Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 6, 1844, Page 1

April 6, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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W I I III?III .1 TH Vol. X., Mo. OT-Wbolo No. 3060. _ To tbc Public. THE NEW YORE HERALD?daily newspaper?puie lished every day of the year except New Year** day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cent* per copy ?or $7 3# per an num?postages paid?rush in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price tty cents per copy, or >3 13 P*r annum postages paid, cash in a trance. . ADVERTISERS are inlonned that the circulation ol tbo Herald U over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing last. It ha, the large,t circulation of any paper in thi, city, or the world, and ii, therefore, the belt channel for kunneu mm in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaoraisTOB or the Herald Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. OA JPSM GREAT WESTERN KAIL ROAD ROUTE, KnOM ALBANY TO BUFFALO (323 MILES) BY RAIL ROAD. The only Office iu Nsw York eilabli>hed by the sereral Kail Road Companies between Albany an<i Boffa'o is at No. is COURTLANDT STREET, JOHN 1'. CLAK, General Agent. NOTISE TOTMMIGRANTS. The Rub:crbers having been appointed H'nts for forwarding Immigrants by Rail Hoad from Albany to Buffalo and iutermadMie id,res. are enabled to send lliein dnriug the Saiamer from Now Yora to Ulica tor $2,00; to Syracuse$2,92. to Auhuin $136; to |loch*ater $4,61 to BulTdo fi 59. Childre'i from 2 to la years o d at half price; under 2 years free; and all Baggage train Albany on the Hail Koao is entirely free. It is erideot that it come* much clieaper to the unmirraot to trar I by Kail Raid than by Canal, he reaching Buffalo per SrsamhiMi from Nhw Vnrk ami Kail KmaH from \lhmiv ia 42 hours; wlwmi, it lak?t per (anal from 9 tu 10 dayi. The following calculation shows the result, vix Passage t? BufTaloper Hail fassage to Buffalo per CaKuad $5,50 ual.say $2,00 Luggage from N. York to Lnggaeeto Buffalo, SOIbs Albaiiv, lOOlbs fr?e, bal- fire, balance fur lOOlbs- 55 ance for lOOlbs It Losa of time a; least 9 days Luggage from Albany to wurih to the laboier, say Buffalo free 50 cents per day 4,50 Living for 42 hours, say- 75 Living for 10 days, 50 cents per day 5,00 Total per R. Road-- $6 43 ? $12,05 Deduct fare per R. Road 6.42 The traveller per.R. Road saves $5,62 They also forward passeng-rsho Cleaveiand, Portsmouth and other places in Ohio; Duroit, &c., Michigan; Oreen Bay. Milwaultie, lie. Wisconsin Ternt-ry; Chicago, Illinois; and to diffrre -t plac a in Canada, at the lowest rates. All information as to the different route* gi "en gratis, and Tickets to be had on/u at the Albany and Buffalo Rail Road Office,59 Couitlaudt street. WOLF * RlCKEKS. ap2 Im'sn TRE1gHTS~FOR BALTIMORE. jai ERICSSON .Mfl 0* ^^^3>5TKAMBOATLINEdZl^> raTLADFLQllA AND''BALTIMORE, VIA DELAWARE AND CHESAPEAKE CANAL. This Line, consisting of the following Steamboats? Bteamboat BALTIMORE, Captain F. Layman. CUMBERLAND, u A.Colemary. ERICSSON, " A. O. Clay pool. PIONEER, " M. Wolf, is now in oreratiou, Having the upper si-Is of Chestnut strret Wli irf, daily, at IJia'elockP. M., for Baltimore, arriving early nest morning. . Mefcbandiis destined South or West of Baltimore, will be foi warded tt e-ice with the greatest despatch. krrightt for Norfolk, Richmond. Petersburg, Va., Washington Georgetown Aleiandria, D. C. Cincinnati, Ohio, Louisville, Ky , Saint Louis, Mo , or any other point South or West, leceivid and forwarded daily at the lowest rates. All goofs drstiued for Baltimore trr.m New Fork, and consigned to the undersigned at Philadelphia, will be forwarded the same day as xeceived, aud delivered the fol owing morning. A. OROVc.8, Jr., Agent, m29 2wrc* No. 19 Sooth Wharves. Philadelphia. PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. jMM jff| DAILY, Sundays eicepted?Through DiLJMiSpKCt, at 7 P. M., from the Steamboat Pier be3B^jK3btween Conrtlandt and Liberty streets. The steambogl KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wedneacay and Friday, at7 P. M. The Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain A. Honghton, on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 P. M At Fiveo'clock r. M.. Landing ?t Inteimediate Places:? The Steamboat CURTIS PECK. Captain Wm. H. Peck, Monday. Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday, at 5 P. M. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain Wm. H. Trnesdell, Tuesday. Thursday aud Saturday at 5 P. M. i .Passengers taking this line of boats will arrive iu Albany in amble lime to take the Morning Train of Cars for theea?t or west. [T7~The above Boataare new and substantial, are furnished with new and elegant State Kuoins. anu for apesd and accum modatiois areumivalled on the Hadson. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. S^fcnltz at the office on the wharf. al as&a- STATFE^asvLAND gssaOn \ud alter Tu?d?y, h?bruary 27th, the fioau will leave aa followa, outil furtt <*r notice Lerne* Stolen Island. Leave Neto Perk. At 3* A. Al. At ? A. M. It " 12 " 2 P. M. 3? P. M. 5 " 5>? " N. n. On Sunday the boat will leave at 11 instead of 12. Ie.29rc NEWARK AND NEW YORK' KARL ONLY 1?1 CENTS THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. jgn Will commence her trips tor the season on Hi 'Egm^^Thersdar. April 4th. and ran outil further no3E^**3K.tice as follows :?Leaving Newark at 7X o'clock, A. M., Nf* York 4 o'clock, P. M. The R.inbow has bsen enhrged, completely refitted, and ada' ted (o this routs, and having a large deck saloon, she can comfortably accommodate a Write unmb'r ol.passengers. Freigm carried at rerv reasonable rates. New Yo'k, April 3, 1244 a4 tf rc .agtin NOTICE?The Steamboat PORTS ^?8eir?#MO(JTH is now being thoroughly repaired SC3Bhi9K.and will be ready at the epeuing of navigation to tow boats intermediate to Troy, Albsny and New York This boar will hive capacities for towing equal to any on the riveri and it is hbp*d thai it will obtain n fair support. mr2l Im'rc P. COMSTOCK XX&- FOR LONDON-Packet of the 10th Anril-The ^KjW^pack't ship TORONTO.Captain Grissvold.will sail ttorpaasage, hnving superior accommodations, aptly C? JOHN HERDMAN, <1 South street. N. B ? Pissape from Great Britain and Ireland by the regular rackets, can atall tiuirs be secured at the lowent rates; and drafts fu.nished lo.* anv amount,payable ?t all the principal banks and their branches throughout e.cgland, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application at above. r.4 loalOm adig FOR SALE.?Tie sloop THOMAS COLVER sAV^Wof Sing Sing, now laying at ths foot of spring street, jlHMniNew York. She was bnilt by Thomas Colyer, at Sing Si.g, and is five yea.s old, and oue of the fastest and best bnilt sloops ou rhe Hudson river. She is rentre-board, and o' light driagb* uf water, aud carries about 120 tons, and is well adapted for the freighting or lumber business. For further particulars apply to JOSEPH AGATE, 237 Broadway, New York, Administrator of the estate of Franklin Agate, deceased. in3 lm*?e hCV- FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regulsr Packet kJM^Wof 26lh April?1 he sn endid packet ship SI UDONS, ^ UhMb' apt E. B.Cobb, ol 1000 tons, will sail is above, her regular day. . Fur freight or passage, having accommodations no-nnalled for splendor or eomlurt, appt> ou board, ai Urlrana wharf, root of Wall mm, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO. 5C Soaih at Price of parage $100. The packet ahip Sheridan, Capt. J F. Drpeyater. of 1008 tone, will succeed the Sitlduua.aud aail the Kth vf May, her regular dav. Pamngers may rely on the ahipaof thie line taring punc'aally aSBvertiseg. ro27 to a26re KFA1ITTANCEB TO IRELAND, lus?The,iber continuea to transmit money iu aum> large JHIbof amall, to persona milling in any part of Ireland in the atme manner aa he and hia predecessor in buaineaa hare done for the laal thirty yeara and more; alio, to any part of England or Scotland Money remitted by letter (pott paid) to the aubacriber, or p rtoually deposited with him, with ihe name >( the p-raon or leraoni ill Ire'and, England or Scotland, to whom it ia to he sent, and (lie umiest post town, will be immediately iranamitted and pa d accordingly, aud a receipt to that etfVct given, or forwarded tc the tender. In like manner money, or claims on peraona in any nart of Ireland, England or Scotland can be collected by the aubacriber for perania reaiding iu any part of the United Stalaa or Canada, and will be paid to them accordu gly. m26 2m*m 0EOR4JE McdRIDK, Jr. 22 Ceda'at "lA LONDON LINE OK PACK E PS-Packet of aHfW tOtl> April ?The aplendid. faat tailing, and favorite JUEVfai'ii kct aliip TORONTO/ Captain Oriswold, will ail aa snore. her regular day. Thiaahiphaa very eacellent accommodatioua for cabin, second rabni and steerage passengers. Persons wianing to ernhark lor the old cuutry could not select a finer ship. 'I note wishing to secure berths thiuld apply r u hoard, or to W. It J. T. TAPBCOTT, 43 Peek al p The Toronto lenrea London on the 27th May Persona wish ing to aer.d for their frierda, can have them brought out in her, or any of ih? line, on the moat favorable terms aiec PA'KAOK FROM DUBLIN. CORK.WATEKmKkohD, UERRY, COLEIt \INh , BELFAST. jMHBfaN>wr D'Ogh, da, Ac ? Peraona wishing to send for their triend can have l'i?tn brought out Irom any of the above pons iu first class Ame icon Packet Ships, ou the mt)pt reasonable terms. and without their eiperieucing any unnecesaa'y detrillion. Mr W. Ta acott, on'ol' the firm, will he on th? spot to give his peraonal attention l# the pasiengeri engaged by th- tnbscribert or their agents here, and pertom may rvly that the wiahe. and comforts of thoaa whose passage may be rugaaed by them will have all due and proper attention. For particulars apply, if by letter, post-paid, to W-* J ^ TAP8COTT, at their general Passage ()?ce, 41 Peck Slip. cor. South street, wh^rf. also, Drafts may ht obtained, for large or amall aama, payable on around, without discount or any other chaige, at the .National or Provincial Banks of Ireland, or any ol their branches throughout the Kingdom f*22 rc p ' New Line Kcgnlar W* * *?* 'he sapenor New York built jacket ship LIVERPOOL, Cant John Eldridgr.l lio !heu, will aail an above, her regular day jght or passage,harm* very superior accommodations, e ?Pta.n on woODHULL k mVntURNS?' 10 , *7 South sL if passage >upeilor pacnet ship Qneen of the West, Oapt Phlin ? . inse, 1248 tuna barmen, will auccaed the Liverpool and icr real,iat dav.2lst May ml2toA2t 'INO AND COLLS-.LTINO OFFICE.?PKTKK MAR. having a/nmn commencad hia old business'of , Collecting m Itenta, Rills, he., respectfully solicits " snage nI ,w puolie, at hia office, No. 134 Nassau st-eet ioot oelow Peek man at P. AVMAR. ' a i*,e DRUG STORE FOR SALE. ATKD in a good neighborhood, if handsomely fitted up I doing a good business. Will be sold low. Knquireat rand street. ap2 Ins'm /i E NE NE " LOOK AT THIS ! JUST RECEIVED, by the packet ihip I MSamnrl Hicks from Pane, the beet article of^^BV Gentlemen's Kmuch Boots eeer seen, end now offered, wholesale and retail, at the low price of $5. 1 he best article of Kreuch Calf Boots, made to measure* *$5 00 " ** Cork Bole Boots 5 00 * 11 Water Proof Boots .....4 00 * " Light f'alf Hewed Boots $3 to 3 50 [ " " fine Calf Shoes, made to measure 2 00 M " Worked Slippers *?aa*Sl to 125 And the greatest assort ment ol all kinds of Boots and Shoes in fashion. Ladies, iu this store you will find the greatest assortment of Gaiter Boots that can be found in this city, and all k:ndf of Bnskin Slippers, Ties, Button Shoes, Prunella Slip* -U..- kl.~L. ...I- .n.l .11 bi.uU o.ul il.n the greatest avsnrtmeul of Boy*' Boot* sad Shoe*, Misses tuid Children*' of all kind* to b? found in thiv city; and all of our owu manufacture, and of the beat Krench food*, and warranted to be the beat, and a* cheap as the cheap**t, at 367 Broadway, lite comer of p ranklin street. GREGORY It CA11ILL, mB lra*ec 367 Broadway, N. Y. TO COUNTRY MKKCIIANS! JQ BOOTS AND SHOES. ^ a^f WILSON It JOHNSON. ft ' (Succewor to John Hutching) have removed from 120 to ft 142 Chatham street, and have completed theif assortment of Spring Good*, comprising the greatett variety and largest aiaortment of Boot* and Shoe* that can be found in ike city.? Every thing in their line, consisting in part of 3000 ladies' Mo rocco Buskin*. 3000 ladi**' leather Jo, 3000 ladiee' common do. 5000 ladies'common Slippers. 2508 gentlemen'* do, 1000 ladies fine Krouchdo, 1000 Welt Backs, 10,0|?0 Childreu'* Shoe* of all kind* and colors, lOOO ladies' Gaiters, black and colored, 50 cares of gentlemeu'i fine calf sowed Boots 50 case* (legged do, 25 cases kips do, 23 esse boys' and youths' do, and all other arti1 idea that can possibly be called for in the boot and shoe line, for sale, 142 hitham jdreet. opposite the Chatham Theatre.? N. B. 1'hastore opened till 10 o'clock in the evening, giviug country merchants an opportunity to purchase when not other wise engaged. mB lm*>c ft BOOTS AND SHOES. J| LADIES AND GENTLEMEN."^^^ ALL WHU WEAR th* above articles,andwiah to save mutiny, had better lose no time in calling at the fashionable Boot m il Shoe Stores of S. P. SECOH, No*. 160)* and 161 Uree iwirn strett. where all may suit th mselves with an article t ist .'or style or make, fashion aud finish, cannot be surprised or perhanseoaa.led in this city. . 8. 1' S. begs to apprise in particular thoael* r >, andgeutlemen who consider a well living boot or gaiter \u indispensable article to the (out tmemble of all within the r eoA Monde, that 160% or 161 Greenwich atreet, are the only plaoeg n New York they can mpeiid on being suited. N. B.?Ladies and Missee Gaiters, "'hoes, (tc? always on hand in endless variety. O*" Remember, 160% and 161 Greenwich street iTFI f 15 3m*ec ^ O 61, Y LOOK AT THIS ! and see the as[W tonishinglow prices of BOOTS and SHOKS^g^HV ft that are selling off at the New aud kaahionable Boot aud ^ Shoa Store, corner of Greenwich and Murray streets, NewYork,gentlemen's fin* Krench and native calfB.iots double and single soles, from $3 to S3 50, $1 to $4 50 aud S5 per pair. Also a large assortment of gentlemen's, boys' and youths' lice calf and kip Shoes, of the latest style aad best materials; theie is also a large assortment of low priced Boots and Shoes, i>rg- | ged and sewed, for geatlemro. boys and youtha, aud at price* that will com* wilhiu th* reach of ah classes. The Ladies of New York and its viciniry will find it to their advantage to call at this establishment and see th; most splendid assortment of gaiter Boots, Buskins, Slippers and Tie*, of an ljic uiunvui colors ana mum istnionsble styitt. Titers u auy qusatily of Oveishoea and waterproof Buikins, gentlemen's strapped, with leather bottoms ; lailias'do; Moccasins and India Runbers, furred plain and figured; misses and children's, of all kinds, iu abundance and cheap. Don't mistake the uumbc, 263 Ureenwich *treet. corner of Murrayst WRIOH T, CAL HOUN A CO. fr2t lm*sc BOOTS AND SHOES AT WHOLESALE. A LARGE ASSORTMENT of tha above named articles x- m>y be had at tha Manufacturer's Depot, No. 260 Pearl st. New York. iKmong those on hand may bs found in part the following, vis:? Meos'ABoya' Kip pegg'd Boots Mens' It Boys' Thick Brogans Do do O and S?al do Do do Kip Pigged uo Do do Pnuip Sole do Do do do Sewed do Dado Hall Welt do Do do Calf do do Dodo do Calf do Dodo do Pegged do DoCalfSewed do Dods Pump Sole do Do Stoat Pegged do Do do Goat and Seal do And a great variety of Women's, Misses, and Children's Buskins, Bootees, Slippers, Ac. Ac., pegged and sewed; together witn a general assortment of Palm Leaf and Leghorn Hats. Country merchants and others are invited to call and examine All sold lew fur easn or city acceptances. UALK A CO , No. ICR Pearl street, _m4_lm*ee U. 8 Hotel Building. N Y. JUST FINISHED?Elegant N atria Kur Hats (ordinarii^ly termed Beaver) at the low price of $1; superior short nan ol 1'russitn Moleskin at $1. These hats aie equal in durability and lu tre to those sold st St. Also, an article at $2 60, a very i.ea' dr,-?s hit. BROWN . Pract cal Hatter iu26 lm-m 146 Canal street. SOMETHING NEW. ft THE SUBSCRIBER respectfully announces, that his J^^Spri'g Style of Hols (now ready) are constructed on a plan different from any heretofore used in this country, and which he is>-nt needs only an examination, to convince gentlemen of its superiority. It has been a just cause of complaint. that the fur on the edge of the ciowu soon weuri off,and thus gives to a Hat an appearance of having been much worn, while the other parts are comparatively perfect This serious defect the subscriber has been enabled to obviate in snch a minner as not to inter/ere, but on tlis eoutr.ry, to improve the air an I contour of the Hat. . All gentlemen are requested to call and satisfy themselves of ihe great superiority ol the present methad over all others. JOHN. N. OENIN, Hat and Cap Establishment, No. tit Kroadway mrlltn*rc Opposite St Paul's Church WEDDING PARTIES, BALLS ROUTS, & c . SUPPLIED with all the different varieties of Pastry, Iced Fruit, Pound and Spauge Cake, Ornament-d Pyramids, ltout Cake of all the differeut v irieLies, and the greatest assortment of Tea Caketnat can be obtained at any esiabliahmeut in the city. Also, all kinda of Biaenit, from Pilot Bread to tha ma1 lest Pic-nic f-r the table Frerh Pies of seasonable variety. Puff Paste forms for Dinner Parties. Orders thankfully received and sent to any part af the city or country JAMES TOMPSON, At the Premium Bakery, 40 Lispenard, near Chorch. mil lm*m SPRING FASHIONS, AT THE OLD ESTABLISHMENT, Macasin de Modes, 60 Canal street. 1VTADAM BEHKMAN, iu returning thanks for the last eight 1" ytart patronage, begs most res|>ectfully tv inform her friends, cuMomrrt, and the public, that she has received her Spring fashiona from Paris,ami begs to be ftvond with an early e ill to examine her varied and elegant stock of eulire new styles of Silk, as well as Straw Hat*. Madims B.tlatiers herself that the same are unrivalled in the city, both at to style, quality, shape and prfce. A call will convince them sf the fact. MAOAZIN DE MODES, n24 lm*m 60 Canal street. UNITED STATES DAGUERRIANGALLERY. ITS BROADWAY, UP STAIRS EWHI'I'lfi would respectfully call the attention or citizens and stranger* viaitioa the cut to l>ii splendid Collection of DAOUKKRKOT V PF. PORTRAITS, single, omu gronos Irom two to fourteen persons in the same plate, which, iu beauty and accuracy uf delineation, cannot be snrp-ssed. Portraits taken in all kinds of weather, either with or without colors; the prices of which he has reduced la those charged by the inest inexcrienced in thebiisiueas. The American Institute, at its late exhibition, awarded Mr. While the fust premium lor the beat Daguerreotype likeness (for grouping and ueueral effect), which is but another proof of the superiority of his portraits. Mr. White is the sole agent in Mew York lor the very ruperior imported Garinan Cameras; <nd at nu other n tablishment in the City or State can they be obtained. N B ?Imported German Cameras; also French and Ameri ran Instrument* of the very best quality, with Plates, Cases Chemica's, Polialung Materials, Sic , always on hand, lor sale at the r:-ry lowest prices. f2t Jrn*in Fill ST PREMIUM DAiHJERiuiOTYPES?" Dl.U.MBK DAGUe.RRIAN OALLKKY OK PATH.NT r PREMIUM COLOUUU PHOTOGRAPHS, ?l broadway, above Murray street. New York?Awarded the lirnt premium and highest iiodo' by American and Franklin Institutes, 'or the most be<ntifui colored Davuerreotypes ever exhibited. The iiroprietor hating secured, by letters patent, the sxclusits privilege 01 taking Colored Daguerreotypes by his new proc ss has reduced hie terms 2J |ier ceut Ladies and Geutleinen are respectfully invited to call and ssamine the large collection iu the Gallery, w I wilier they eonte-nplate sitting or nut. Prstninm Apperutas Plates. Cases, lie., supplied at lower rates ihan st any other place in the United States. u>3 lin*ee J F. 11 BLKSSUN, COPPERSMITH, FROM PARIS, HAS TJIK HONOR to inlorm the public, thet he has just open -d a store at 263 Greenwich street, where he mauulac.ure* and has lor sa'e, Kitchen lUngvs and Tackle, lie., iu a style altogether new, made of one piere of metal. Mould* lor ii s'ry c ioks, of differeut rnodrls. Alambigne Bathing Tub,, Half Baths. He also manufactures wrought iron, tin, tius over and repairs, as good as new, all Kitchen Ranges and Tackle; and by ag'eement will deduct tatty per cent to different hotels and boarding houses IT?" The above articles will be lent out. N. B.?Wanted at the ahnve place, a journeymen tinman, and a young man who con speak Freuch and Knglish. in20 Im'm FRENCH CHINA. No. 4 SOUTH WILLIAM STREET, . _ (UP HTAIR8.) AoALKHMK, Importer aad Agent for Manufscturers, haa always on band a large assortment of diunerand tea seta in plain white and gilt French Porcelain, aa well asuinnrrand Desert Plates, of ail sixes, assorted Uishet, Soup Tureens. Covered Dishes, Salad Howie, Fruit Baskets, Custards and Htands. Also, Tee and Chocolate Ware, Greek, French and Ameri can shape. All the nrtieles are warranted of the best quality, and to be sold on liberal terms, and in tots to suit purchasers. ml9 6m*re I CHINA, GLASS Je LAMP MANUFACTORY. < Td uniTNTw v virurHA vt? amh nrui'im > Till" undesigned respectfully inform the r customer* 'nil the 1 I ublie that the* hare reduced their price* of the ahor* article*, *0(1 having heeu inaniil'Ciiriug many year*, their e?|>e- | rience enable* them to fu.niih cheaper than any other hnuae, , and they warrant their artiel a, auch at Solar Lamp* of all de i acripuoua. Antral Lamp* altered to Solar. A full aa* vrtment of Cut and Plain Glaaa, raw pattern Girnn- ' dole*, (;haudelie>a. Candelabra*, Bouquet*. he., he. Hall ' Lamix and Cantern* of a'l aizea. with rich and cntatained I flat* Allarriel** matched to any patterns Glass made ant | cuttoord*r Good* for th* country aent free of eapenae Ar- , tielea loaned for partieu. Citizen* generally ar* inriud to call and etamnie our aaaortmnt and aaliafy themi-lrea aa ragard quality and prica*. 8TOUVENEL 4 CO. Factory 29 Gold itteet. | Who'eaale and Retail Store, No. 3 John at, near Broadway. I mlA lm*rc \ THE CORRESPONDENCE BETWEEN ' NUKNS AND CLARINDA. T'HE whole o( th* my*terioua and aecret Curreapondeoce 1 J which took pla*e between the P#?t Brnrr* and th* celebra ' f*d Clarinda, Mr* McLkho**:, in 1717 to "91, and which has I been ?nught for in vain by Cunningham and other*, for the I purpose of publication, baa at length, by th* dec**** of Cla- j rinila, fallen into the handa ol her grandaon, W. 8. Mcl-ehuae, , E*q. and i* now ftrat gireu t* the world. The Americiii edi- . lion ia a neat l2iito, volume of about 100 P*g*v cloth, fHt?ia iaanad and for aale hy R. P. BIXBY k CO. \ mi, im*ec No. J Park Row.oppoaiie the Aator llonae. i FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, (V.c. ! '"PHK anbecriber* have jnat received, per late arrival* from I 1 Havre, and keep conatantly on hand, a complete a*iorlmeot , Frwieh Artificial Flower* I Miteriala of all kind* for Flower* . , Feithera, Hair Ornament*, and Millinery artiele*?lor HENRY 4 KMiN, Importer*, II lm#im 7|Liberty?treet, upitairi. I W YO W YORK, SATURDAY M FOURIER CONVENTION. | Attack on "Colonel Webb, of the Regular > Army," and tbe Courier and Enquirer? t Fair Reporting oftbe Herald? Thanka to j the Proprietor of th? New York Herald? ' Further Development of tbe Vlewe, Ob- ( , I jcvu ana rruipccn 01 r ouriiriHin, : Pursuant to adjournment on Thursday evening, 1 the Convention met again yesterday morning a lit- t tie after 10 o'clock. There was less interest, and 1 none of the excitement manifested which was ex- , jccted by the friends of the movement. The Pre.-i- i dent immediately called the meeting to order, and J said the third resolution was open to debate, which I was then read as follows i Resolved, That "Association" will practically secure t those rights which the justice ol love demands lor every I man, woman and child, for the lollowing among many reasons :? < 1st. By its system of joint stock ownership it reconciles | the individual with the collective interest, and thus makes i the community the guardian of each of its membeis, and i stimulates each member to devotednoss for the general ] gOOil. I id. By its guarantee of sufficient and adoquate support, which it insures to every individual, it removes debasing t anxiety and sordid care, and gives a generous impulse to 1 the freest und fullest expansion of all energies. s 3d. By its organization of the seven great branches of hu- c man activity or industry, viz : Domestic Kconomy, Agri- t culture, Manufactures,Commerce,Kducatiou,Science,Art, c iccordiug to the law of groups and series; by its unange- | ments ol combined and social, in place of isolated labor; I tiy the opportunity it affords for varied and exhilirating, r instead ol monotonous and drudging employment, and by r minute division instead ol complexity in every avocation; t tnd dually, by the prospect offered of assured recompense s lad certain gains, it muxes industry attractive. i 3d. By its division of profits according?1st, to the n iniount ol labor, skill,and capitul employed; 'Jd, according i :o the the character of necessity, usefulness, and attrur- \ tiveness of administers just and precise recom- s peine to evety series, group, and member. 1 3th. By the pecuniary independence which it establish- a ss through its economies and modes of distribution for u svery individual, it gives rise to just and courteous rela- s tious, based upon qualities of mind and heart in place of i distinctions, resting on accidental circumstances, and thus c substitutes lor jealous competitions respectful co-opera- i lion, for capricious partialities true loyalty, and for pri- ' vate selfishness public spirit. a 6th. By the constant presence of fellowship, animated 1 by like iuterasts in all places of work, study and recrea- 3 tion, it surrounds every one by a public conscience? t wardiag off temptations, advising in difficulty, supporting 1 iu weakness, redeeming Irom wrong1; and thus substitutes 3 a 17 m 113th v fnr pnnotruinl ? f? ualty. I 7tb. By making it the evident internet of the communi- < ty, and ut it* series, and groups, and individuals, that tin: < highest powers of body, mind and heart, should be iully developed in every member, it converts society into a ! school of mutual educators. I 8th. By tills general spirit of physical, intellectual and i moral culture; by the libraries,scientific collections, faci- I lities for study and refinement which it accumulates, and ' by the opportunity constantly offered of blending applica- 1 lion with principles and experiment with theory, it secures thorough systematic and symmetric growth of the whole nature throughout the w hole of life. ( 9. By this integral culture ol both sexes from childhood through youth, by opportunities of complete acquaintance, by freedom from mercenary motives, by the delight < of constant co-operation, by security from mean anxieties, by prevention ol secret and illicit connexions, by the presence of children, by the co equality allowed in all respects to Woman, it purities, elevates, and sanctifies Marriage, and thus ennobles all other social relations which must be determined by the character of this most central and holy of human relations. 10. By thus dignifying Labor, Thought, Affection, it makes the whole of life Itoligious, every place an Altar, every day Holy, every dead Worship, and thus, amidst increasing joy and beauty, and constant love for the Neighbor, raises all to devoted love of the Heavenly Father. 11. Lastly, By the establishing relations of Love within each separate Community, it removes the cause of dissension between different Communities, and prepares the way for spreading among all Nations in deed and in truth, , Glory to God. Universal Peace and Good Will to Men. Mr. Ciisn.xino said.?That, Sir, is the benefit which we expect to llow from Association. We derire this morning that there should lie a few expressions of opinion during our proceedings. We believe that that statement is not beyond the truth?is no exaggeration. We believe that to the well-being of saciety that it is not necessary that we should live estranged and separated from each other, hut that God has given us faculties for social enjoyment. We believe that we possess the means ot happiness, because we believe in his wisdom, goodness, and benevolence, and that evil is not an essential part of his uature, but is more the illustration of man's perverted will, than any arrangement of God. But we will yet live to see the world again united?the harmony of our affections inspired Jtiy him We are a part of his great creation?the very hairs of out head are all counted, and not one of our sorrows hut is known unto him, the father of all. He feels our sorrows, he suffers in our sins, and he seeks to be blessed by bless inff nm creature*. If there are principle* perfect in all their details?and we believe there are?upon which Society should bo founded, it i? the object of Association to develope them. The President put thercsolution, which was adopted. Mr. List arose.?The audience will perhaps remember that 1 was requested to relate something of what I had seen in New England of the working of Association, and that I preferred to put it oil' until what I thought a more suitable time. I think that the present occasion might be as suitable as any. As to the resolutions, 1 think one object they have is to tell what Association is, and it may be as well to oflVr some remarks upon its prevalence in New England. In the first place, a few words as to the resolutions in general, and with regard not only to what is,but what willand must be done. Wha'is Association? 1 believe therejs no answer to the question so lull, so perfect, as in the writing* oI Charles Fourier. His system has been objected to because they thought he exalted his subject in stating what association is, and thought it did not |>ossess those attractive features attributed to it. They say?"All this is very fine ?it is glorious if it eould only be realised-, It is too good to be true; it is an emanation ot his fancy rather than the result of an observation of facts." Now let me observe that association is ten times more excellent than ever Charles Fourier stated it to be, or than any of us thought he wished to convey in his writings, on reading them -It is, perhaps, not too much to say that you inay give wings to your imaginations by reading Fourier's writings, but you cannot go beyond reality. One of his maxims is that nature is unlimited in her resources. We might take any branch of nature'* works and prove this; but if we did not, we must first admit that we did not fully understand the subject. Let me give an illustration. Many of us in looking at the ground we tread hvneath our feet in the streets is a blank and uninteresling wustc, which annoys us occasionally or incommodes us as we tread on it, and therefore when we wish to honor a distinguished individual, we sometimes lay a carpet beneath his feet, lest be should touch this blank and worthless slay. Now a celebrated Frenchman commenced to examine that clay; be dug deep iuto the ground and rocks below, about Pa ris, and gathered a collection of bones, and plants, anil fossil remains of a former world, and gave to this the remains of a worll of animated nature, plants and vegetables more extensive and wonderful than that presented to us by theologinnsland historians, as the creation of <?od in the (iaiden of Eden six thousand years ago. The truth of this you may examine lor yourselves in the works of Charles Fourier. This, 1 say, is one point proved by him, that nature is inexhaustible in her resources. We lay it down that wealth is necessary to happiness. We know that in this we contradict the ideas circulated by moralists; yet we are right in saying so. We do not mean ill-gotten wealth, or what is got by draining the heart's blood from our neighbor, and taking advantage of him Wealth of that kind is wrong. But well-gotten wealth is necessary to happiness in this world, snd the first thing to be secured.* Just as this globe must first be created before there could lie thereupon garden* or; so, to rear our system, we must have a foundation; or, hs the human body, with it* nice and fine structure of nerves and muscles, cannot subsist without the sustaining framework of bone and muscle, We do not in our imaginings go beyond the reality of whit Association run be. Willi regard to the possession of wealth, many of m spend I i hour* out of the 11 in labor, at present, to obtain it; a ({rout ileal of which time ii spent uieleiily. Your solthen, sailors, merchant*, servant* are all employed, but according to the present ay item, how? Do they each produce something useful for society ? The great part of them are not producers of any thing uielul for the world; they are hut consumers ; and I dare say, if we took all of them from the population, the world would not remain more than a quarter or one fifth. Gut let those who know statistics better than me explain this. Now, it is calculated that the machinery of hngland is capable of producing as much as sixty-one millions of men without it. It was well proved by a gentleman here yesterday that each nan in sound health is capable of producing more than a uitfirienry for himsell i and if so few people ns the KngIsli possess means in their machinery so far beyond their wants, what might not the power of the other part* of the world be Increased to. Ads to this the improvements that might he effected, and the. advantages of the working of a laimonious arrangement such as wu propose?all working together for one great result?and if we idd to thia our more simple mode of living, what might not our wealth be; might not we rissess much more than is required to satisfy our wants I atk in the face of this, is it not possible for all to be wealthy 1 1 will add something more. Suppose that* sight hours in the twenty lour were sufficient to obtain dm comfort* of life in present circumstances, might we

not make a great change in that time, if we established itateof things when all would work their share?when none would consider it a task, hut every one want to 1blior more than the time nccessaryjhottrly for the pleasure it affords. You know many who are willing to toil lor en hours a day without any specific remuneration, hut ;he pleasure they feel in it. These men have quite enough !o support them, but there is a curse aad misery attending idleness, and they fly instinctively Irom it to find a plealitre in laboring. Which of you, let me ask, would iiko to go end sit two hours a day in the theatre or 3(W days 7 Now, suppose we did discover some means of making labor delightful and attractive?by mating it social?laboring among friends, and without wearying our faculties, and do away with the present misery, I ask if we all would not ha then| willing to la tor ten instead of two hours a day ; and supposing two iRK I [ORNLNG, APRIL 6, 1844. iutticient, but that wo should labor ten, what would thero K >eto prevent us from becoming wealthy even beyond our maginings. We assert that the means of subsistence ihould be as abuudantas air or w uter.These are all giftafrom he Almighty, and it it had been his will, he would have m (iven us a limited supply of the one us well as the other, th le would have limited the supply of whatever is beyond, pa is well as whatever is within our control. Now associa- in iou at present cannot present perhaps, any feature so pr irominent as that ot its views on wealth It is objected, th lowever, by the enemies of association, that that state of liings could not lost when all would lie piodueing more w! .han the consumption. There are other things to be se Tl :ured, and umil they can prove that they do not follow ha he possession of wealth, they should he silent. We can Tl lever under our present circumstances, if disposed, pro- lie luce u sufficiency. There has not, 1 believe, been much ap lone by the Association of New. Kngland to prove by ex- en nnple, that all may become wealthy j and I suppose to uu latisfy those who disbelieve our doctrines that we can, mi he only wuy isto become wealthy; nothing short ot this, so [ suppose, will satisly them. The three associations with s-hich I am familiar have proved to their own satisfaction, mi hat they may become wealthy by applying themselves th o labor, and by producing more than they can consume, en f they do this, they do all that ia necessary to ensure co iucccss. I think it has been proved that they have pro- tic luced more than is necessary for their support. I have til ;reut doubts, it is true, of the suedes* of one of those three issociations, and |>erhaps I might add, of many more that w nay spring into existence. People may say what they S< please about the present system ot society, and about our to nerchants and mechanics being contented with their Pa itate; but 1 think every thing I've seen proves the conrary. If we enter the workshop of the mechanic, we see in; itm soured by the state he is placed in. Let a friend ha peak to the merchant, and if he is a candid manjhn will no liafMI that it is, and he feels it to be, a foul w rong to ha ako advantage of the ignorance and simplicity im if others.?he will confess that these are not an mrsuits leading to happiness?they are nothing but rob- I lery, and I have been employed to do so myself before sio tow, and I know what it is. The luwyer will tleece u wl nan of $60 for the settlement of a quarrel. No man but vii nust feei that there is something in his soul which revolts ot igainstthis. But you will say it is folly to attempt a ie- wi orm?to attempt doing otherwise thun all this?that men wl ire compelled to earn their bread. I say there is nothing or n the present system coinpatable with contentment.? ac .Vhatever are yonr pursuits you still find a desire for omething higher. When you sit in your library with n mi luetic work in your hand, does not your imuginationN an loar away to Hesperian Islands ami Klysian Fields?and pa ill these aspirations tell you that you were created for wi omething higher than what you are What pleases you n churcn when your there, hut the sublime descriptions Pi if the clergyman ot what is within you anil around ou rou, and the high mysteiies of your future destiny.? or IVhat appals you in the prospect of death, but that jou re ihrink trom a repose in the grave without lulfilling the lis ligh duties to which you are called. People listen for real s to their sermons, but they never act?no the preach- nj ir himself never acts. Go to your doctor and ask him, a tri naa of sense and study, does he think it honest to sell in fou drugs to attempt a remedy, instead of information fo ivhich would prevent disease, lie perhaps will say that ?t. lemust do it like others?if he did to the contrary?il he in exposed the villoniesol others, he would have nothing but th enemies, and society would not support him against them. Is it possible that^y ou, in the full knowledge of your high d* hopes and aspirations, can believe that you are created co lor no single good purpose.' Is it possible that rou fo ;an thus look at youi creator and make no attempt w to come up to the aspirutions which are within you, and ev which teaeh that God is love,and that you are his children, kt One of the greatest obstacles tojthe success of Association ac will arise from the want of information on what it is. I w have been told that in some of those already formed, men ap do not take the necessary trouble, by reading Fourier's works, to enlighten themselves on the subject ! ' 'ear that m selfish men may put themselves forward lor the sake of in- hi dividual advantage, and that they will lie utile to live hap- te piei there than out of it. The leaders have been men ac- w customed to religious disputation, and all the prejudice of sectarianism, and they have unfortunately little to attract is their attention to this movement, from those theological ol dogmas. There are few books printed in Knglish on this la subject,and to those we believe very few associations have th ay.ess. People, I am ulruid, will be deterred by little cs jiersonal inconveniences; anil will, until you show them to association and keep it uppermost in their minds, and lit show them there is something greater to be done than m they have been engaged in. There would be no danger ha ol our union, lor there would be nothing to injure it ? re The most important object to be attended to by those en- sr gaged in Association is, to keep constantly licfore the peo- G pie ill object. No doubt we will meet with opiiosition trom many uuaiters. Those who think they would be in- di jured in property, nation, or influence, will decry ut.? tl: What then are we to do ? Will we strike our colors or fi: boldly face them t I say, coma what may, we must stand is upon the tight and we will have the pleasing conviction, m even if we tail, that we have not shrunk. In the lace ol w New York we urn ready to avow our principles and oh- (1 jecti, and to ilelend them. h; Mr. IIei kkk then arose land said it was his wish to ad- oi Icess the meeting , hat from his not altogether perfect Pi kuowledge of Knglisli, he would like time ta read to them III the substance ol his remarks. Mr.II then proceeded to read e: a very elaliorate document in defence of Fourier's princi- m pies His arguments were of both a theological and w psychological kind. He showed that the operations of the ol human mind and its results, aud all its external mani- m Testations, showed that we were not placed in good cir- tl cumstsnces lor the development of our lull faculties. He showed, from the sympathy with the high productions ol II art, that the soul ot man was adapted to a higher state ol ii existence, and that from the mutual ay mpathy of a mutual o kind between men, we were intended to he associated in n our progress towards perfection. He spoke ol the won- ol derful susceptibility of man to works of art, and noticed a: Mesmerism as something intimately connected with the tl future discovery of man's nature and destiny ; and conclu- h (led by thankfully acknowledging the attention given to him. v Mr. IIriisoi: arose to address tha meeting. He took il into cousideration at great length, the charges that ware rr made againsrthe system of Fourier?the charges of laxity lr of religious principle, and their want ot friendly feelings ri to religion, in their not connecting themselves with any ti sects. He showed that Fourierism valued religion above d every other consideration ; he repudiated tiia charge ol di scept 1CIKII1 wnn Ill'llgllHlluli; llf iuuk iuu n^n u >ki< ui ii religion to attach any importance to external organiza- al tion?lor the religion of Christ w as essentially active ? It having Tor its end peace and good will toward* men. He took a high view ot the responsibility o( those who lived It in the present age, and a review ol the history of man's it gradual progress from early barbarity, through the dark- ii aesa ot the middle ages, to the present The abuses which ri prevailed he looked upon as providential?even the urtors (i if the Church of Homo, whose great power controlled the e< monarch* of Kurope to meet the barbarian forces of Africa p and Asia, and overthrow them at the battle of Vienna, li iiid thus preserved the germ of progress from total auni- c dilation. He replied to the charges of a wish to pull down p the church, and said they were its best friends, and that il / tie thought suck were the tendency ol the system, he for Ii 'one would call down the curse of t ?od upon it." Heroin p eluded, by calling upon those who say we op|>ose rein ti gious organization, to register this eaplanation. si Mr. ( nsrsniisuhere rose and altered some teinaiks in re lation to the resolution whicli had been introduced. He a said there were two |siint* of view oiijwhich he was{anx- g ions to dwell Their op|ionents had charged that the doe- ei trine of Association tended to intidelity ; thut it led to adiil a< tery, and a class of vices which wen- repugnant to htn c inanity itself. This charge wss untrue. He wished to p dwell on a position n* connected with the matrimonial tl state, and the Associutioiiists contended that it was calm- c luted to elevate the manmee state, which was the very \ "entre ol society. It could not lie contended that the mar- p rings state, as it existed at present, ami arrived at that per- ti fectability of happiness which was the design of I'rovi- a denes. He did rot mean, however, to attack the innti- ti inerable instances oi this jierfectability that were to lie d found in the world ; but to those men who would sneer at their doctrine and their principles, mid who contended f< that there was enough of religion in the world already to ti check these vices,he would merely say, look to the state ti ment of one of the Aldermen of the city of New Vork in p relation to the statistics of vice to lie found in this city. (1 Mr. C here went into an elaborate detail of the present n vires that existed in this city, ami the toleration of such (I by the different churches, which he contended ut length. ? was the most powerful argument ior the introduction of (t the new doctrine of Association. Hecontended that where (c these vices were demoralizing the softer sex, tliry were pi calculated to doubly demoruli/e and sacrifice man in de r< olrttag tin powcri ofmlod and body. Than enormities in in society could not be touched, and lift charged upon t those who had thus opposed the new system of Anuria* lo tion, the axiatence of those vicea. Mr. C., after dwelling tli ?t considerable length on the manifold evils and vies that Si * * x i at ?* I in the world, and of tlie hitherto uuavailahle intlii- 71 MM! 'd religion to ahate thoie vices, went on to say U nothing hut Aaaociation could effect a radical cure for the te avils, and nothing could elevate the marriage atate m to that purity and perfect ability which (iod de- th signed, hut Anociation. In the courae of hit th further remark*, he criticised with graphic fidelity, the ai iistom nl hMUWUni t>Rlla and conrerta- Iflkl Of the p< mnsequest train of vicea and fully that auch a courae ol II life wai calculated to lead to, and pronounced a high eulo- fu gy on the high atate of civilization which existed at a re* of mote era in the history of their hardy forefathera, the up liermans and the Teutona. Thia high civilization wan to hi Ire attributed to the influence of woman, who exercised a th imweriul influence over their delilierationa. (Applause,) er Society never could arrive at that perfection designed liy It he 1 reator. until they could have their mothera, aiatera, H lovers and daughtera nil influencing their delilierationa. - or (Applause.) All women ahould be allowed to interfere in V [ olitica, aa they wotihl harmoniae and clviliae their pro* je 'eedinga. II thia were the caao, they would not aee the w Ungraceful rowa daily occur which they were doomed to to witneaa. (Loud Applauae ) Mr. <1., after enlarging con* th liderahly upon the vicea ol the age, and dwelling with th lowerful ability upon the doctrine and principlea of ao- th sialism, which wai baaed upon the precept* of true 1 diria* T :ianity and the ordinances of the (ireat lehovah, which m laid, "Thou ahalt love the Lord thy tiod with thy whole ar ieart, with thy whole soul, with all thy mind and with en ill thy strength," concluded a very aide and eloquent ap* fa1 nealon behalf of the doctrine of Aaaociation, contending p| hat the vices of the age demanded a remedy?that the ci hurches admitted the existence of tlieae vices, and hail th 'ailed to apply a remedy ; and that those, therefore, who W nade this admiaaion and itenieil the application of the new 01 loctrine of Aaaociation, which proposed a safe and secure th emedy, might aa well tell them to go with the Asiatics th ind dwell with them in the caves of the mountains, cloth* id in the skins of heaata, and living on berries At the ci oncliiaion of his address he was much applauded. Mr. Rsiisiu here came forward, and said that aa the ol lortrine|of Association had become an object of enquiry, \| te thought it advisable to lay before the meeting the lead, m ng principlea upon which it was baaed, and he would If herefere read from the last l'hnlntvt their principle*.? e< rhey were as follows th IERA I'suimmtu Itocrminos whk >i Association ij hasmj, and Necessity or a I'roviulpm hi. Foundation roa Hw>um Hociatias.? But. 1?The Divine Social Com . Celebrated philosophers have perceived that there ieainud lomr great my stery lor genius to penetrate, and at it had failed in the study of nattue, und niiiM-d the ithi which lead to individual and collective humours* all ages the noblest mind*, men ol science aa well a* the ophets, have invoked the idvent ol u happier order oi ingson earth, and deplored its long delay. What great tault has been committed in human studies, liat brunch of scienoelias lieen overlooked or neglected ' :iere are several, and that particularly in which men ?'? Kaaaa? *!,<> mnu? n/vntinipfl 1 im*an lh? fltudv ot Mail. iii study has been a complete failure, while it in heved the sobject has been exhausted. Philosophers have plied themselves only to the secondary part* of the sci ce, to Ideology and other accessories of a metaphyseal tare, which are quite insufficient, so long as the lurula ntal science?the theorylof the springs of action of the ill?is not possessed. To understand the nature of these springs of action, we list enter into an analytical and synthetical study of e passions, which God has implanted in man, and the Is for which lie created tliem. Their synthetical or illective action determines the mechanism of Associa>n, which is the truu form and destiny of human socle?s. Destiny !?a word without meaning to the world, which ill condemn as visionary the iileu of a pre-established icial Destiny for man, ol a divine und mathematical plan rtlie organization of societies and the regulation ol Hussions. Nevertheless, how is it possible to conceive that a Being finitely wise, could have created our passions without ving first determined ujk>? their employment! Must t the Creator, one of whose attributes is Omniscience, ve foreseen thut the first want of mankind in point of l>ortancr, is a Social ( ode to regulate their industrial d social relations, and the Passions ' heft to the direction of our pretended sages, the Pasins engender scourges which would make lis doubt tether they are the work of an evil spirit or of the Dinity. Try successively the laws of men most revered, a Solon or a Draco, of a Lycurgua or a Minos, and you ill find that they constantly re-produce nine scourges, filch are the |iermanent result of false human societies, ot the passions in their subversive development and tion. Mutt not God have foreseen this shameful result of burn legislation ? He must have known, before creating d giving us passions, that human reason would beincuhie of liarmoni/.ing them, and that the human race auhi require a Legislator wiser than itself. As a consequence the Creator, unless we believe hi* ovidence inefficient, circumscribed unci indifferent as to ir happiness, must have composed for us a Social Code, a system for the regulation of our social and domestic lations, applicable to all mankind, who everywhere ive the same passions. There consequently exists for lis a pre-established desti', or a system for the regulation ol our social and Indusial relations, fixed tqion liy God before creating and givg us Passions. The tasks ot human reason is to search . n,i,l .llaom-ur tl,i? tlivina Rnrial I Inter, instead ot con ituting it sell Legislator lor the Passions. and establishg arbitrary systems ol society which only re-produce o nine permanent scourges. Again, how can we suppose the Creator more imprunt than the merest novice among men! When a man fleets materials tor building, does he tail to make a plan r their employment ? What would we think of a person ho, purchasing cut-stone, lrame-work, aud materials of ery kind for the construction of a vast edifice, did not tow what kind of u building he intended to eiect, and knowledged that he had collected all these materials, ilhout having thought of the use to which he should iply them ' Such a man would be pronounced insane. Such, nevertheless, is the want ol foresight which our en of science attribute to the Divinity,in supposing that ; could have created the passions, attractions, churucrs, instincts and other materials of the Social Kdifice, ithout having fixed ution any plan for their employ ment. It may, perhaps, he thought that the Providence of God not universal, and doe* not extend to the social relations ' mankind, ami thut He may have left the task of reguting the Social and Industrial mechanism ol societies to e wisdom of a Solon or a Justinian t It is repugnant to immon sense to suspect the Divinity ol a neglect so lata! the happiness of the race ; we consequently must besve, in spite of scientific, thai there exists tor an a pi (--established Social Destiny?a Social Order, ised upon Divine Wisdow, the laws of which human uson should have endeavored to discover, instead ol pre. lining, Titan like, to exercise the highest prerogative ot od, which is the direction of the Social Movement. Of all impieties the greatest is that impertinent prejtlce which suspects the Divinity of having created men, iu passions and the materials of Society, without having xi'd upon any plan for their organization. To sup|iosc it to uttrihutc to the ( reator a want of reflection,ol which en would he ashamed ; it is falling into an irreligion orse than Atheism , for the Atheist does not dishonor od in denying his existence; he only dishonors himself y entertainiag an opinion liordcring upon madness IJut ir Legislators strip the Supreme Being of his highest -erogative : they pretend, indirectly, that God is iucupae ol Social Legislation. He would tie so. If, after the tpcrieuce lie bus acquiied during a past eteniity in the uteriul and passional oiganixatiou and distribution ol orlds, He hail neglected to provide for the most urgent I their collective wants, thut of a Social Code, aud a perlument revelation of that Code through the medium ol le Passions, which constantly tend to it. This is proof xulticient that there exists a pre-established lestiny for Man, in spite of MtaBtttC prejudices enlisted i favorof our empirical and arbitrary societies, the work f the philosoidu is and politician* So long as we have ot discovered this code, we cannot understand the nature f Mini, inasmuch .<? we are ignorant of the employment ad the uses assigned by God to the springs ol action in le human soul, culled Passions, Attractions, he., and to unian societies directed hy thtse impulses. Until the human race possets a knowledge of the I)iine Code, they vegetate in a state of social imbecility ; leir progress in some of the positive science*, such us latheinatics, chemistry, natui al philosophy, etc., are use ss trophies, as they afford no remedy lor human mi sees. The greater the honors which are due to the |ios|. ve scii nces for their success, the greater the repioach ue to our [Militiral end philosophical sciences for having ane nothing lor the happiness of mankind, and for liavig, alter thirty centuries of correctives ami reforms, left ,1 nil' M-UHIgO U. UV. ...? ian before. Human reason in strongly to be suspected of having lob iWed defective method* of investigation, since it lailed, uring some thousand* of years, in making the simplest iventions, even in mechanics, like the stirrup, the carlage spring and the w heel burruw, unknown to the Irctks and Ytomsns. And in social affair* it has been '|ually inefficient, for during all antiquity, not a philoso her or legislator up to the time of Christ hail ever specuited upon or ought for the mean* of the coiporal enfrnn hiaement of slaves, who com|<osed the great tiulk ol tin opulation of nations, [la the R( public ol Athens, at the enith of its glory, there were jntl.tHS) slaves to 30,900 reemen ] Weeing this omission, w e should not be sur rised that the most urgent studies, like those ol Assoriaon and I'assional Attraction, or the theory of the Pus ions, have lieen neglected up to the present time. Mr. B , after ex|iluining at fmther length the objects ml principles of Association, its aim anil design as rearded religion, went on to say that they wished to givi location and know ledge full and free scojie ; while they Ivocated no church, they were ready and |w illmg to re five the Protestant, the ( atbolic, the Presbyterian, |ieoMof every rect and ol eveiy en i d Mr. I, Ml took op le Ntw Yotk Courier avd hm/uirer, and read a long arte le which appeared in that journal against tin' system ol .ssociation, and which blew lip their whole doctrine and roceedings of the Convention in a long and elaborate aide. Mr. It. replied to the attack in a spirit of calmness nd moderation, and requested the press, though adverse a their views, still to give fair statements when tin y tinertook to attack tin m. The CiiAiawsn said that he felt most anxious to offer a !*w remit!Its before the icsolution was put fur the adopion of the meeting He was of opinion that the Convenion owed a deep debt of gratitude lo the editors of the ress who attacked them, particularly on the giouuds ol leir morality. lie did not know what were the peculiar otions or claims to morality of the New Vork editors [.olid laughter ) Ofthe editor of ihe Couurr and Kni/uner Immense laughter) - whose name he did not know :ries of "Webb, "Webb")? but he would tell Mr. Webb 'rics of "Colonel Webb") he begged Die gentleman's irdon, Colonel Webb, that the greatest lienellt he could infer on them was to attack them, for it brought them to notice. For Ins own part, he had attended siaulnt onventions at Boston for the last two years, and neithei ve nor money could induce the Boston editors to give lem even u passing notice (l.oud laughter) a that he had to thank the Vourirr and r> titer for the notice taken of them . and no doubt le gentleman's morality was so high toned, (loud laugh r) ss to justify him in reading moral lectures to such en as they Were , hut still he would repeal Ihe thanks ol te i onvrution to the city journals thai had done them ie honor of noticing Ihem. lie hail also to compliment lotlier journal in this city for the labored notire and re>rt of their proceedings he meant the \m- York llrruld e took up that jourusT this morning ami w as much grali il at the astonishing accuracy and fidelity ol the report their proceedings To be sure, his friend Mr. Kipan's >eech, though given with orruiary and fidelity id been interlarded with some remarks from u reporter, which made it read amusingly lough ; hilt thia would not ollend nil menu ipan, and the convention had, therefore, to thank tin rrnhi lor ill extended notice ol their proceedinga While i hl> lega be would take an opportunity to let the New ork Kditora know n little more of their viewi on the iuh ct. lie wished to come to the main <|Uv*tion, and he iahed the gentlemen of the preaa who were in attendant take ilown hia wonla -in linking their frienda to join em, they held out the hand of Invitation to thet athnllc, 0 Troteatant, the l.utheran, the Calvaniat and while ey did thia, they did not reject the Infidel -(Applause.) hey gave to every man that freedom of thought and opi on, which waa guaranteed t0 them aa their birth-right? id did not put into the handa of any new aaaociate tin itechiam with whirh they had hew brought op ll 'I n Ihera, and croaa qiieitlon them aa to ita rontenta - (Apauao.) They weie averse to churches and church diapline, liecauae they did not correct the evila of w hich ey complained. Their religion wua the Saviour of the 'orld?Chrtat who had luflen-d between two malefactora 1 the crota, tortlie aina of man. After dwelling at hirer length on the objecta and principle! of Fouritriam, e Chairman concluded. The Convention aaaembled at three o'clock, and pro leded to the diac.uaaion ol the reaolutionr Mr An.rx aroaetogive a deacription ol the progrrai aaaori.ition in lh? Card. He took the audience to ,ainn, New llanipahne, Vermont, and laid before them a oat niinute account of the atatiatica ol the Lowell milla c aaid he did not know well what thia movement would HRt to. If waa a moal mighty an 1 powerful avalanche. iat would wake the world Irom ita dreauu lie. conclu-I LI). Pflee Two Centa. ud<l by recommending the establishment of a newspaper to advocate the cause. Mr. (iaacoar, who it appeared af'erwstds waa a staunch Owrnite, in addressing the m.. ting on the resoiutions, relerred to some remarks ol Mr < hai ning re'Ranting the report of the Common Council. He said the ' ommon Council admitted the prevalenceoi tl>e most a*, lul licentiousness, but that they could not remedy it ? They lind not gone deep enough in the inquiry ? they were content w ith a su]>erlicial view 01 the externals of society. They did not, in alluding to the degradation of females, take into account the vioiution of feeling which, in tLmt rue, ut wall us in othen writing frc m the uiequalltitx ol society, existed. tie denounced the right oi privaU) property (sensation); and in hi* opinion commerce wns a metliod of plunder (Excitement ) He could not avoid again bringing up the subject/if the ( otinei and Enquirer'* attack of ilua morning He confixed he had no pretenaion* to the refined acliolarihi|> of its editor?he did not |ierhap* know *o much ahout verve, eubatantive*, or pronoun*, as he did ahout planting an acie ot land; but be kuew as well as the gentleman to compare simple ideas?lo accept one and reject the other. He knew how many beans made five. (Assent.) In alluding to the press, he could not help leeling thankful to them for their manner of noticing the pioceedings There was one, however, which was generally considered to be )>eriillarly liiendly to it, and he thought it odd it said to little. (Hymptoma of curiosity were here evinced, and several tpuke of ths Tribune riither audibly.)Some bad talked about the Owenists having no religion, but be thought the less said about that the better. He could enlighten them a little on that point, and would in a few words tell them the religious creed of the Owenites, which was to " unceasingly and by all means promote the happiness of all, w ithout distinction." He would not say more, as he thought lie saw in 11 certain quarter (looking at the President) an unw illingness to hear him. (lirrat clapping and noise.) 'J he I'kksidkmt said he w as quite willing to hear whatever any gentleman had to say. Mr. (ins..oar again got tip, but the knocking on the floor, the noise and tumult, ut once silenced, but diu not put him down. Mr. Oonwii* remarked that he would be sorry to see such a bad example set as would be that of preventing the liberty of expression The I'mxsidcni said he hoped they would preserve their usual i|iiiet, and hear Mr. Giegory. Mr. Gki.uokv, who w as still on his legs, said he could not be obliged (upiour) to them for their reception ot him. (I onlusioii ) He hail addressed himself to the he ad (gnat none) ul the assembly (stamping), and did not expert such a response from the other extiemity. (Knecks uml thumps.) lie would not la'put down by b-other and nails. (I'prear) He did not think religion requisite to make a good man ; a man could be good enough w ithout it. (Uproar ) Mr. Liiti again arose and addressed the ( onvcntlou in support of Association. Mr. I.. here explained the various department* connected with the Fouriei establishment ot liiooltlaimi. where each mechanical department was perfect and marked out by groups and series. The carpenter, the. shoemaker, were all dit ided into groups, and the most beautiful harmony was observable throughout. Itelirion w as free to every man, and no person dared to interfere with it. He next commented ti|K>n the vices of the uge, and the facilities which human contrivances had extended to mukivit nuns current throueh society by concealment and dt sign. Association wan caYcnlated 'to defeat oil these evil*, ami while religion, as it at present existed in churches, hud not checked those crying evils and practices ot the w orld, Association could alone effect it. The Secrctakt here announced that a translation of the works of Fourier was in progress of execution, and would soon issue from thr press in membets. Mr. Hirst* here camo forward, and made a very eloquent addiess on tlio general principles of Association, covering the ground taken by the gentleman who preceded him, and dwelling in laudatory terms upon the great benefits that must result to society from the introduction ol this new system. Mr. K. seems every agreeable sort of man, und the earnestness of his manner and address proved he sjioke under strong conviction, and that he could hear a joke us well us most men. Mr. Watson, from the Industrial Association of Jefferson county, here addressed the meeting, and gave u long and elunorate statement of the successful working ol the Association in that quarter, which [had been based on the principles of Kourierum. He then gave some statistical information on the subject of Conventions heli^at Itochestrr and Uloom lield, and also in relation to the ( larkson;Association. jlfo concluded his remarks by stating that nothing could deter them from progressive improvement, and if they were driven out of their present locality bv pressure ol d<bt? still- they would take refuge anil progress in other quarters. Mr. Allen, of Maine, here cume forward und said, that on calculstion a sum ol fifty dollars would pay the expenses of the Convention The persons juesent would doubtless he willing to subscribe. [Mr. A. thin proceeded to collect subscriptions j Mr. Dana here cume forward end gave a long statement on the subject of the Association at Ilrooklarms, detailing the actual advauced condition of Uie Asiociaiioti in that quarter, and the successful practical working of the sys tern ok iar ok mey uun gone. The ( onvention met again at 8 o'clock. There w as a much larger uttemlance than UKiia), ami a good ileal of iutcrest wan mimifentodh) the audience to catch a glini|*o ol' Kourierism. The ladiea, no douht profiting hy ti e hint thrown out on the. first day, felt it incumbent nullum to lend their countenance and piescnce to the movement. Mr. Cionwix read an addresi ta the ( t uple of the United State*. It entered at large into a review of the mode for reform -, the diseases of society were deep ? ated anil chronic, ami inherent in lociety ; their torn- w as aurh that the houutie* of heaven tvera conferred to the h w . '1 here wan knowledge and love enough in ever} notion jet the man* was ignorant and d< based, whore soul* and bodies were ground down hy hard work Notl i< p ?hort of a thototigli organization was enough. lie vieued the law s of production.distribution,and consunptiei as coni-iderrd hy writi ra on political philosophy Con-plication and incoherence were carried to an amazing extent in social relations, leading to n perpetual war hetw n reen, and made all their operation* hut a scramble toi w ealth Whilst the merchant should he the faithlul agent hetw i en the producer* and consumers, he i* the despotic insMei of both 'I he present system of distribution was a public robbery, hy selling deleterious articles, by gluts of the rnaikets, hy the Units of fictitious capital, hy the gigantic i Vila of monopoly Men w ere under tl e necessity ol exerting their energies to preserve life? of conimitting suicide to save themselves from destruction, and men look to n volution ami bloodshed to cure the evils of the past Mi n will say that to remedy all this we must cure ilidlv ideals. All good i hut how do tins' Here's the rule : It is not to tell men. from the pulpit,|" he w tse, he virtuous " Vou riust (dace them in circumstances admitting this. The present means ol reformation cannot regenerate humanity. In all processes of nature, all processes of vitality were commenced in a confined circle, and exttndid theretore hy analogy. Men. women, and children, in their occupations, recreations, by instinct lornn <1 themselves into groups and circles. We propose to allow all men to engage in our societies, w henever he would not only labor lor himself, but lor ail, and in no wise diminish hi* own just remuneration, lie thru referred to the woiks of "the immortal genius," ( hat lev Kourier? a discoverer of ?* inriortaiit truths as ever w ere discovered. They did not hold themselves responsible tor his errors, if he had any, but they adopted all his vie nn for the promotion of industry and spread of benevolence, and w as the chosen in strument of Providence to regenerate humanity. He spoke of the importance of making education romprt ht nsive, and lit to develops all the larulties. The present system was puitiul, incomplete, selfish, and erroneous. It w as the Divine will, not chance, which aroused the present desire for improvement, and was the piophetic spirit of the age. They accepted the l?ook ol revelation as a standard of faith and motals; the liook of nature as the standard or scientific truth. They longed for unity among men as the groundwork ol superior spiritual unity. The time foi friendly action has come. Man and nature, eattli and heaven, hove been too long at war, anil although I do not set up any peculiar tinological creed, they Took forward to the prr i alence of |ie|igion as a means of eradicating evil. They piefer remaining on the Arm ground of science to the clashing coiillict of creeds; they would not know w liicl. to choose; tliey hold up the sjstrmot Kourier as a neutral ground upon which all can unite. / fen bowl vei, denounce those w lio claim peculiar oroI tension ol religion. Association was the collective foim | 111 which religion wan manifested. Those who were hiI gaged III the convention tiu<l pledged their sleepless em iKiev to it* accomplishment, and, despite ol censure, blame, or opposition, or personal sacrifice, the) would curry the work fearlessly forward. The uddrciia wo* then pro|ioand to hi' entered on the minute*, and adopted. The Pa*ait>i:*T then announced that the mi mlen of the ? onvention would hold a feativai thi* evening at the Apollo Saloon, at half past 7 o'clock, ?t which a variety of toasts, nddresse*, be will la'given The meeting then adjourned to 10 o'clock thi* morning. Faim'RB in FjIvkmiixo. - 1 considerable failure Iihm taken place mi Liverpool, hi ilie person of ('. S. Parker, who i? connected in Iiuiiucm with hi* latherin-law, Mr. Sandhach, a* a I'.tnxmni merchant, and aho, with a houae eatabliabed in Wkmlo and Hamilton, in thi* Province. Ill* lo?*e?, wlPli wvre Mated 6r?t at ? 100.000, and now at X'l?l,(i00, ?re attrihutahle *olrly to speculative operation* in railway share* on hi* own'acennnt. We are glad to h-ami that the I anadian house will not he nfb-i ted at ail, and the resource* of the Liverpool firm are ?o great, that even wete they lialde for hi* lo?*e?, which, we believe |? not the r.**r, their cradlt would not be for a moment affected, even by a much larger amount. Montynl Gntntr, Mnrrh JO. Ska Sem'KNT Ai.ivk ?Mi. Ueiinett, an old Cape May pilut, stale* that on the 1.1th tilt., while in rhnrge ol the Philurn, Irom Mobile to Philadelphia, neat the ( ape. hi* attention wa* called hy the captain to a strange object on tho water, between tho vessel and the ho re, hut before he *aw it, it had disappeared The nine thing oecurred aiecond time. While speculating upon the matter, the strange fish wa* seen within twenty yards ol the vessel, crossing her hows and in full view . Mr li daacriheathe animal as having a head like a serpent, about two feet long; his tail fin-shaped; two large bends ?( the body betw een them; color black. His motion was gentle, hut he soon disappeared. Length, from HO to 100 feet Mr II. say* he will not pretend to say what it was, but be never saw any thing in the sea like it before KxTKNUION op MANTTFAtrtTIRE*.?the st FsOtllt* Reporter any* tt gentleman has arrived in that city for the purpose of putting up a ( olton Factory in that place or its vicinity. The Alahamian Times says "that preparations arc making to begin an estensive spiriting and weaving establishment at the Tilla|>oo*a Falls in the neighborhood of Tallahassee." At f ane Hill, Washington county, Arkansas, a rotten manufactory hat hem pot in surcessful operation on an evtr n?ivc scale. The ma r h | of improvement i? westward, m

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