Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1845, Page 1

February 6, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERA1 Vol. XI., Ho. 30?Wholo Ho. 3OT8. NEW YORK. THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 6, 1845. Prlco Two Con to* THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN TUE WORLD IV) th? Public. THE NEW YORK HKRALD-Daily Newspaper?pub lish -J every day of the rear except New Year'* Day and Fourth of July, fiice S ceuts per copy?or $7 Z6 per annum?polioses paid?cash in advance. THB WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday moraine?price hX cents per copy, or $1 13 per annum?post age* tuitd, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are info mud that the circnlation of the Heiald ia over THIKTY-pTVE THOUSAND, and increasing fait it hut the lurfrU circulation of any paper in thii city, o> the world. and, ii, therefore, 'he 6eat channel for huiinen tun hi the city or icimtry. Prions moderate?cash in advance. fill N I'l Nil of all kinds executed at the most moderate pries, and in the moat elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PnoraiiToa op thi Hcsald Estxblishmeist, Nortliwsst sonier of Fulton and Naaaan street*. .. ^ Hi T ?! Lt~ Alt R A NO EM KNT. On and alter tl.s Ittof October tits can will leave? I'itw.*o.m Vxpot New Ysbk, ,' ? ?-??* A. iJL I ? o'efock A. M. \u ?? v. m I ^ :: F-.y < , l . . ., W* HUtfCAV*. I o clock A M. | ? o'clock A. M. 1 t -M. I I " P M *? tl so 11 r- M NEW YOKK AND HARLEM RAILROAD" COMPANY. OCtfuhop, 5-" .1 Ju ? cratves rviinams' jvnuge lor City MainI 45 A. >1., 11.45 A. M., 2 40 P. M.,4.45 P. M. Leave. A 1. 11Leave w nits Plains at * A. M. The Westchester Train will atop only, after leaving the City Ilall. at the comer of Broome *t. and tne Bowery. Vauxha 11 Gar den no! 27th afreet. An Extra Car, will precede each Train ten minute* before the time of starting from the City Hall, and will lake up passengers along the liue. Extra Harlrin and Merisiania Trains, for Morrisianta and in larmedtale places. Leave City Hall for Harlem and Morrieiania,7 A. M.. 9 A. M , 2 P. M. 4.30 P. VI. i.pjtve Morrixmnia for City Hall, I J M., 10 A M., 3 P. M., S.JO P. M. By order of the Board, _ mo 3m*rrc W. 8. CARMAN, Secretary. LONG ISLAND KAIL-ROAD COMPANY. JSWHeUMB W lNTh.lt ARRANGEMENT. Train* rnu as follows, com.t.racing Dec. 14th, 1044 :? l.sane Brooklyn, at half-past 7 A.M., (New York side 7 A. -M.) Boston Train for Greenport, daily, Sun days excepted, stopping at Karmiugdale and St George's Manor. " " at Jig A M lor Hicksvills and intermediate places, daily; and on Tuesdays, Tliuradayi | aud Satiitdavi, through to Greeuport and in- . trrinediM* places. " " at ihi P. M. for Hickeville and intermediate places, daily, Sundays excepted. I save Greenport for Brooklyn, Boston 'Train, at 1 P. M., or on the arrival of toe etenmers diily. Sundays ex cepted, stopping at St. George's Manor aud Ftnmingdale. " " at 9 A. M., Accommodation Train, for Brooklyn and intermediate places, on Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Front Hicluville for Hrooklyu aud intermediate places daily, Sundays excepted, at 7 A. M ana 1M P. M. CT7-NO TttAIN ON BUNDAYS.-uOr Mondays, ) I Tuesuays, J Wednesday*, > Via Norwich. Thursdays, > Via Ston'gton Fridays, ) I Saturdays, ) ja2!) 3inrc Jp-NOT1CE.?0 STATEN ISLAND FERRY. On and after Sunday, Dee. 1st, the Boats will lcar* as fol lows, until further notice:? LEAVE STATEN ISLAND: B.V and 10, A. M.; 3 and 4K, P M. LEAVE NEW YORK : 9. and 12. A.M.; 9%, and 5*. P. M On Sundays the Boat will leave at 11, A. M., in (dace of It. ntdrc FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT NEWARK 4ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 131 CENTS. THE \'KW A'Td SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OVft FY. 1 ON aud after September 10th will run daily, as follows (Sundays included)i?Leave New ark, fout of Centre street, 2 o'clsck A. M ? Loave New \ ork, foot of Barclay street, 3 o'clock P. M. ap4 rrc CHANGE OF LOCATION. UNITED STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY. Via BRIDGEPORT?HOU- ? nMn M* SATO NIC AND WESTERN MlOSffh. RA1 LRU ADS?The steamboats jSCJfcjSLM'REK A, Capt. Truesdell, and j|^K_ NIMROU, C?pt Brooks, will leave the pier at the foot of Rose velt street, daily, Sunday* excepted, at 6>? A. / Returning, tl* Line leave* Albany at 7 A. M. Albany passengera, on arriving at Bridgeport, ..roeeed imme diately on the Railroad; and, without change of Baggage or Cart, arrive is Albany the same evening. A Freight Train duly at 6X A. M. For further information, both as to frsight and baggage, apply to O M. PERKY, Agent, at the office, Rosavnt street, oi Livingston, Wells and romsroy'a Express office. 2 Wall street R. B. MASON, Superinteudant, die lm*m 172 South street. FOR UA'i'H. GARDINER AND II ALLOW ELL. jcSBftd -kI The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Captaix ri* ? .CwffiJ* N. Kimball, lenvo* the -oil of T wharf, Boston iawCsJM&Jl^eTSry Tuesday arid Friday evenings, at i o'clock. Slggea will he in readiness nu her arrival at the above pl*wa, to i iSn ey passeng-rs to the r-.chhorins towns. FOR LON DON?Regular Packet of 10th February? , Toe ?i endid, tint class, fast sailing packet ship .MW1TZEI1 LAN D, Capt. E. Knight, will positively sail us aoove, her tegular day. Having ve< y suierior ayrommodations for cabin, second ca bie, and steerage pas.enven, persons wishing to embark sliouh: make immediate application on bo-rd, foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMUKKAY, (2 rc 100 Pine street, corner of South. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Packet ,lo sail th>' 36th of Feb.?The regular last sailing _ nPacket Ship 44AKRICK, Captain B J. H. Tr.uk, Ol i.IWi tons, will poti iv.-ly sail as above, her regular day. For freight or paasagei, having aeoominodations unequalled for splonUor or comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foot Ot Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS A CO, 56 South street. Price of Passage, $100. Tlie pn'ket snip Roscins,Captain A. Eldridgr, will me geed fho Oarriek, and sail Win March, her regular day. j28ec NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVER .POOL?Packet of the 31st February?The spleoaid ^^.^.iiil favorite packet ship ROCHESTER. 1000 tons am iieu, Captain J. Britton, will sail on Friday, Feb. 31st, hsr regular day. The accommodations of this splendid ship are unsurpassed forc.iliin, second cabin and steerage passengers. Those wishing to send for their friends in the ola country, can make arrange menis with tlie subscribers on f vornblr trims, to hare them brought out ill the above m-gnificent packet.sailing from Livsr nool. or in any of tlie New Line of Packets W fc J. T. TAPSCOTT, jJOrc 76 Wonth street, corner Maiden Inula. jJi?. FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular packet of 6th Feb ? .'I lie splendid First cla<s, fast-sailing Packet Ship bPaTKU.K HENRY, Capt Delano, will positivily ?ai m above her regular day. Having very au.wrinr accommodations for cabiu, second cabin and sleerage passengers, persons wishing to embaik should make immcdiata application on board, fool of Burling Slip or to JOSEPH McMURAaY, j27 re No ll>0 Pine srreei rorrier of South K-itet KOK LIVERPOOL?The New Linn?Hegulgt Packet 21st February?Theauiwrior last sailiug packet fltehUnil'ip ROCHESTER, 210 tout burthen, Capt. John BriLtou, will sail as thova, her regular day Fi r ireight. or passage having alegant and superior aecommo dafoirs. aunly to the (lattain on board at ?e*i sidrof Burling Blip, or t? WOODHULL * MlNTVHNB, 27 South street Price of Passage *1N). The pecHet ship Hottlngner, IMS tons, Captain Ira Bursley will sore.sad the Rochester, and sail on her regular day, 21st? March. j22>e i'?hAOF." FOR GLABOO VV,?Packet ship iADa.M I ARIl, Captain Bcott?This fast tiding _Jpacket ship will sail in a few days for the above port, ng en ellS'it ccinunndeuoii lor cabin, secosil cabin and steerage passengers, early application should be made on board, foot of Bo. km in street, or to W. k J. T. TAPTOTT, ft 76 South 'trret. corner Maiden lane. FOR GLASGOW?Regular Packet?The fast sail >ing || rket B.itish hanpie ADAM CAKll, .150 ton Alls then, Capt li ib-rt Scott, is now ready to receise Caruo and will succeed the Ann Harley. For Height or passage, ha-ing excellent accommodations, ap ply on board, foot of Beelnpm tt or lo WOODHULL fc MINTURNB. fsl 27 South street. FOR NEW OI4LEANS?Regular Packet of ,0th ? February ?1 he splendid first-class, fast-sailing packet gship COllA Capt. Wm. R. Gxrdsr, will positively sail .is above, liar rtgularday. Persons wishing to embark should make immediaSe applica tion on board, foot of Wall strert, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, ft 106 Piue street, comer of Month DRAFTS ON GREAT BRITAIN fc I IRELAND.?Persons wishing to remit mo |ney to theirfriea.la in any pvrt of P nglaud. Ireland, bcotland or Walea, can he supplied ? with drafts payah'e at light, without dis roil t,i'>raiiy amount Irom XI upwarda. iN ENGLAND?On the National and Pr -siucial Bank of Fog'andi Mesart. J. Barnard fcCo.; E<chage and Diaceun; II nbi Llvwpoel; Msaarr, James Bill Ik Sou, London, aud branenrt rhrnnghont Ki gland and Wales. IN 114ELAND?On the National Bank of Ireland, and Pro vim hi U* U and llranchev throughout Ireland IN MOOTLAND?On the Eastern Bank of Scullanil, Na ti niil Hank ol coilsnd, Greenock Ranking Co and branch, a tlir nghout Mc lland I lie tit am *r Cambria Icav.'t Boston ou tha lit Febiuary, b> whicli all dfit.Ua can be forwared . a p|y to W. b J T. TAPS OTT, j?5re 76 Mouth at. cor Maiden l.ane ? PLslvIGH HKLI.8!!!?M.KIGH HKI.LW!!! ? 'I 111''. BUBtP'RIBI" RM have now on hind a la ge and coin S plrte asaoitmeit of Mleigli Bells, liiely polished, aud atripped in vaiiuus wava on the moat aiuiroved alyle, and for sale by DELEVAN fc BROTHER, a. .Hardware I nrniahing Ware House,"W3K ?T*r> 4W Broadway oornsr of BrootasTst. rASSAOE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND m. m, i& # BY THE BLA^K BALL ORaLD LIN? M LIVERPOOL PACKETS. IVrnoiu wishing to send for their friends, c.ui secure their pas sage and hare them brought out by any of the ships composing the Black Ball or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, which sail from Liverpool punctually on the 1st and 16th of every month. The Black Ball or (.lid Line of Livepool Packets, coinpriM the following Ships, viz.:? The YORKSHIRE, (new.) The MONTEZUMA,"(new.) CAMBlUDuE, OXFORD, ENGLAND, NEW Y(JrK. COLUMBUS EUROPE. Notice?The public are respectfully notitied. by desire of the owne s of the afore " old established Line of Packets," that no passentrrr <ueot? but the snbrcribers hare per missi. n I rout them to advertise to briug out liatseiurrs by the Black Black or Old Line of Liverpool Pack-Is, and that the subscribers a-e the only regular authorised jiasseniter agents of said Line in this city. Apply or address (if by letter post raid) _ ROCHE, BROTHERS fc CO. 34 Fulton street. New York, neit door to the Fulton Bank. P.S.?We have at all times lor sale drafts at sight.ou the Royal B&tfk of Ireland, and on Messrs. Piescott, Orole, Aims Si Co., Hankers, London, which aie paid free of discount in every town throughout Englaud, Ireland, Scotland and Wales. Apply as above. U26re NEW LINE <#K LIVEKHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool on the 11th of each month. m m Ship SIDDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb, 26tk Dec. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depeyster, 2tth Jan. Ship GARR1CK, Captaiu B. I. H. Trask, 26th Feb. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain Asa Kldridge. 2Cth March, w FROM LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depeyater, llSi Nov. Ship OARRICK, Captain B. 1. H Trask, 11th Dec. Ship ROSCIUS, Captaiu Aaa Eldridge, Uth Jan. Ship SIDDONS, Captaip E. B. Cobb, 11th Feb. I *h"Iihese ships are all of the lint class, upwards of 1100 tons, I bt ilt in the city of New York, with such improvements as ! combine great sjieed with nuusual comfort for passengers. 1 Every care has been taken in the arrangement of their accom modations. .The price pj^assa^e heuce is $100, for which am ple stores w ill be provided. These ships are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge neml satisfaction. Neither the Captains or owners of the ships will be responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent l>y them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therefor. For freight or passagf apply to E. K. COLLINS It CO., 46 South street. New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY fc CO., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged 12X cents per single sheet, 40 cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. u29 ec . FOR,NEW.ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. ^ m m 'or tne better.accommodation of 'hippt-rs it is intruded For me better accommodation rf .hipprrs ? deipatch a ship fiom this port on the 1st, ath, Ifl'h, 14th, 20lh,and 24th of each month commencing the 10th of October, and c n tinuing uutH May, when regular days will be appointed for the remainder of the year, whereby great delays mid disappoint ments will be prevented during the summer months, / he fol lowing ships will commerce this arrangement :? Bark GENESEE, Capt. Aiinott t. W7 Ship YAZOO, Capt. Wioray. Ship JAvA, Capt. Perry. Ship LOUISVILLE, Capt. Hunt. Ship SHAKSPE ARE, Capt. Miner. Ship OSWEGO. Capt. Wood 1. C Ship MISSISSIPPI, Capt. HilDrd. These ships were all built in the city of New York, expressly Btly' for packets, are of a light draught of water, have recently been newly copoered and put iu splendid older, with accommeda allei" lions for passeugers unequalled for comfort. They are com- , mauded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion j to give general sstisfactiou. They will at all times be towed up t and down the Mississippi by stetmboats Neither the captains i or owners ol these ships will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, j precious stones, silver, or plated ware, or for any letters, parcels ' or packag's, sent by or put on board of them, unless regular j bills of lading are taken for the same, at the value there:n ex- ! pressed. E. K. COLLINS fc CO , 46 South st, or ! HULLIN k WOODRUFF, Agents in New Otleaus, who ! will promptly forward all goods to their address. ICTr" 1 he ships of this line are warranted to sail punctually as advertised, and great care will ba taken to Wave the goods cor rectly measured. d23 THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 21st, and from.Liverpool on j the 6th of each month :? 1 From If&w York L'pool. j Nuw Ship LIVERPOOL. 1140 tons, j \\ 6 ' J.Eldndge. Ca? ? Qct , N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST. 51. V-Y" 5 : 1240 tons P. Woodhouse igay \\ 6 J New Ship ROCH ESTER, 040 tons, | j 4^ 5 John Britton. 21 I)S& 6 Ship HOTTINGUER, 1056 tons, ^Yv?h 21 6 Ira Bursley. ft* \\ ? j These substantial, fast sailing, first class Ships,nil built in ; the city of New York, are commanded by men of experience ind ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st ol I ?ach month. I Their Cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished j with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passen- , xers. Price o( Passage, $100 Neither the Csptainv or owners of these Ships will be respon lible for any parcels or pacl^aj^rs sent by them, unless regular bills of lading are signed then For freight or passage, apply to WOODHULL k MINTURN8, 87 Sonlh street, New York, FIELD EN, BROTHERS, CO., lverpooi SAMUEL THOMPSON'S OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE, No. 273 Pearl street. m rn. M THE Subscribers in announcing to t vir Iriends and ih- pub lic their continued and extended arrangem -uts for bringing out Emigrants from Great Britain and Ireland, would merely say, '.h.it for the year 1814 considerable expense have already been iu curied, and no paiua will be spared to enable them to retain that preference, which for more than twenty years have been extend- ; ?d to tlin Line The shi|>s employed are only of th* first class, commanded by i competent and efficient men, well known fortheir kind and Con- ! ?taut attention to the comfort and convenience of passengers, uid as a ship of the Line sails from Liverpool every six days : detention at that port is entirely avoided. When 'hose.settled ' for, decline coming oat. the passage money is rcturaedTD thox from whom it was received, without any deduction. A free passage, tier steamer, Irnm the various ports in Ireland and Scotland, cau be secured, ifdrsiied. For further particu lars enquire of SAMUEL THOMPSON, 277 Pesrl street, or C. GRIMSHAW k CO., 10 Goree Fiazzav, Liverpool. Drafts and Exchange at sight for any amount, can be fnr- 1 the Nat onal B ink of Irelaud, the Northern Banking dished on . ? Company, the National Bank of Scotland, payable at the uu- ' merous Branches throughout the country: on C. Orimshaw k ' Co., Merchants, Liverpool; and R. C. Glyn k Co., Bankers, London. n23 lm*m JtRM&QEMENTS FOR 18**. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine street, corner of South. m m. m Ml THE Subscriber begs leave to caH the attention of his friends Old the public in general, to the following arramjemenU for <814, for the purpose of briuging out Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer vge Passengers, by the Regular Line of Liverpool Packets, sail mg the 1st, 6th, 11th, 16th. 21st and 26th of every month. B he London Packets to sail from New York, the 1st, 10th an 10th?and from London on the 7th, 17th aiid 27th of each month In connection with the above, and for the purpose of affording still greater facilities to passengers, the Subscriber has establish j sd a regular line of first class New York built, coppered and coppered fastened ships, to tail punctually every week through- : rut the year. For the accommodation sf persons wishing to remit money I :o their families or friends, drafts are given, payable at sight, on , the following Banks, vis.:? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Cloumel, Londonderry, Sligo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, Sligo, wexiora, Denote, watenori 'jalway, Armagh, Athlone, Coleraiu, Ballina, Tralee, Yonghal, Enniskillea, Mouaghan, Bainbridge. Ballymena. Parsoustowa ' Oowppatrick, Cavan, Lnrgau, Oinaglt, Duugannon, Bandon, Eunis, Ballythanuna, Atrabone, Skibberecn, Mallow, Moneymore, 13W-- of GUsgow. SkTbbrrei. ?veSftBvruM'^? m'w'rerii'w lu ' Lon,lo? town in Great Briuin "" L,r(-rPool; payable ia For further yifmiy^hon^ (i^f ly^lftteyuist said,) apply to 100 Tine street, corner of South street, New York, Or Messrs. P W. BYRNES k CO., W Waterloo Road, Liverpool OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. kets for Liverpool ipatched.in Hie following order, excrpting that when the sailing j day falls ou Sunday, the shi|is will sail oil the snccerdiug d-.y, 1 viz.:? From Nru> York. From lAvcrpcl. The CAM-BRIDGE, (June 1 July 18 840 tons, < Oct. I Nov. 18 W. C. Barstow, I Feb. i Mar. 16 The ENGLAND, (June 16 Dec. 1 746 tons, < Oct. 16 Dee. I S. Barllett, (Fob. 16 April I The OXFORD, (Jnly 1 Aug. 16 800 tons, < Nov. 1 Dec. 16 J. Rathbone, r March I April 18 The MONTEZUMA, (Jn|y 16 Se|U. 1 1000 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. I A. B. Lowber.r March 16 May I ("he EUROPE, (Ang. I Sept. 16 6IStona, (Dec. 1 Jan. 16 E. G. Fnrber.f April 1 May 16 The NEW YORK, (new,) I Ang. 16 Oct. 1 940 tons, < Dee. 18 Feb 1 T. B. Cropper,( April 16 June 1 The COLUMBUS. (Sept. I Oct. 18 700 tons, ( Jan. 1 Feb. 16 O. A. Cole.f May I Jnne 16 The YORKSHIRE, (new,) (Sept. 18 Nov 1 1040 tons.' ' (Jan. 16 March 1 b. G. Bailey J May 16 July I Th?*! Hhipa nrm not inr|>aiii^a in j>oint offlfRancf or comfort , i tli^ir cabin accommodations, or in their fast nailing qualities | TsaseTi in the trade. ... . . The commanders are well known a? men of character and Mperience, and the strictest attention will Always l>e |?i\id to promote the comfort and convenience of passengers* PaiictiiaiiiYi asrtg vd* th-i dky of sailing, will b? obssr ^erftofy/i ?Thf pnea of pasaage outward s fisaaa. une Ha ad red Dollars, for which ample stores of every description, will he erovided. with the esception of wines and liquors, which will e furnished by the 8tewar?ls, if required. Neither the captain or owners of these Ships will he respon sible fur any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them unless re?iilar bills of lading are signed therefor. Ker freight or pas sage, apply to 00""HUEk Co 64 South ttrei't. C. H. MARSHALL, 38 Burling Slip, N. Y. j29tf and of BARING. BROTHERS k ";A., ll pool BOARD* -6hm. i 416m QUUAH?101 hhds Prime New O*leans Hnusr, for sale in lota ^ to suit, by an. K. COLLINS 8t CO., " ^ Honth UTWt wsw; to the'fK?Ta?8^"Zdf^th" IfenenUly froin Havana:? ? ^ received by late arrivals Henalias, of r&riout brands. Norm is. Yngeumdad. f-3j?erauaH. La India. Lara. Kra^ancias. Nonm. TAXES OF 1844. OFFICE OFRECeiver ok TAXES,) PURSUANT to the Act vi u?.*' Pt?f > "' CityofNew York, passed April l|,h fug Sf. ,n ^ is hereoy given, that uulesa the ;:! * 3 public notice shall be paid to me at my office 1*??*5 renfWiliiig unpaid, ?ch Taxes mornin^^X' ffiS ?'?" wjrf(j,,iTfcrn'r.'h ,** '"'ii?0 the Hl*~ ed,jail those who can make it " having been aDolnh earfy,will find itgrenVlvto h r l"'?' ?> W their Taxes o?c. h?!k ii" gf&Saii'SsCWm" ?m" jaTtoMrl* rc H. T. KIERSTED. " TTT??- Recover of Taxes. r\ M. HENlGQUKs^'iwr^?^EGARb. r * VUWRB oegdrs, just received by late arrivals Panetelas, of various brands. Principal. Vegaoros. Kionda. Nnpole ie*. Pal ma tyfelebradas ^ rnbucn. ?n3 theVr'X'^/lTdo? e1"triJe??|d,,,H K*0,l'n" V"1 imported, to pnreha.-.i.* elsewhere 4ud "?mlDe them prerioui ? rr? d26 lm*rc LA ROHIEKK k COURT 116 writ,.? Mowers lor Balls I'hev are *?1 w^VUi,?rtDlrnt. ^aucy vr KyEKi'ft*^"' ^,UAKS! OIGAKSI iN . j ' r^J,vir,,r?,n ?,**a opposite the Herald Build the Pubfic'geu^lly tVtZ'tfid,|owVl,,|lt n11 ?f c" fr"nd? ?ud cejxed by fiSSSV&PSiSS &.'niCh0,C< C,W) juU ? Normas* "f V",olu briU,d*' {>.'"tela, of various brands. its L"i"c 0tU abro'ld Wi" i* strictly itteudrd to. CIIEAP UASK TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, -b system, Sfiarme^' 'wi* wfeSsT visTteF^ *m* U^nrlrmenwhilk, Satiir, Caasimr.r*... jw to 5 cm gEteS?!'.0"1 * *>** Vest* " i 5j to 1 d22 lm*ec 1 M to 2 ORE AT Vvrl ucr?oV 'inKdentistr y CHA^r?t8?0?ffif?7INU OFFICE,N ?HE?IT*V Teeth filled with line Goli'KohV.I''.74 ' y' 'pi?. u ' 0 a.#upeFior Quality, * 50 1 ootache cured or ulcerated stumps extracted.! 25 ja!2 Im'ee N' '^^LOK, Sunjcon Dentist, ?? ?? 6? I'.asf BroAdwar. I THE PICTORIAL NEWS RuOM ' ?* LATHw:HlNE STREET BETWFH'N ' V Amy Tj HAWKFs>tVAY ^NL? HESfKV STREET. H. ibavin* fitf d up a Parlor as a General News fA1,j Room utidel* the above t tie, will be haniiv tnVe? hi! HnnnV/'r ,l.OPV by at'e."fi,,n 'o buTine3itomerit Icoii in the^Sblic line ' S? hbe?"V be"ow<'d ?"?<* he ha. been pemhW|XlyUrni,hedwi,h NeW Vork ?"d Old Country Pa ?dj^i^dpfiMpTiehAH?^.Winei and apiTiuiAa?*::r GEN TLEMEN'S SUPERFLUOUSULOTHTNo the Subsoribcr th.jl 1GH E8TC A3H PRIC^Ib!"1 ?bUUa fr?M 10 tamiliea or Gentleman quitting the cirv or ehuninmr ?l ?m *' their rmidance by appointment. H. LEVEfT, Olfico No. 2 Wall itreel, a,r,:a. - r?? j?4 iw*rc WArcHe.Wi-il/ATCHES AND JEWELKV ?Tt',o7? Chains, Gold PendirkC.w,ek"?wiWffind*" ^tTy'to uSf tio^^?.fe't ieu"r^terh?h,-i,^l^ht.!' fcA i?aClfy' i Watches as low ss $20 -.nd $24 each W-tches BALLS, 1'A It'll E S, ^ N L W YEAR'S FESTIVI f HOSE gentlemen who intend enjoying the festivities of rh<$ ment'of ffihin 10 '"min^a V.lyVich wd iSSiSjfe mentof la^hionahle Scarps, Cravats, Drksh ClrovKs io rece.yed hy late arrival, from Paris and Void" Ther^'t' usortmeur of the above articles have beeti selected with givat ^C'.U^togive satisfaction to genu5 m n of Usta aud fajhion. 1 he sub?crihers would call the atten ? ? I I.Nitrons and strangers visiting this c ty t ? their larce 1)races, 8nsi<enders. Bucfukiu, \leriuo, (bishmere CI... H? Ftd!i.?Ak'1i,?A IM,U ?n,t ith a large work-shoo l ?"?rb''d to which ], a| nlivd about ten horse power fiom the mill?together wuh a dwelling house, bsrn blacksmith thop and ei Tit acre, ofland The aboveYronertv'ia sifnato.l^.n Railroad "fcvfr?''? N<j Vorl1' aud 0116 froln chp Harlem TO VIP K1 NSIsi^m Y* afdJ*r,n!' V'ldl t0 JAMES W. nn i.ll ' 183 Lld"dge St.. New V orlt, or on the premises of 3 1 lm eo PETER J. 8HEANWOOD. CHRI.STMAS AND NEW YEAR'S EXTENSIVE^SORTME^T ^F GROCERIES. _HF TbMC^V?A8sVu\vrukET. I ?fr'l.iCr' offers to public inspection the best assortment ? nl Groceries. Wines, Fruits, fcc., ke., suitable to the se* Laa'?! "t'lr "ita,b["hm"'t 10 t,!f" pitv- Mnperior Teas, Coffeee, ruWoM olrffi .Vir^h?dy^'i?J^ Nons. A"' and KrU'"' f"'h -d rich bySie N B P . Who'ewle and Retail .4 ", 7? Nasiau K^rTwAt'T Hotel aid lloardingHonse O'i. i.abli.iriM.1 .".ir1 Ii--d,"Jo< sAiar- T*? CHEAP DAGUERREOTYPE P7)RTKA1 TS~ M .Vn'r^r H" AN K L AN I), DHRuerreoty,a? Artiit,havhig taken t 'mce two year, more than 10,0W portraiu. aud beiifg well known f^r tak ing the lien atyleof portraits, respectfully informs Pnf IlLol. *' cu,?"f,prl a,ld 'G Ijnblic that she gives a beau rl.nlp ?Jtrl,'?tyi* k'nesa, inclioding a Ane morocco caae or a frame, Tor only one diillar. Being .Iways well patronixed and bf?.-"oiyri '."."rmm erety day, ahe haa, f.ir their conve uieiice.f nlarged her pstao'inhment, by two Daguerreotype rooms to the Lafayette Bar-aar M!) Broadwiy. and by ibrSnTSTK establishment, 23J Broadway, third story, front room. No. 1 opposite the ark Fonntain Portraits taken from I in the i niln.K' any w"'her. cloudy or atnrmy Kememlier, only one dol.ar, (best style) inclnding casTor H? lm'rre ^ ^ ARCHITECTURE. pHED. SCHMIDT begs lay veto inform his friends and the To iL 11 .' ?' hp ha* mmoved his office from 192 Broadway to 18 Wall st. where |iersoe. desirous of building are invited to eg .un ne a selertion of original and tasteful d-,signi, fr ?m th* Oi l n7?ek^ t^"r,trn,,rp Yillaor Mansion, in all the variona t>??in? * an ? hp '*P'G'a'-eii to furniah Plan., Drawings, S.iecifica'ions, F-atimates anil Contraeta for Bnild Ja30 lm?re rIpllon' a,,d '"^'mtend. the erection tliereof. COLORED PAPER AND FANCY PAPER BOXES. A E Lr^^'N. respectfully informs his friends and the jV pwb'ic, thai;heCentimes to irvuiufacture Colored Fauer and Faucv l atier n,,,es a" variet.es, atth-ohl stand of tha ?a7 i'irini? d"c J1 Soden, 74 Fulton corner of Gold street He is Inllv determiii'il to manyfscture a su|>e ior article, and to put the prices so as to satisfy his enstomers. Ord-rs will be puncrna ly attended to. N. B?A good assortment of Colored lapersand Fancy Pap-r Boves always on hand. J%Jg gm*M CROTON FOUNTAIN BREWFRY '1M1K innbihty of il-e subscriber to meet the increased de J-manil for his Tale and \mber A Us. luihert. manufactured at his Brewery in Albany, has reuderod it necessary, to meet the rii'.'. v '? ro">,neur'' ? Brewing establishmetu i iV 5?.b*. cal|ed as above where he intends to prodace an ncliclc which it is presnineil willcven increase ths reputation of his Brand, m Pile ud Amber Ales, to the ' ne pins nltm" of r i"? ?oluhnons hevrrages, and in abundant supply. *? '"?*'b AVDIIFW fcfHK. LEI'XHES! LEbUHh.8! JUBl RF.CF.I VED? IVr ship Franklin, from llambnrf, a vary fresh supply of Swedish Leeches; for sale wholesale ind ratiil, af tM moft mudprtu* prifft by . . t , C.J. KKIlDfNA ND fc CO., )** lm?^ lmrwT?T nf No H? Nub??n 9tr*t, AJUril t? TO LAW VERS?A y *ung m?u having tome leisure time, wish/s to imp?ovf that rime hy topvinn for Uwyeri or other*. Arid re** * nt* to X. Y /*., at th? office of thi* piper, to which immediate attention will be given. j29 lw*re ~~~ H1NG S VLRHKNA CREAM. (J H. H1 NO, original inventor and now tola preprietor of ^ ? thta justly celebriled compound for shaving, has at length brought u to that p -rfect point or perl, c.tion, beyond which it is imp?..,ble to transcend. There never was a flh.vmg CrSsm that has approached it in virtues iwculi .rly its owu, nor has *ny prepa ration reached the niche of lame that "Hug's Verbena

ream has, nor has any Shaving Soap received the spontane ons eulog.es fiom the public pre., in all pant . f ih- United state.. It has for years carried a ay the palm at tie American Inst it n e Fair?it has e'gulphcd a l.uudied a .1 on imitations aud count- rfeita. The Verbena ('-earn ii allowed by jedges ( ? ho are not that hare a heard ?') to be the mo.t leneirating most tnstaetaneons creamy I i-hergiving. aud the most Hi licious' ly .canted Soap known-leaving the skin as soAfft down, and a< smooth as a lady s flat imo, ,0 unlike ili?- moa^of other kinds which al' know, leave a rein, ss, smarting scabby chin. U is wgrry.led to give entiia satisfaction, anil lo preserve its rich dualities in any clim-le, and not to shrink ?? foime ly, when first mrroduccil, since which 4,\ II King has hy exp riments mad* a di*covt*ty iim! cnt'relyr pfivinh it. Mannl'ectnred and sold wholesale a ol reiail hy ( liiilen H Ring, :W1 Bio. me street, nearly opposite Centre Market. It it alto sold nr manuficturrr's | rices bv llaviUnd, Ke.se k Go ltd Maiden Lore , James 8. A spin wr II, W William street, anil ar retail hy most Drug and bsucy store* throughout the Umtsd ."Sfcsr"' re ..Bri c. H. lUjj.jjjtaw OPINIONS OF THE TWO POLK ORGANS, ON MR. POLK'S OOURSE IN THU PKfcSIDKNCY. [From the Richmond Inquirer, Jan. 31. To the Friends or the Union !?We should be blind to the signs in the heavens, it we did not toresce the storm which is rising. The opponents oi Louisiana once de clared, that sue must do excluded Irom the Union, " peaceably if wo can forcibly if we must " The aboli tionists are now declaring, that they must exclude Texas " peaceably it they can, forcibly if they must " TU" quasi friends of annexation exclaim, she shall nut come in un less her lands south of 36j degrees are positively divided between the north and tnt* south. Is there t o danger, that in this struggle iff contending interests, Texas may entirnly slip through our fingers?that even it these terms were adopted, she would not assent to them ?and that the South would say in her turn, Texas must be ours, " peacaubly if we can, forcibly il we must V But we have a word tor the aar of the Charleston Mer cury, and of nil the citizens ot the South. The Mercury quotes this Mr. Robinson, and his outrageous resolutions. Now, what do ycu say to tho statement which we sofhn ed in our yesterday's paper, hut which comes to us witli additional confirmation and aggravated details, by yester day 's mail from Washington I We give the extiact of u correspondent's private letter, (he will excuse us, wc trust.) precisely as it comes to us : ITS' There is great trouble in the New Yolk wigwam. It seems tbat Robinson ot the House irom New Yoik (a de mocrat) wrote a sort of circular to Albany, and put it in the hands of all the democrats, urging them by all means to reject Dickioion and Foster, and to send two anti-Tex as Senators, protesting against a compromise of sending one on either side, and urging, therefore, that annexation would give Calhoun tho ascendancy over Wrignt; that it would prevent Calhoun from having the control over Polk and the government, which they must have to se cure the election, lie Well, some one sent the late Sana nator Foster a copy of the letter, and he makes no bones of showing it to every one. Mr. promises me to secure n copy, and il so, you shall have it. It will no doubt worm its way into a newspaper shortly. The Tenucssreans are very indignant, and threaten to plaoo a copy in Polk's hands tho moment he gets here. Was there ever such a piece oi infamy to sacrifice the best good of the country !" We clear Mr. Wright and Mr. Dix, the pure and patrio tic republicans of New York, trnm every ruspicion ot par icipating in such a vile intrigue?but whnt must we ihink of i s author r.nd abettors ? Mu-it this great Repub lic eternally he the victim of presidential struggles1 The coUDtry belongs to the people. It is their Govern ment?and Ihry ore bound to watch over it, and to jut down any man, who presumes to rule her destiuy for his own advancement. Robinson speaks, it would seem, of Wright and Calhoun We have scarcely patience to pour forth the indignant commentary which the mtre suggestion is calculated to inspire into every honorable bosom. Wright and Calhoun !?who ere they, that we must look to them, or any man, as tho lord tf our des tinies ? They are nothing in comparison with the glory and the prosperity of our country Able men they both are?entitled to the gratitude of the people?bnt neither of them, nor is any man worthy of supplanting the cause of Texas?or worthy at Cms time ot being put in the line of succession byany intrigue:or indeed bynny premature struggle We "tell these, ana all other political friends to bide their time, and wait till the people call upon them to serve them in their ntiblic count ils They may tie called upon hereafter. Two or three years henco, their names may be presented for public consideration But it depends upon themselves nttd their friends how they behave?and let the friends of eveiy great or would be great man be assured, that too mucu eagerness will only counteract tlieir own wishes. Try to pluck the penr before it is ripe, and they lose it forever. We say. again and agaio, that we have no idea Mr. Wright or Mr. Calhoun can be so infatuated as to countenance any scheme, any intrigue, much less to jeopardize the fate of such a great measure as the annexation of Texas. We do not suspect them of such a design. As lor us, we can not refrain the indignation which the very supposition conveys. As for Mr. Tolk, he is net the man we take him for, if he, too, does not seoute every idea of the succes sion. Robinson's folly ought not to affect, in the slight est degree, Mr. Polk's feelings ar.d respect for New York, or any ot her distinguished son*. ? [From the Richmond Enquirer of January 33 ] The Next Administration.? The Mew Vork Herald is pointing out the shoals on which Mr. Polk's administra tion may split, unlets he acts with consummate prudence and vigor. We liavn no groat fault to find with the Chart which it has drawn of the shoals and rocks and breakers, that it throw.: in the way of his navigation?because the Herald has hern kind enough in tho outset to remove the greatest difficulties which were expected to impede his voyage. It admits, lor instance, that Mr. Polk may have high qualifications for the office. It admits, that wh-d "the various organs of the Democracy, from the JiieA mnnd Enquirer down, have asserted, may be all true." viz : " that Mr. Polk is a man of high character?that Mr. Polk is a man ef great pruJence?that Mr. Polk is a man of wonderfnl moderation-that Mr Polk is a man of re markable sagacity?awl that Mr. Polk is. of course, pos sessed of the qualities, moral and poii'ical, necessary to carry him through the difficulties of hi* approaching ad ministration " It admits all these qualifications, but ye it doe* " not see, even if they wereinereased triple, how ti si can prevent the existence of the trouble and tor ment which are developing themselves in every quarter amongst the D- mocratic journals, and tho various cliques throughout the country, in reference to certain points." We hod supposed, indeed, when we took up the aitirle in the Herald, that it might have struck upon another dif ficulty?that in speaking of cliques it might have referred to political cliques, cliques of aspiring candidates lor the - accession but upon this subject we were also prepared r? say, that Mr. Polk will have no connection with them He will appoint his Oahinet, without any regard to the succession. He will conduc* hi- administration, and make appointments afterwards, without seeking to ad vance or arrest tho aspirations ot nny individual. He may off-'DU soma by not doing i'- He may excite the jealousy of A , because he may please to susieet him ot promoting the interests o. B Out Mr. Polk has " mgaci ty " enough to give as little occasion to this suspicion as possible. Even if he should be so unfortunate as to incur it, he will have " firmness " enough to disregard i', and to do his duty in spi e of it. He well knows, too, that the people will have the sagacity r-nd the spirit to support him against all selfish and unfounded assaults. They will stand tip fur themselves?for their own r ghts, as the true sovereigns, as the only power in the Republic, to whom it belongs, to give and take away the Presidency. They will attemp' tolrown down nil political cliques, all preco cious aspirati Dl, all selfish passions, all too eager and too aspiring candidates. As for the press, which has the sa gacity to appreciate its du'ies. and the firmness to dis charge them, it will bind itself to no car, shape its course by un man's interests, listen to no man's aspirations, nor think of nor discuss the subject of the succession, for two v ears or more to come Procul. procul iste profani! But the same press will know how to defend J. K. Polk from every assault, if he but does his duty, redeems h<* pledges, maintains his pure Republican principles, and consults the great interests of his country. [From the Nashville Union ] DIWCULTIE* or the new administration. " On the whole, we think that the Texas queston?the difficulties between the Northern and Sou*hern Demo cracy? the indications shown ot a coalition between the North and the West, in opposition to the South, and all the other phenomena developed daily in Congress, hid fair to make the Presidency of Mr. Polk a very difficult, troublesome and tiying concern. How he is to manage matters without a rupture of some kind or other bet w en the different sections oi the Democracy, we cannot clearly see. We shall wait and watch, however.N. Y. Herald In the foregoing paragraph, the Herald has given a striking presentation of the difficulties wbieh will encom pass Pr< t-ident Polk-particularly upon the supposition that Texas will not be annexed fit the present session.? For own part, we are strongly impressed with the bolicl that it i* ?'now or never" that we are to welcome our sister Republic into the Union Indeed, when we see the prominent part which slavery is made to play in the de tails of annexation, we fear tbat the obstacles to a settle ment of tho question at the preset,t session are insur mountable. Mi. Foster's annunciation that he wilt never Vote for the admission ef Texas exes pt upon tb-? conditions oontoiued in his plan, is for from giving ui any fresh en coursgement as to the adjustment oftt e question. The position oi Mr. Polk will undoubtedly bo difficult, troublesome and trying j but to surmount these difficul ties ha will bring into h:s ndministratian that d-cixion, promptness, energy and pen ever tnce so necessary in gieat emergencies The perplexing questions which spring up out ol the conflicting opinions and interests b tween the north and the (South never have been settli d exceptby mutual concession*?they must be settled in the s.tmo way again. Mr Polk will not be the President of any one secti m of the Union ; hut looking to the glo rious example of tho Fathers of this Republic in other days which " tried men's souls," he will throw himsi b upon the gr*Rt conservative |iortion ot the patriotic in all socti ns, and rely upon them to sustain him in preserving the Union. He will doAisduty, and r< ly upon Congress to do thiiri, in order to overcome the difficu tics which may encompass his administration In pursuing a straight forward and independent but conciliatory course, hemny disappoint some otthe ultraiale in the difforent sections ol the.country?but hl? wisdom, moderation and energy Will secure tor his adminiatration the support and approval ol the gri at bedy of the people who look cooly and disin terestedly!! on tho perplexing questions which agitate the conntry. Dsmisk of Sunn Mary ALmo?eo?We regret to record iho dect aee < t Sister M try Alphon-o, ol 3t. John's Academy, Frederick, Md, atter a lingering Illness ol soveial years, In the full triumph of fii'.h. and tho lively hope of a blissful immortality. Mister Alphon so was nun of those beioic daughters of tho Catholic ch'trch, who, with a devmienanl utter forgotlutneM Ot self, rarely Mid in the flesh, volunteered their activi services dBriag that trying psiind of a city's nunllr memorable by that t-rrihln soonige, cholera Sister Al phi-mo wat eppoin'u lotto Aim -linn , oi ba''imore city sad county, whore in mlnisterli. to the st Hiring* ef t!" poor a- i destitute, slm wa expjsod to Uc influence wl-ich t tlist time very c rto11<t? sflactn her hes.ili sad (rem which tun never recovered. Mister Mary A' pbonso was a daughter of Hemy Lilly, F q . "I Frederick county, and a sister of Cnpt. Richard Lilly, of biis ciiy Her given name was heiiriettn. She entered the above institution at the age of 1?, in the yeer l?w?. Requiueat tit paee.?Ballimare Sam. A Sketch of the Famoul Empire Ciab, of the Cltjr of Mew York. UY A LOVER OF THE SPOIL# OF OFFICE. The history of the origin, character, movements, and doings ot this renowned and redoubtable Club, which exerted so important an influence in the election of a democratic President ot the United States, and which still continues to wield a poteut spell upon the question of annexation and other grest national measures, and which bids lair to work a revolution in the character ot New York democracy, and totully blight the power that has so long maintained the regency in that party we say a brief history of this Club cannot bu prove interesting and instructive. It will certainly g.ve the public an insight into the character and move ments of a class of men, technmally e^ rd the bovs," who, at all times, wield a balance ot power sufficient to control the election in the city of New York, and, therefore, likely onoush to con trol the election in the State of New York, and perhaps of an election throughout the Union The New York Empire Club had its orU?1" "j the lollowing manner: It will beJeiye?kcred that some time prior to the late fourth ol J"'y? Harper issued a proclamation prohibiting booths, hre crackers, and other means and measures de jote, to the great disappointment and bitter exasperation of all those who have from time immemorial been accustomed to celebrate that great national tea t val with the aforesaid means aud measures dejote Thev regarded it ns a serious infringement ot their democratic and patriotic rights. A representative nucleus ol the ciaes alluded to, who were then in the habit of exchanging civilities, and taking a so cial glass at No. 8J Barclay street, whose walls were once consecrated to the arts and sciences, but are now devoted to billiards, tenpins, and othei healthful recreations?we say these representatives did then and there discuss the grievances and in fringements aforesaid, until the result was the for mation, on the 3d ot July eve, ol an extempora neous "Guard," which took the name of the Env pire Guard." The object of the "Guard" was of an entirely ephemeial character?being stm plv to express their indignation at the "fore said lnlringement of popular rights by May or Harper and the "Natives." On the eve ot July 3d, 1844, the guard, to the number of 30, formed at 84 Barclay street, and marched in procession, to ihe sound of file and drum, up Broadway as far as Reed street, where they were met by a similar party coming down town, by which their numbers were soon increased to about 100 Captain Rynders commanded the party, and led the van, while Johnny Austin (John 3 Austin, at present of the Novelty Saloon, cornet of Chambers street ar.d Broadway, and a well known personage among the " Boys"ubout town.) brought up the rear The " Guard" kept up the 3-< of July eve in a highly patriotic and phnosoplnc.il i style, by marching around town, and testing the jualuies ot liquors at various Restaurateurs? until 3 o'clock on the morning of the Fourth, when they found themselves in a circle arour.d the tin dtppei fountain ia the Paik. At this time, Capt Rynders teeling slightly indisposed trcm over patriotic exer tion, made a farewell speech to lhe Guard, and re signed the command to Johnny Austin. It is not generally known that it has long been the custom of "the old Seventy-sixers," to inarch down in a body to the Battery at daylight on th? morning of the 4th ot July, and fire a salute. Tbit custom was known to the Guard, who marchec down to the Battery and "received" the old 76t*rs on their arrival there. The guard then marched through various streets about town to the door ol Alderman Emmans, of the Sixth Ward, when they gave him three cheers, and then adjourned to meet on the next evening (of the 4th) at No. 84 Barclav '^According to adjournment, the Empire Guard met on 4th of July eve, at 84 Barclay street, form ed in procession, and took up tiieir tine of march about the city, led, as before, by Captain Rynders. with Johnny Austin at the rear, to prevent deser tion and disorderly behavior. A rumor was c.r culated that thev intended to attack Mayor Har per's house, in 'Rose s-reet. It was not true, bin it brought in their wake about one hundred watch men, who were ready tor an emergency. Thi Guard did march in front of the Mayor's house, where thev gave sundry patriotic groans, and Cap tain Rvnders made them the following speech "Empire Guards! 1 am sorry that it has become our duty to stop here under the present eircam stances Therefore it has been customary on sucl ,n occasion to greet our chief magistrate witl cheers. But times have changed, popular lights have been invaded, and instead of cheers we ar> compelled to give groans?not for the man, but for lir* principled and rne-pureb. Oagh o.hgh eigh righ?hoogh?uugh ! !!" From Mayor Harper s,the Guard continued th.-u march through the Park down Barclay street to the steamboat South America, where they partook of refreshments with Captain Truesdall. ll.ence thev marched about town, until they brought up in the Perk, where Captain Rynders left them as be fore and Johnny An-tin took command. Alter some further marching and counter marching, th< Guard adjourned on tile 5th ubont three o clock \ M in tront of Kelly's Comet, to rnee igain at the call, by advertisement, of John S Austin. On the whole of this march, no in in was allowed to leave the ranks, and no mischief wat tone nor outrage commi'ted, unless it might have been'upon sundry champagne bottles whose necks were summarily lynched. At tins time the " Empire Guard" was composed of both whiga and democrats, and even some " na tives," and may be said to have had no political chnracter.nor ulterior object, beyond the ephemera one above named, ot expressing indignation at iht prohibitions aud infringements o! Mayor Harpei ind the 44 natives" Nor is it believed that mor? than one of their whole number had at that tinu anv thought of any future organization, or ext. tence as a political club. At this 'ime some ot the leading members ot the " Guard," in addition to Rynders, and Austin, were Country McCleester, (McClutky,) Bill Ford, Manny Kelly, (of the Comet,) John Ling, Mike Phillips, B.ll Miner, Tom Hyer, Bill Sparks, Denny McGuire, Ike Austin, (brother of Johnny,) Tom McGuire, Tom Freenmn, Dave Scandlin and others of Ihe "boys,"all well known, and dis unguiihed about tow n, of some ot whom we t hai have more to say before we get through with the Empire Club. From and after the adjournment ot the Guard, on the morning of the 5tli of July, John S. Austu became their master-spirit, until the subsequem organization ot the Empire Club And here it it necessary to go b ick to the Baltimore Whig Con vention, and events there, which may be said ti have given rite to the Empire Club. At this Con vention were present Moses H. Grinnell, Edwarr Minturn, and other leading whigs. and til-o Arch Reynolds, Chris 3irkles, Johnny Austin. Capt. Rynders, and others of the ^ boys." bucl^ men as the * ., * ? , , ? * et omne id genu*, welt know ltov political fields are lought and won ; and it ?n well understood amorg the knowing ones * ne Baltimore Conv. ntion that a movement was u re immediately made to secure the services ot the ' Boys" ns operators in the whig I ntomei Curb hi the purpose oi carrying the ensuing Presuenti'i election in New York And it was equally we! understood that rWiig money woidd not he teurifing in secure for the Unionists all the fighting mci about town, and thus ensure success to that part* in New York. It is known that Johnny Austu was there offered the sum ol #2000 to bring, with himself, the followi g five men inn- tin Unionist Cub, to wit -Country Mc Chester Manny Kelly, Hill Ford, 1 lave Scan dim, and Mike f hit operate in the ensuing election Austin ? i, lily to this pr trillion ot the whig- n raid t< have been much bett? r granimor than good taste : we c it not publish it, hut we can say the jropoci tton w.;i iitdurn&ntly and contemptuously spunu ( Although failing in ibis all important point, sit! the whig* drteimined to make every effort to se [?lire whnt "bovs" thev could, and enough, a. -h. y hoped and believed, to carry the ? h r urn. to U?nrv clay Mr off?red handsome snn of mom y to Country McClusky, Manny Kefy, hm | others, it they would join the Uh'ph't't Chib, bu , tu vain Money was not spared by the wtig. and "offices" were premised in all qusntttiea auo qualities?but without eflecf. We now return to the "Empire Guard alter the 5th of July It is perfectly natural that Mr Austin heirg a true blue democrat, and fully ae ciumiited with all those designs and movements oi ihe "art of the whig*, should nt this tunc colter iv the des'gn ol changing the somewhat. neutrnl chu meter ol this new " Empire Guard, and rnah n it a democratic instrument to contend won in Unionists, and deteat the designs it ice wnu.. He did conceive this d. sign, w hit h was g*a?iuall; manured beuv. >-n the B h and 19 U ?I July In thi interval of tit >e, at time,.11 published in the Hernia o< "John S. Austin, Orderlythe " Gjuto ti ..?versI m etuigs 28 P ,K cow. ? r the porpi of dri'lii g and acquauiting tl ? n-' Ives with mar? ? ngmilit ry t*cu< Th.v nu t m 28 P tk K v because Iheit quitters in B.-rcUy Kieoi w?r? ' i;.rge enouglt to uccoHiiiiodnte their increase. numbers. , . ? T... At one of these meetings lnthe Row, Justu ? Taylor, Bob Bowyer, Barney Oeboin, and othei policemen, come to the door, and calling out Mr. Austin, stated to liirn that they had been informed that the Guard intended to burn Mayor Harper in effigy. Johnny replied that it wue a lie, and if they would give up the name ol their informer, ana fetch him down to their loom, it would take more police force than they could raise to save him. He said the Guard had loo much respect for 'heir chief magistrate to commit such an outrage, (t is said that Hill Harrington was at that time in company with those officers. Previous to the organization ef the Empire Club, on the 19th of July, Austin and Rynders held fre quent interviews m relation to forming a Demo cratic Club, or rather of converting the Guard into such a Club, but Captain Rynders was inclined t?r abandon the attempt, in consequence of several whigs who were then in the "Guard," such as Tom Hycr, Billy Sparks, and others, whom Ryn ders thought it would be impossible to bring over. Austin finally replied to him, that he should, to morrow morning, (alluding to the call of the "Em pire Club") see what would satisfy him. The fact was, that Austin felt entire confidence in being able to bring into the Club all such.men as Mc Clusky, Kelly, and others, whose services were really desirable, and he therefore determined, on his own responsibility, to proceed to the era a nida tion of the Empire Club. Accordingly, in the Herald of July 19.h, lie published a call of the "Empire Club."* It was signed "John b. Austin." The "Guard" knew what it meant, and met agree ably to the call. The Democratic Empire Club was organized thai inirie evening, by the choice of Captain Isaiah Rynders as President, John S. Aus tin 1st Vice-President, Edward Gallagher 2J Vice President, George B. Wooldridge Recording Sec retary, Morton Fairchild Corresponding Secretary, (subsequently resigned, and J. T. Reeves appointed ? n his place.) James English Treasurer, L. W. Halsey Grand Mtushal, unu William Ft.trd Sergeant at Arms. Constitution and bye-laws were formed, .ind.the books opened for the signature of mem bers. Seventy-nine joined on that very night, tniong whom were all the leading "boys " Such is the history of the organization of the New York Empire Club. From the day of its organization to the day of the general election, the Empire Club was conti nually upon the move in the service of the demo cratic party. It had thirty-three parades, and went ight times out of the city, as to Albany, Trenton, Keyport, Jamaica, Brooklyn, Hoboken, West chester, Tarrytowu, &c. Many charges prejudicial to the Empires have ueen made, but the public are pretty well acquaint ed not only with the facts in the premises, but -vith the injustice of the charges. That they should lave met with hostility from the whigs, is not strange, and that they should have defended h> mselves when attacked is also not strange. And here we may state that in July the Empire Club was formed, and look up their head quarters it 28 Park ltow. In September following, the Unionist Club, under the name of the " Knicker bocker Clay Club," came down from the National Hall, and took up their head quarters at Knicker bocker Hall, 19 Park ltow. sVhat their real ob leet was in choosing Ulis location, we cannot say; but the Empires btlitvtd their object to be to drive hem away (rorn the Row altogether. It will not be denied that the Empire hoys hold -?ntire supremacy in that department of civil life, md especially in Park Row They tell a story, hat on one occasion a shoemaker was making a ipeech in at the Knickerbocker Rooms, and called General Jackson "the superanuated old dotard ol the Hermitage " The Empires heard of it, and issuing forth from No. 28, jubt trotted along by the Knickerbocker Hull; whereupon, at the sound of heir feet, the Unionists all ran away. On another occasion, the Knickerbockers?so it s reported?held a meeting, and drank to Harry Clay. A man by the name of O'Connor refused to iriuk to Clay, but toasted James K Polk. There upon the Unionists pi'cheti him-out ol doors and :?roke his leg The Empires heard ot it, and, in heir indignation, rushed in upon them and cleared hem all out of the house. Oil the day, we think it was, previous to the reneral election, it was reported that Mayor Harper wanted to see over at his office t few such men as McCleester, Ford, Kelly, ?seandlin, Keyser, and others. They went over there accordingly, when ihey were informed that here were #2500 deposited in Mayor Harper's lands, to be ilivu.'ed among lhim, if they would crept a Marshal's warrant, and confine their Sorts, at preserving the peace, to the Sixth ?ard. They all refused to a man, except one nun, and returned to the Empire loom. To one hey guve #125 lor his services on tne day ot the ?lection. It was this circumstance, ; robably, whichC?ve rise lo a ruirur that the Empires' had sold themselves to the wlugs. The day of election passed off' without dislur innce; and, for the peace of the day, the city is -.liinently indebted to the Empire beys, who did heir duty as good citizens A word or two of some of the Empire boys, and we have done. Country McCleesttr was the man who, on all ublie occasions, carried theroow slung at his >ack. He behavtd well, and did good ser vice. He is a mail of great courage, irergth, and activity, and wields a hard list, as many can testify. He is a good tatured ft How, nnd yet has been the hero of nany a fight, although he has never lought a prize ight. He is one of the best fighters m tie city. He was second to Lilly in his fight wnh McCoy, and was almost the only man who etuck by him to the even after Ins own brothers had left him. Manus Kelly did great service to the party in the inijiir'- ranks?always on hate!?small in size, but nighty in courage and execution, as many of the on will i?vtify who have felt the weight of his lows. David Scandhn m.iy be set down ditto?powerful a i lig it?afraid ol nothing, and hard to subdue. David MrGuirr deservesasirnilar notice, and, in ttort, all those whose names we have before men .oned. They are all boys el the same kidney,? mlf horse, half alligator, with a touch ol the wild cat. Thomas McGuirt got sick, from over-exposure itid i xerucu in the service ot the party, and has ot since rtcovered. Fire at 8ai.vm, N. J ?We learn from the Phil idr'phia Sun that on Saturday morning the poor lou-e at Saitm, Nm Ji ukj, *im completely destroyed ?y fire, which is supposed to have originated from the himney. When H e conflagration took piece there were ot lee* than one hundred inmate*. But what rendered tie *c> ne oi.< ot unusual excitement ar d terror waa the ct ihat ?t vi ml el them wi re lunatics and were chained i .-S' in thur cell* We thought that this enormity bed ? -med to i xltt, io this country at leant and have aern and ?ard it nas' ited that Mich waa the fact. Inthis instance, id i not been for the humanity and courage of some of e citizens or keepcis who, at great peril, rnsbtd into t.-cill? and lit eratid the pocr sufferers, the results of e Htu must have been horrible in thu extreme. Ome H i ic had t u n thux chained for twenty years, and .-h'-n hit rp-cuers entertd his cell the wretchul being mi fid bach in nlurm and cowrd down within the limit hia chain. When told of hia tlargi r, his alarm and ex ?;<ni it wi re feariui; so aoou aa he waa liberated he e hut off with moiethan Indian swiftneia, and has not ? n rt tnki'H. Ti e ether chained oni a were also liberated, . ?taken nnd lodged tern; oraril) in the,(ail. Another Prw.ic Dkealcation.? An . sicunriing tie. h e her ii rnitde in Frankfort, Kv., of pe n ?ni. ' , n the 'try ef the htate to the amount ATS ivf, which . sll ti nt is rio-v apparent All the if? i.tfVer- ol th>" whip State profess the most profound . orance of ihiMtefaication?ucneoan tell what hps be to ef tin* large an ount of mo; ey ?and the Governor hi the groat' *t possible di^tre--, having, without inves utation, givi nths pr.at administration a lull receipt for ; moneys it fhu T.enury, including this dtflcit of 7/i <K>0 Ojv Owil"-\ I*as sent a special menage to the L (islature or. the subject ot this henry robbery of the ?ipie's mor.iy. ftjicirx- ?Wo leans, SHysiho Clarion, that Silna il I'listt, K-q . oi Canaan,comnsitftl suicide iaat week by "iigilig 1 linael' fb h id been dcraiigi d for icrac lime ? t ' 1 *?"" , at : ' m ? hi c urn I '-d >he ant, in the ?ane Ho.pi .?!, nt Angus a. Po<lland 'reus. Frb I KHEUVATIC pills. I \K. COVK.fS Itllb.U.NIA'nc HILL!* ar- well known lo ' ' be iln only ancle which will cure the Kinnm.ui.ni, -uher . tiainni.it ry or threaic; and tor proof of ?lie assertion will " i kk, a-ks ihose tuffeinig from tuis complaint to lead the fob ' "Wing certificate:? farw \ obh, December 10th, 1(44. la. < otsl? Dear fir?I imi.nl in jnstic- to myself and suffering hn nfiiity, let th.soppo'tnniiy r?? without rsprwaaing mv grsti ude io y<<u for your ltlieuinalic Pill*. I have be-n troubled for i Ions time ith rheum.it aiu. and Ii v- spent largeismi of nouey with physicians, and ban- r-eeived but tuning relief, rhi> Kail I was sitaekeil sery severely?it located in my h ulderssnil w- ixtr.v ho h weie t iff?the wretched situation I tai ni I c .unol describe. 1 theu Com men* ed taking yonr Pills. I ? -ivi I iminetl n e r -ief *i il am now en irely cu ed. 1 will iith pi-a.w.e ui?fy those who wish for informilioo witb ie ; rd to itie an in hu'R effect* of yonr Hil's. if they will lake he trouble to Call on me Most ieii*ctfta.ly yniirs, C W P'KKINS. 4?t Heart st , N. Y. '?"'e wiil at r fer to Yr. A'eia tier V'.'elcli, 8S Naat u si net, ??? ler known as Sa* il\ Welcli. Y . A. Tirt* b, tTft Urondwsy; 111 i ? - man r or er of tlree: a d Hi n ? ton si res ; and to sit ii,. f Mb- rs J 't No-el , !>v .lohn steiei, i'?ily w liole-sle aarnt. and none ,, i,iMi - ,v 'Ii, i i hi i w"i"'-n "igna'U'e upon the redl ibrlat* ? rl I to ? o h bos?Pricr SO centa a bos. Alto eiailed in thia i , i 94 loioi ? pet: \ Hill, 2ii Oreenwieh ??; Dr. Cosel ijj -||>1|>-|| It. Iln lork, Its Hpting tt; (iolmndair, 141 Ki|h h Vvriine; liuion corner ? f BuW-ty and U-asul; Mots, M* and t Uraud, .nil A >. U hoeler, lULhsrrv tt. jalT 'sa*aa

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