 -- H The hank* are willingto mnknthil large purchase o( New Vork stork at io high a rate, while they are unwilling to buy Ohio ft per cent* at all; and alter lending on thorn at 00, or a margin of 10 per cent, have refused any

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