Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 15, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 15, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. XI., No. 45?Whole No. 400T. NEW YORK. SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 15, 1845. rfl Price Two Cents. SLEIGH ROBES. WHITE, POLAR AND GRISLY HUDSON'S BAY BEARS?A few superior specimens for ?ale by J. M. OPPENHEIM k CO., f 11 1 w ? m 1G9 Water street. FOUND?In November last, betweenAlbany anil New York, on hoard of a steamboat, a Pocket Book, contaiuinit a note pf band and some money. The note signed Joseph Gager and in favor of Jolw Carman. Apply t JAMES C 113 3t*rc JAMES CONWAY, Lowell, Mass. TO THE PUBLIC. NKW YORK, February 10, 1015. rpHK SUBSCRIBER would most respectfully announce to J- his friends and the travelling community in general, that he hat recently leased the UNITED STATES HOTEL, and is fully prep ired to entertain all who tnay favor him with their patronage Having beeu for tile past sixteen years engaged iu the above capacity, he has no hesitation in saying that all favors ex tended to him by the public will be duly appreciated, and every satislactiou rendered to the guests who may feel disposed to pa tronize him. P. -S.?In order to keep pace with the times, he is warranted to change tin- price for hoard per day from $1 it) to SI 25. hoping at the same time, it will meet the full and uuoualliiiad approba tion of the travelling public. H. JOHNSON, . _ United States Hotel, corner of Fulton, f!2 3w*r? Pearl and Water streets, New York. SALT AND FISH STORED BBLS. Salmon, No. 1,2 and 3. ? 100 bbls. Blue Fish. 1SJ0 bbls Nos. 1, a, and 1 Mackerel. CM half do io do A* 1M do No. 1 Mess Shad. SO hall bbls No. 1 Uaybrook Shad HO bin's Cod and Scale Fisb. 400 do No. 1 Gib'd Herrings 300 kegs Dutch do ?2S l* IP?* 400 kits touted tTO do 8oands and Tonga en. 10j0 uts Cod Fuh. suitable for skipyiag 1W0 sacks Ashton's Salt SO half and SO quartern nest Mackerel. KM ooxes Digby Herring <00 quarter barrels Salmon. k'-r sal* iu lots to suit purchasers, by fl2 lm*in NELSON. WELLS It CO.. 01 Der St. DOH SALF.-THEATRE HOTEL HEFECTORY.-Thlt r wel I well known establishment. No. SO Bowery, first door above the Bowery Theatre, and uuder the Theatre Hotel, kept f>r a number of years by Levi Dome, and now kept by Henry L. Young, is for sale, the proprietor having ether business that ful ly occupies his time. The Fixtures will be aold at a fair valua tion. Apply on the premises. fll lw*ie VOR SALE?A Saw and Urist Mill, with a large work-shop T ?attached to which is applied about ten horse power, from the mill?together with a dwelling house, baru, blacksmith shop, and eight acres i J land The above property is situated in Eavtchetter, 18 miles from New York, ana oue from the Harlem Railroad. For particulars and terms, apply to JAMES W. TOMPK1N S, 183 Eldridge St.. New V orlc, or on the premises of jaU lm?ec PETER J. 8HEANWOOD. N. CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! RZEKIEL, 92 Nassau street, opposite the Herald Build ings, respectfully invites the attention of his friends and the public generally, to the following choice Cigars, just re ceived by la:e arrivals from Havana s?i Regalias of various brands, Pauetelas of various brands, Normal, Priucipes, Yngr-nutdad, Riouda, Esperauza, Napoleonea, La India, Noriegas, Lord Byrsns. The above Begun are gnaranteed as genuine and imported, and the trade are invited to call and examine them. N. B.?Orders irora abroad will be strictly attended to. j 15 lm*r.-c ARCHITECTURE. T?RED. SCHMIDT begs leave to inform his friends and the " public, tbat he has removed his office from 192 Broadway to II Wall st. where persons desirous of building are invited to ex am-it* a selei tion of original and tasteful designs, from the Cut tape upwards to the extensive Villa or Mansion, in all the various styles of architecture; and where he is prejiareu t * ' styles of architecture; and where he is prepared to furnish Plans, Pi.iwiu.js, Specifications, Estimates aru Cos tracts, for Build ings of every description and superintends the erection Uiereof. 'aJO Irn * re DAGUERREOTYPE GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT, EXCHANGE BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA. rPHE SUBSCRIBERS beg leave to inform the Daguerreotype -s- Artists, that they have considerably enlarged their connec tions throughout the Union, the Went Indies, South America aud Europe. They have also made arrangements to be supplied with every new article used in the Daguerreotype Art. They have lately received a large snpply of Voigtlsender's celebrated Cameras, consisting of thine different sixes, foi the sale of which they are apoomted Agents. Also, a snpply of best Plates and Chemicals, eitlier lor Daguerreotype "or "Calotype, *~ ' w. the best PoliRung trade to their especial order. Cases ofall sizes. ..... bnbsttmcs, aud every other article used for the Daguerreotype, const.uitly on hand. Their long connection with the Daguer reotype Art aud thair success iu taking pictures, may serve as a recommendation and reliance. Daguerreotype Artists, by orderirg articles from any part of the above uamed conutsies, inav depend upon a prompt and satisfactory execution of tlieir Of?gr>. TVrir prices are eaah. Prices Current and information may be obtained by addressing (post-paid) to H. 8c F LANGENHK1M,. f!3 lm'ec Exchange Building, Philadelphia. U S CITY DESPATCH POST. TO-MORP.OW being "ST. VALENTINE'S DAY," an iuccv.?d force w ill be added for 'he occasion, to insure the s eeCy tleliv-n of the great number ofsdditional letteri usually de|Ms-t'd. Free Stamps eeu b ? obtained at this and the Branch Pos< Office at ? hatham Square. at d at all the pi tees where U. ?- Dea|t.| ch Botg- .aan.?l .ml L I,, numlwr ,ml ?JSf ittteUl'tfGfy addressed and the number and street diitinctlystnted. _ _ ? JOHN LORIMER GRAHAM, F.M , February '3th, 1411. f!3 itec JACOB H. SACK MANN & BROTHER, BOOKBINDERS AND IMPORTERS OF FOREIGN i BOOKS AND PAPER. THE tiudersigned begs to inform his friends and the public tint he lias uxeu his brother, H. E. Sack maun, into co partnership, and that after 'Itis day their business will le carried on under tli- above firm, for which he solicits their patronage, w ith the amurance that ell orders iu either branch intrusted to th-m, will have their best at'eution. JACOB H. 8ACKMANN, 63 Veiey st. February 1#, 1844. flS 3t?#c FOR SALE?Twenty-four Covered FREIGHT CABS, "iicn as are used on the Pennsylvania Kail i n. Th-y will be sold very low. If not sold be ?-*_3C_lore Saluiday, the 1st of March, they will be offered at puulic sale at the premises of the subscriber, at 10 o'clock, A M. t C HAMILTON, West side Broad street,below Locust street, Philadelphia. ja3l lmeod*ghz CROTON FOUNTAIN BREWERY. fpHK inability of the subscriber to meet the increased de mand for his Pale and Amber Ales, hitherto manufactured at his 'brewery in Albany, lias rendered it necessary, to meet the wains of Ins customers, to commence a Brewing establishment in New York, to be called as shore, where hetutandsto produce an article which it is presumed willeven increase the reputation of his Brand, iu Pale sad Amber Ales, to ths "ne plus ultss" of rle.u nt i.nd salubrious beverages, and in abundant supply. d.W lm*rh ANDHEW kfHK. CHEAP DAGUERREOTYPE PuRTKAlTs. MRS. H FHANKLAND,Daguerreotype Artist,having taken since two yvars more thru Id,000 portraits, and being well known f >r taking the best style of portraits, respectfully informs her friends and customers and the public, that she give* a beau ftil Daguerreotype likeness, including a tine morocco case or a frame, for only one dollar. Being always well patronized, and her customers increasing every day. she has, fur their conve nience, enlarged her establifhinnit, by two Daguerreotype rooms ? Lafayette Bazaar, 149 Broadway, and by a branch of her to the ... ??.., - - ? ?_ ? ? ? - --# . . ? , establishment, 231 Broadway, third story, front room. No 1, opposite the ark Fountaiu Portraits taken from 8 in the morning to J in the evening, any weather, cloudy or stormy. Remember, only one dol.ar, (best style) including case or lraine lm'rrc LEECHES! LEECHES! JUST RECEIVED?Per ship Franklin, from Hamburg, a very fresh supply of Swedish- Leeches; for sale wholesale and retail, ut the most moderate prices, by " ' * -JINAND C. J. FERDINAND It CO.. ia8 1io*?e Importer of Iweehea. No 14* Nassan vtveet. >- BLACK BALL, UK OLD LINE OF L1VER POOL PACKETS.?FOR LIVERP04)L.-0nly Regular Packet of ths 16th of February.?The magnilt rent nod celebrated fist tailing favorite packet ship OX t Rathboi FOHD, burthen 950 tons, John Rathbone,commander, wtllposi tivelv sail on Monday, the 17th of February, her regular day. Having unsurpassed accemmodatious for cabin, 2d cabin and itMraga tiasieunrre, those retaining rhe old country, or sending lor their friends, will find it their interest and comfort to select this uuequall vd line of packets. For terms of passage, and to secure the best bertha, early atudi'.atiou should be made on board, foot ot Beekrnan st, or to'he subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO., f 14 re 35 Fulton stree , neat door to the Fulton Bank. FOR LIVERPOOL?Packet of the l?lh February. .?The splendid, fast sailing packet snip OXFORD, 'aptain Rathbone, will sail on the 16th F'brusry. bor passage, having uneoualled accommodations, apply on board, or to JOHN HERD1V1AN, 81 South afreet. N B ?Passage from any part of Great Britain and Ireland, vi.i Liverp ol, can stall limes b' secured by the regular packet sailing from that port every five days at the lowest rites; and 11 ? 11 can aausual he furnished for any amount, payable at all ihe prinOipal Banks and r rand rs throughout England, Ire'and, Ac, tlaad ?ud Wales, on epplisation as above. trite 1ATP F('R CADIZ?Thence to Kio Grande, touching at UPP^^lliii Jain iro o i ihe homeward bound pasaage to New .SlvulBaal i rk?The faat sailing coppe.ed and cbppe' fastened hamui uAMir S, Crept. H. 3. Eytinge, will sail in a few daya f r the above ptlts, nffording to persons making a touran excel lent nppoitunity. bur paaiag - niilv, having snperinr deck and cabin aecomtno d I nous, ap{dy to inn Captain on board, or to 3. EVTINOE, f8 lw*re 25 Broad street, corner of Exchange Place. FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regulit , I'aeker Dlsi FVbruiry?The superior last sailing packet jpdup UOl HEATER, 8M tons burthen* Capt. John Bi itmu, will ssil ns above, her regular day. .-"fir freight or iwyaage, having elegant and superior aeeommo dvbi us apply to the (.aptain on hoard, at west sideof Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL ft MINTUHNb, 87 South street. Price of Paaaarre 8100. The packet ship Hottingner, 1650 tons, Captain Ira Burslet will succeed the Rochester, and sail on her regnlar day, 31st o March. it2ir FOR OL AS( JO W?Regular PaJket-Thefastsail ,ing Blilisli barqne ADAM CARR. 35(1 tons hurtlien, -i a) lam Robert Scott, has twe thirds of her cargo en boaid, and will sail in a few days. For freight or passage, ha ring excellent accommodations, ap ply on hoard, foot of BaeUman st. or to WOODHULL It MINTURNS, fe!2 87 South street. FOR ANTWERP.?To sail on or about the 1st of >. March?The.subst'ntial conper-fisteued and copper, .-d ship 3ILVANU3 JENKINS, N. W. Evelaigh, For freight or passage apply I GERDir (DING Ik KUNKELMAN, or to BOYD ti HINCKEN, fl'rc No. 9 Tontine Buildings. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Pack, o sail the 36lh of Feb.?The regular fast sailini ?Mwusul'soket Sbip 44 A KRI( K, Captain B J- H. Trask, p : ' will positively sail as above, her regular day. vi i,' ""t v* its i>*.#? i imy mih as HDOTP) n?'r rPKuiar any. For freighi or passage, having accommodations unequaller for splendor or romlort, apply on board at (Vienna wharf, too ot Wall street, or to A K> It CO, 56 Sooth street Price of Passage, 8inn. The packet ship Koscius. Captain A. Kldridgr, will inc Mod the Garrick, and sail 2*th March, her naruler day. j28ei FUR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. The new Meamer PENOBSCOT. Captara uMrdBaQPN. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boa to., r??-3*?Jfc.every I uesday and Friday craning*, at 5 o clock. Stages will be in readiness o. bar arrival at the above pieces, to colVey passengers to the neighboring towns. . TO LET?Two Stores beautifully situated, in the nsw jitTV ''dings I now M?ly complete) on the noilhwestrrly VErge Buildings )w*iw,y and ,leade ltleet* <ku?wu as the La Also, a Urge and convenient Baiemeut, well calculated for an v/yiter nilooo, ?c. r Am0> convenient Stores in the second story, suitable for Merchant Tailors, Fashionable Milliners, Dressmakers, tkc. together with a variety of Rooms in the 2d, 3d, 4th, and 5.h stories, suitable for Othces, Private Pa lors with folding doors, n-"..'1? u ? Bedrooms attached ; with Rooms suitable Tor SEc1 1 *ainteis, Daguerreotypes and Exhibition Rooms, See. 1 nose i>ersonc wanting rooms of ihe above description, are re fia i *2 a ciamiue the same. Enquire on the premises. HOWARD HOTEL. NEW YORK rr.sj.es .. THOMAS &. ROE, PROPRIETORS. lHt's well known establishment, at the corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane, in the city of New York. is now opened under the direction and proprietorship of the undersigned, by whom i's high reputation, as an Hotel of the first class, will, it is hoped, be fully sustained. It has been but in the most thorough and comnleie repair, painted and re fitted. Those arrangements which have ever rendered it equally attractive and convenient to men of business, to men of leisure, and to private families, will lie continued, the plan still existing of having two different hours for meals, so that all may be suited. This arrangement, it is believed, is a peculiar feature of this establishment, and lias pr >vedeminently satisfactory to all its visiters. In addition to the exertions of the uudersigii.il, those of Mr. John Thomas, formerly of the American Hotel, Albany, and late of the United States Hotel, Saratoga Springs, will be used, to insure, as far as possible, the satisfaction oflhe friends of the House and the public generally. The undersigned look, with confidence, to the maintenance of that favor with Which the "Howard Hotel" hai ever been honored. M. J THOMAS. STEPHEN R. ROE, ( Late commander of the Hndaon River Steamboat " Empire.") New York, January 31. 1844 12 2w*rc VERY DESIRABLE LOTS EOR SAt.E.-Eiv Lots on the southerly side of 13th street, near 5th aveune .Six Lota on the northerly side of 13th street, between 6th and 7th avenues, with court yards in front, and in the midst of elegant improvements. Three LoU en the southerly side of 14th street, between the 6th and 7th avenues, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lota on the southerly side of 14ui street, near the 8th avenue. Four Lots on the eaaterly side of7th avenue, between 12thand 13th streets, with cellars partly dug out. Five Lots on the northerly side of 39th street, between the 1st and 2nd avenuea, overlooking the city and East River. The whole amount may remain on mortgage, if improved, and 70 per cent if not improved. G. H. WINTER, j26 lm*?c 10 Wall street . SALE?A harm, of 170 acres, ou the east bank of Hudson River, near the village of Rhinebeck, with an _i_Jadequate stock of cattle, horsea, farming utensils, 8tc. hi it are a farm house, baru, coach houte, dairy houses, hay press, hovels. Sic.all in good order. A'so, a piece of land, being 5 acres, in the village of Fort Lee, on the west b-nk of the river, known as the Orchard, with several homes and improvements thereon. Also, the piece of land in the same village, known as Long Dock consisting of about SI acres, exclusive of the dock and water point. This property is much improved and most of it in excellent fence. Also, the following property in the citv of New York, viz:? the houses and lots Nos 77,79,79)4 and 81 Varick street, bring all brick houses in good condition and repair: No. 81 being 38 fret wide, and the home, containing numerous and well arrang ed apartments and accommodations. All this property is near Canal street Also, a pfct of land on 38th street, including about 12 lots near the Third Avenue, in the 16th Ward. Also, 16 lota in the 12ih ward, vir..?four lota on the west aide of 3d avenue, corner of Slit street; one lot ou the south side of 58th street; one lot on the north sidt of 49th street; three lot* on the south side of 49th meet?all west of and near the 3darenue; three lots on the west side of 2d avenue, between 56th aud 57th streets; two lots pnjhe north side of 57th street; aud two lots ou the south side or .8th street?the last mentioned feur lots be tween the 2d und 3d avenues. The terms of sale will be made easy. F. R. T1LLOU, js25 2w*rc No. 58 Wall street. ? TO LET OR LEASE.?A large two story brick Home, on the southwesterly corner of the Bloowningdale road and 40th (tret, with >uflicieut ground whereon to erxct a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, a two story frame Cottage, House, and five Lots, en the northwesterly corner of the Blonmiugdale road and 40th it'fet, with a workshop, stable, barn, &c. The home will be painted and put iu good fence and repair, with a court yard in front, on the Bloomingdile road. Also, 8 Lota adjoining on the Bloomiugdale road, mncing through to the 7th avenue and 41st street, suitable for a rtorist or manufacturer. Buildings will te erected if required. Also, a Lot in 30th street, between the 7th and 8ih avenms, to leas*. G. H. WINTER. j26 lm*ec 16 Wall str? REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. M ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of choice Land in the Ward, in the city of Brooklyn, fronting the New Y Bay. and commanding a beautiful proirect. The sit tiou is highly pictuieique. Enquire of JOHN 8. BERG1 ou the premises. ja29 lm*rc FOR SALE?1The House and Lot No. 3 Wall street, being 40 feet front on Wall street. The building five ato ,rie? high, exclusive of the basement and sub-cellar*. The 8 remises contain about thirty apartments, all well and commo iouily arranged for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is iu excellent order. Also, the two three-story bHck Stores, Nos. 14 and 16 Maiden lane, and the three story brick building ou the west side ol Greene street, one door sou#i of Maiden lane, and in the rear adjoins the property on Maiden lane. These premises are in good order aud well situated for business. All the above mentioned property it now well tenanted, and for a permanent investment peculiarly de_sirable._ _ TO LET?The large three story and attic Brick Dwelling House, situated on the north-easterly corner of >na Seventh Avenue and Thirteenth stieet, with a fine Sardeii. Croton water, kitchen ranges, marble mantelv. sliding oors. 8tc., aud in an improving neighborhood. Kent low to a good tenant. A' <u?Four three story and attic Brick Houses, with Stores underneath, cn the easterly side of Sixth Avenue, between Twelfth and Thirteenth meets, with sliding doors, marble mantels, Croton water, &c., suitable for respectable families in moderate circumstances. Also?Five three story Brick Houses, of a similar kind, on the easterly side of Greenwich Lane or Avenue, near the Eighth Avenue, end opposite the large square. Also?The three story Brick House, with a Store underneath, oil the easteily side of the Eighth Avenue, between 13th and 14th streets, with marble mantels, sliding doors, Croton water, 8tc. , . , . All of the above Stores are excellent stands for business, and are suitable for drygoods aud fancy-goods, ladies1 shoe stores, china aud earthenware, hardware, jewelry, millinery, con fectionary, 8tc. The Stores, with ths front basement-room, will he rented se parate from the dwelling parts if required, there being covered areas ill front for fuel, (kc.i G. H. WINTER, fit lra*rc 16 Wall st'ect. TO LET?The Bulkhead, or Water Front, from War titjW ran itreet to Chamber! itreet, (about 200 feet,) now occu JwJJLpied ai the Newbure Lauding- The four story 8tore.No. 11-t Warien itreet. One of the Is eve Building , between Wash ington and Weit atreeta. The sujierior three atory Brick Home occupied by H. J. Cochran, Esq , on Tenth Avenue near 22d itreet: has mahogany donri, plated furni<nre,Croton water, *c. FOR SALE t>K TO LET?'i ha Manaion and harm at Gowanus. I.. I., about three miles from the South Kerry. The House ii fifty feet squ ire, five stories, and a superior cellrr. root copper'd, mahorany doors, plated furniture, lie. The hall and stairs Italian marble. 'The building is nesr the water, and is without equal as to situation iu the United States. It will ac commodate fifty or sixty persons. The Farm is eighty acres?a frout on the Bay of one thousand feet, and a front on each side of Third Avenue. It is in the Eighth Waid of the City ol Brooklyn, and laid out in 1000 Building Lots, and there are many BulUM Sitae on this property. 1 he land is the best on Long Island for early vegetables, and can realize five thousand dollars per nnnum, if attended to by an experienced gardener. ALSO, FOR SALE?The Brnuet Farm, at Gowanus, about 200 Lots fronting on Third and Fourth Avenues and the street leading to the Greenwood Cemetery. The Lots will be sold at low prices and long credit, and money loaned to those that build immediately. Apply to JOHN K. DELAPLA1NE, flQ 'm*rc No 7 New street, New York. TO LET, AN 1) IMMEDIATE POSSESSION SGIVEN?The Store No. 97 Nassau street, Herald Build ings, with Fixtures, 8tove and Pipes, ready set and all Complete. Application to be made at the desk of the office ol ihe Herald, for terms, (to. jSltfrc FOR SALE. wvm A BEAUTIFUL FARM, situated in the town of yOvExstrhester, confining seventy acres of good tilableand wJ^gras' land. iThe House is in perfect order and convenient ly arranged for a Urge family, said Farm is divided hy the pott road ruuning to New Kochelle end Marmarroneck, and runs down to Eaatchester Creek, where there is fine bass and trout fishing in their season. The out buildings are all in good order, and there is good stabling for twelve horses. The whole place is well wate.iediaml on the premises is sbeautiful Fishpond There are two churches within aquarter of a mile of said place, end stages pass twice a day by the house, to intersect the New YonkanJ Harlem Railroad at William's Bridge, which is with in three miles of said premises. There n an abundance ol Hruii on said premises, which was selected by the present owner with great care. The distance from City Half, New York, is scant sixteen miles Possession can be had by the 1st of April, and any information concerning said property, can be had on the premiies. Alio, adioiniug said pioperty, forty acres of first rate Land, with a good Stone House on it, with Barn and Stabhsconnectrd, possessing ?he same advantages as the above seventy seres. The said fort* acr*i will Be sold seperately, or the harms to gether, (making in all MO acres) to sun the purchaser, fej lm?rc WM. H. HICKS, No. 20 Wall street. angn FOR SALE?A valuable Farm, forming a part of the JrMfttract known as Morrisanis, situa'ed on the Harlem river. ?4jaw.in ihe county ol Westchester, consisting of one hundred and tea acres of land, prope-ly fenced and in good order. Upon the Farm there is a commodious modem built Mansion House, with a garden, stable aud ail necessary appendages, suitable foi * gentleman's country residence. There are also upon the Farm 'wo harm Houses, and all necessary out buildings Also, n valuable mill site and water power, and an orchard. The said harm is very actmsmble from the city, being with'n nine miles of the City HalLMtn the privilege of s free bridge across the Harlem fiver. The ears of the Harlan Railroad run within half a mile of the house. For tetma and further particulars in quire b-tween 12 and 3 P. M. of li. M. MORRIS, jll tm*ro |1 Pine street, secoud story. LOOKING GLASS PLATES HAMLIN Eh OSTHEIMEH, Importers, No. 3 Bsnk street, Philadelphia, have received hy late arrivals, a foil assort ment of Looking (ilass Plates, from 9 bv 7 to 42 by 30; Polished Plate W mdow Olaas, fmm I* hy 12 to ?0 by 4?. Also, a com Blele assortment of Toilet Glasses, Spectacles, Snuff Buses egar C-ses. together with a variety of other German and French Goods, which they offer on the moet favorable terms, j.ilk Im'ghs KHelUMATIC .ILLS. TVH. COVEL'8 RHEUMATIC PILLS are well known to i-e be the only article which will enre the Rheumatism, either inflammatory or chronic; and for ptoof of the aaeertion will ci'RK, asks those suffering from this complaint to read the fol lowing certificate:? .. _ , New York, December 12th, 1244. Dr. Covrl? ? , _ , Dear Sir?I cannot in justice to myself and suffering hu manity, let thie opportunity pass without expressing my grati tude to you for your Rheumatic Pills. I have been tronbled for a long time with rheumatism, aud have stwnt large lunu of money with physicians, and have received but trifling relief Thiv Fall 1 was attacked very severely?it located in my shoulders and wriata, which were s'iff?the wretched situation 1 was in I cannot deacribe. I then commenced taking your Pills. I received imim-d ve relief, and .im now en irely ru ed. I will with pleasure satisfy those who wish for information with te gard to the astonishing effects of your Pil's. if they wilLukf ihe trouble to call ou me Most raspectni.ly yours, CTW. PERKINS. 422 Pearl it , bl. Y. We will also refer to Mr. Alexander Welch. *5 Nassau street, better known as Sandy Welch; Mr. A. Pietih, 176 Broadway; Captain Hinmsn, corner of Green and Houston streets; and to hundreds of others. J. H. Mosely, 92 John atwet, only wholesale agent, and none genuine without his written signature upon the red label at tached to each box?Price SO cenu a box. Alio retailed iu this city at 92 John itreet; A. Hill, 222 Greenwich a4; Dr. Oovel 133 'Sullivan at; Hillock, 176 Spring it: Oobnndain, 141 Eighth Avenue; Guiou. corner of Bowery and Grand; Moss, S02 and I Grand, and A. V. Wheeler, 113 Cherry it jalT lm*ec The Sacrifice of the Mais?The Testimony of Reason, Scripture, and the Fathers. A Lecture Delivered in St. Patrice's Cathedral, Thursda* KrENiwi;, Feb 13, Br Bishop Huohei. " We hive an altar, whereof they have no right to eat who serve the Tabernacle.?Hebrew, 10:hchap. 13.h verse In these works, Christian brethren, the Apostle is directing the attention of the converts from the Jewish religion to the contrast and difference be tween their ancient sacrifices, and that with which thev had been made acquaintad in their Christian profession. They were attached naturally to these ancient usages, and nbove all, to the sacrifice which it was foretold in the prophecies should cease, and we know by the writings of the Apos tie that even their minor ceremonies were cherish ed with a kind of attachment, giving occasion to persons to blend, as far as it was not prohibited, these usages which were calculated to conciliate the prejudices of that slowly believing and incre dulous rteople. The Apostle is here speaking of the difference between the Christian and Jewish altars; and, as in the Jewish religion, they who offered sacrifice, as well as those for whom the sacrifice was offered, partook of the victim immo lated. The Apostle says, "We have an altar where of thes have no right to eat who serve the Taber nacle." This has always been understood in every age of Christianity to refer to the sacrifice of the Cross It is found in other writings of the same Apostle, when addressing those who were not Jews, but Pagans, before their conversion. In this case, he prescribes the rules to be observed with regard to the meat offered in the market, but which had been before offered unto idols; and he tells them in the same correspondence, that in all rites or sacrifices, the priest officiating, and the person for whom the victim was sacrificed,partook of it, and so he tells them that they could not be partakers with devils, by partaking of that offered to idols. Unquestionably, beloved brethren, sa crifice is essential to the worship of the true (rod. There can be no doubt that its divine origin dates from the tall of man?that it was established by the express command of the Almighty himself But even, according to our reason, sacrifice is es sential to express the nature of our worship, as well as the attributes of the Being to whom it is presented; and the church, therefore, has al ways held that her divine founder did not leave her without this means of adoring God inspirit and in truth. And it is in this particularly, that the excellence of her sacrifice surpasses all which preceded it. In what we have already said of the ??ucharist, the object of our remarks has been to establish the simple dogma always held by the . church,but denied in modern times and discarded by J those separated from her communion We have not dwelt upon the special dogma al transubstantia tion, because, it is a consequence of what we have presented and proved. And, it seems to me, that if the unanimous and unbroken testimony of all professing Christianity in primitive times, and 'he sacred writings can prove anything that the doctrine of the real presence has been proved.? What is the meaning of it? It is this?that simply under the appearances of bread and wine, by the efficacy of the power of God, through the instru mentality of the words of consecration, pronounc ed by the priest at the altar, there is affected a change into the real presence of the body and blood of Christ. Now, therefore, it is unnecessa ry for our sep: 'sited brethren to take offence at what they call transubstantiation, because they deny the presence altogether; that is, they preserve 'he form "f consecration, but regard the elements 3 bread and winebelore consecration, and as bread | iinJ wine after it; and if limy have any idea of the real presence at all, it is unconnected with ?hat solemn ceremony?but is merely a species of intellectual or sentimental presence^ and this the only notion they have of it. If they idmit the real presence at all, then I will enter upon an inquiry as to the manner in which it exists ; but as they deny it altogether, it is not necessary to discuss the manner in which it exists What is transubstantiation 1 It is this ; that when Christ took bread and wine, and blessed and brake it, with the declaration, " take, eat, this is iny body," we believe it was so; and as an inevitable consequence of that benediction, it may be said to be changed from bread and wine, transubstantiated ; so as to be what it was natu rally, and something else spiritually?and in by words of Almighty power,is his body and hie blood. The thing iR exceedingly simple. II it has been changed, it is into his body and his blood, and then occurred what we call transubstantiation. At (he marriage of Cans, in Galilee, water was changed into wine ; this again is what ismennt by transubstantiation. But there is no use in discus sing that weird, since they do not admit the real presence at all?that is to say?as being identified with the elements in the sacrament, either before or after consecration. You know the Friends do not believe in baptism : so that it would be very absurd in them to find fault with the administration of baptism in one and not in another form This is all that is necessary to be said on transubstanti ation. Then having established it, after looking abroad upon the great tide of Catholic authority having walked along its banks until we trace it up to its pure fountain in the time of our Saviour himself?we may begin to ask for what purpose has it pleased our divine Sa viour to es'ablish this great institution. Accord ing to the explanation of the Catholic Church, and the authority of the ancient fathers, it is that he should give us that last and most perfect pledge of his love; that he should accomplish in reference 'o us, as individuals, through that sacrifice, what he accomplished for our whole race, in the aggre gate upon the cross; and, as by his death, it was designed to unite us more to the divinity, so, by this sacrifice, we, as individuals, within the sanc tuary of his holy temple, are brought into a more intimate union and participation of that divine na ture. But before enlarging on that doctrine, I have to speak of another subject. You are aware that n the progress of error, those who began what is styled the reformation of the Church did not foresee how one link should be attached to another in the chain of their work. They did not per ceive in breaking away from her communion that it wns necessary to institute anew order of minis try, for which they had no authority. All history, all antiquity, the universal conception of man's re demption, became changed and modified, and adapted to a few principles on which they conceiv ed themselves justified to found their superstruction And thus Luther could not, for a long time, get rid of the sacrifice of the mass ; but when at length he did, he tells us in his writings that it was is con sequence of a discussion he had in the night time with some mysterious spirit which argu ed with him against that doctrine. But you perceive how soon the altar St. Paul speaks of was levelled to the earth?how the sacrifice dis appeared from amongst them?how their temples remain without a victim?so that one thing after another disappeared, until that altar was divested of the whole body and blood of Christ, and all participation in the victim was narrowed down to the insignificance of a ceremony in which a few persons meet simply round a table and partake of bread and wine?exercising for the time their memories in reference to an historical event which happened 1800 years ago. Haviug once denied the real presence of Christ?it was a natural consequence to reject sacrifice. But at the same time, in doing this they rejected all that there was of soul and life in Christian worship; so that amoDg their descendants of the present day, the whole

meaning and force and strength of the expression of our Saviour is obliterated ; the whole has disappeared from these words?so th' t they have no r.onception of sacrifice more than what we vulgarly attach to the word?that is, some good actions, works of charity, or sacrifice of any consideration ol value for God's sake. If, beloved breth ren, you look back to the origin of our race, you will per ceive that immediately af'er the tail oi man, God ordained sacrifice; and subsequently, when the nations loll away the error * "" * ' "I trom the truth into tho errora sf idolatry, they still rescr ved the primitive idea of sscriflce, and exhibited some races of the divine Institution by preen ving that mode ol rendering homage to the God which they worshipped ? And why is this? Because sacrifice is an act of Supitme worship, and without it we have nothing in it expressive of the supremacy of God?yon have nothing with which '0 approach Him as an offering, by his appointment, be fore the coming of Christ?nothing in all your canticles or psalmody, nor in vourprayers, your pious and religions exercises, that can be expressive of that dependence of and relation hetween you ami the Great Eternal who brought you out of nothing and preserved you. It is alon# in this Institution that this is all expressed. What is the purpose ot sacrifice? The recognition of the sovereignty of God by the offering of something sensible as a token offered to him to signify that from him comes every goo.) and perfect gift; that he created all things, that he super intends and sustains them as well as us now; that he is the breath of our life?for in Him we live and novo and have our being. On him we nre dependent for ail the truth and blessings we enjoy, and these we pre e nt to him, recognizing his dominion?and these being offered, they are accepted as in the esse of the living victim under the Jewish law Not because (J?l bus any need of our offering, but accepts of it ftom t* who nee I his benediction. But, brethren, there is ano ther consideration connected with this subject, and thai is man's original guilt and alienation by sin, which, al though admitted by our separated brethren, they hope that God will accept some other victim and establish everlasting peace between the offender and himself? ence the immolation of a vietim Is an acknowledgment h at God has a right to destroy us aa sinners in his sight he sacrifices of theJews were all symbolical of the future tacrifice of the coming Messiah; take away ,then,this idea of sacrifice from the worship and service of God, and yon have nothing lelt by which you can render to God the ho mage due to the Supreme Being. If you prav, you pray to Gad, and that mikes your prayer (acred, but there ?? nothing in itself ess"ntially excellent; for you pray to mm, too, in ordinary life, in which case, what is tnere in prayer to sanctify it7 If you compose sacred music, you do that which is very proper, aud consecrate it to its high est end But the same sounds might be dedicated to the praise of conquerors or eaitkly benefactors; so there is nothing, theri-iore, in music to make it a fit ottering to God alone. And if you examine the powers of your mind and heart, you will find nothing of that pe culiar and divine language in worship worthy to be ad dressed to the Supreme and Sovereign Lord of all things. Sacrifice is lor God alone. Prayer may be made to man, to saints, to angels?hut sacrifice to God alone. And it was by this rite that God preserved among his people the idea of true religion, whilst surrounding idolatry had corrupted them. It is on this ground we hold tho doctrine of the Incarnation. When Christ become man, he did so in order to be a sacrifice for us. All the ancient sacri fices of the Jews were offerings on the part el the people through their priests, to influence God, rot of themselves, or by the blood of oxen and goats immolated, but because it had reference to the sacrifice of the Son of Gad. And, according to the Catholic faith, it is not mere ly in the act of dying that he offered that sacrifice; not when in that passive condition in which he is spoken of by tho Prophet, ns the innocent and silent lamb, who was led to slaughter by his nnemicn; because he, himself, had power to lay down his life, and to tike it up again. But it is chiefly in the s icrifice ot the holy eucharist the Church has ever behold the accomplishment of this sacri fice in a manner acceptable to the Eternal Father. This U that in which he officiates as high priest, and partici pated in the offering, made by his will, and the exercise of his almighty power, aud exercised his priesthood, of fering himself to the Eternal Father for the sins of all the world If, beloved brethren, you enquire further into this subject, particularly aided by the light of the holy teaching of the Church, you 'ou will see how the Apostles, and the Tethers of Church, men whose writings became identified with all that was learned, as well as holy, in the primitive faith?you will perceive that they speak of ChriBt as the high priest, after the order of Melchizidec. And, on the night on which he was betrayed, he, in reference to that priesthood, spoke of himself as to he offered as a propitiation for the sins of mankind. This you will find expressed by all the early writers who make reference to the subject; in the wri tings of the Apostles, in the Acts, hut particularly in the lossage under consideration, where the Apostle says? "We have an altar whereof thev have no right to eat, who serve the tabernncle." Our separated brethren, sfitce the period in which this error commenced, are phased to imagine that Christ, by his death,perfected our salvation, and superceded all sacrifice; and one of the tea sons on which they pretend to ground this is, that if we admit any sacrifice, subsequent to his, we thereby represent the sacrifice of Christ as incomplete, and ours ts being supplementary. But this is not the idea of the Church at all. It ia that on her altarshe haa offered that same victim in a mysterious manner, who once, in an outward a'd sensible manner, expired on the cross. It is not, then, her meaning to offer a pew sacrifice?but she rs.isws that made by the Saviour, according to his in junction, when taking bread and wine, he said, "this is my body ?do this in remembrance of me." If then, brethren, the sacrifice spoken of is morely a moral sacri fice?of prayer, mercy,or good works?if these are the hings which serve t ? show forth our Lord, why did our Saviour say that the priests of the Jews could not partici ple oi it?Were thcynot obliged to participate in all actions of mercy I How, then, could they be forbidden, since nil men aro pledged to love and serve Gad, and do those works of mercy acceptable in his sight? But neither is it in this, for, in the ancient declaration of the prophet Ma achi, who, in announcing the fulfilment of prophecy, and the substitution of the substance for shadow, soys, that the time was coming when God should reject their sacrifices; that they were not pleasing in his sight?" I have no pleasure in you, saith the Lord of Hosts, neither will I accept an ottering at ?0ur hands. From the rising of the sun oven unto the going down of the same, my name shall be great among the Gentiles ; and in every place incense shall be offered unto my name, and a pure ottering; for my name shall be great among the heathen, saith the Lord oi Horts " This was the language of the ancient prophet, and could not refer to moral sacrifice, which our separated brethren pretend to be substituted for those of the old dispensation. And why 7 Because this would indicate no change?because Gad always ac cepts them according to his own injunction. Nor can it refer to sacrifice r,f the heart ; for, alter all, who ia the man worthy to make this high declaration? But our se parated nrethren say Christ died ouoe for all, and con sumciutrd the sacrifice to all eternity. This is true. There is an infinite plenitude in the merits of Christ. But do they mean to say that he died in that complete and perfect manner that nothing remains on cur parts ? " What then would be the use cf even moral sacrifices, if our souls be made per fect hy Christ-180? years ago .' They do not sav, hut pro 'intfwiMnt in"'tic" conversion of the soul lo grace. Tn^y req ire the performance of moral duties, showing that there are means appointed by God, by which they are made partakers of his sacrifice, by which his atonement is made available and communicated to the soul, called eternal life. In this sense, then, it is that we hold our sacrifice is no derogation to the fullness of Christ's death. If brethren, you were to examjne without prejudice, the grounds of the Catholic Church for this doctrine; if, believing in Christ's divinity, yon receive his declaration in simplicity ; il you put away the supremacy of the senses ; if you put aside the false and distorted teachings of prejudiced edu cation : if vou examine the sacred mvstpries of theCnthn. lie doctrine, you will perceive in it something more ex alted than it is possible for human tongue to express. You will perceive the glory conferred upon his Church, snd upon that humanity he assumed for our sakes. Is it net an infinite glory for his Ch'.rch, that her minister, day t>y day, at the rising of the morning's sun, in obedience to the Injunction of Christ, " do this in remembrance of me," takes that bread and wine, ind, consecrating it, as he did, offering it to Ood, not in the name of the human race- but of his congrega tion and sometimes of an individual. Here is something we can approach Ood with ; and if we were left without such, how could we approach him in public worship Our separated brethren think they do Ood honor when they abolish the priesthood, destroy the altar, and leave the house of worship merely an empty edifice, where the people meet lor a short time and depart. Brethren, this doctrine at the holy eucharist is one upon which I might dwell many hours ; but I have necessarily passed over a great amount of testimony?that of the Holy Scriptures themselves. When you find our Divine Saviour speak ing of it as his body, and the Apostle afterwards referring to it in the same language; when you behold all tho great and distinguished fathers of the church speaking of the euchurist in terms strong beyond the apparent measure of delicacy ; when you find from the testimony of history that all sects and separatists frnm the bosom of the church?the Nestorians ?the Ku'.ichans- the Greek Seceders?all so embued with this doctrine that it was found in all their liturgies the same as we have it?from all this you will perceive that it is no recent doctrine of Christianity, but one which can be traced up to the days of Christ and his Apostles ; and so clearly is it established, that we have reason to believe,that if those who first assailed it were now in pos session of all the testimony since collected upon the sub ject, they would not have attempted lo deny this, the choicest and best legacy ot Christ to his people. [The concluding portion of tne discourse we are compelled to omit at present ] Atrocious Murder ? Our neighborhood has been put into a state of much excitement by the commission of a murder, which took place on the 24'h instant, in or near the house of John Tucker, on lot 19, ?Jd concession of this township, and which is about two miles from town. The horrid deed wan committed on the body of Elizabeth Tucker, wife to Tucker, and upon the Coroner's Inquest, the Coroner and 'my, after mature examination and deliberation, came to a verdict that the deceased came to her death by blows inflicted by her hus bind. He was in consequence immediately committ-dto jail on a Coroner's warrant. Tucker is a native of Ire land, a man of anout S3 years of age, and although a somewhat dissipated character, generally preserved re spectable appearance and good repute with his neighbors; his wi e was from the same country, was about 40 years ot age, and said to have been a fine looking woman. He came to this country about four years ago, and about two years since went home to Ireland and brought out his wife ; he has by ber two children, one of whom is only 14 months old, and was an the breast at the time of her de cease The body was found by the Inquest lying on a tied, but partly dressed: drops ot blood were found on the floor and at the door?the bouse otherwise clean and tidy; upon looking round, the handle of a broken rake was dis covered, which wasbloodv, with hair sticking to it; also three pieces of ash wood lor kindliog Are, on which was blood, and a pair of kitchen tongs newly broken ? Upon the examination of the body it was found shocking ly mutilated The following marks were discovered?a large cut on the right temple, near tke right eye, an inch long; a large cut on the forehead above tho nose, and an other behind the left ear; another on the back of the head, with numerous other bruises; wonnd on the right bieast, -uppesed to hsva taken place when clothes on, but thai they had been taken off after the event. His account of the matter on examination, was given with such ngit tion and confusion; he said she wsa whitewashing the house that morning, so he went and got hall a gallon of whis key; he drank a little of it himself; was thrashing in the barn that day, foddered his cattle, came up to the house, and found his wile outside of the dour in a pool of water, not then dead?she attempted to speak but could not?car ried her into the home, undressed her, and put ber to bed?could not tell what time she died, neither watch nor clock in the house; on being asked how he supposed she hadcomebyherdeath.be said his wife was diunk, that she had been winding sticks about her head ; denies hav ing used any violence to her ; they had quarrelled before; a quart of the whiskey was left. The above are some of the particulars of this horrid catastrophe, and we think sufficient to warrant his com mittal. The house stands a considerable distance from any other; at four o'clook in the morning he went and gave warniug to a Mr. Wesby, who, in company with Mr Ta maron went to the house. An inquest was held, and the uufortuuate man now swai's in Jail his trial at next Assi zes.? London Inquirer, Jan 31. A Boy op kioht ykarh drunk and dead ? Wt learn by the "Jersey City Advertiser," thai Martm O'Donnell, a Isd of only eight years, died suddenly on Sunday morning, in consiquence of being excessive!) intoxicated lhe day previous, causing convulsions and exposures. Bnch was the verdict ol the coroner's in quest- It is spoken of as another instance of the effect of unlicensed rum selling, which exists, it is said, to an alarming extent along Newark avenue. Albany* [Correspondence ot the New York Herald.] Albany, Feb. 12, 1845. Movements relative to Texas?The Chief Justice ship?Office Seekers?Appointments for New York, tpc. Dear Sir :? This day in Assembly, Mr. Niven, of Orange county, presented what may be considered a di gested project upon the subject of Texas, in so far as the Legislature of our State may be therein con cerned. The preamble and resolutions are pub lished in the papers of this evening, and if con sidered by you of sufficient importance, reasonable remark and consideration will doubtless be given to them at the proper time. Mr. Niven is regarded as the leader of the regency or hunker division in the Assembly, and a man ot much shrewdness,skill and judgment in political operations. The fact that these resolutions on the subject of annexation have been introduced by an acknowledged leader of the section known to be in favor of the speedy accomplishment of the measure, will tend to se cure for them tar more of consideration than they might otherwise receive. That the course of " some of our friends in Albany," on this subject, is not at all relished, or likely to be relished in distinguished quarters in Washington there is no room for doubt. From a letter received by the writer, and which comes from one ol the most dis tinguished and influential officials at the Federal Capital, who holds not office at the will and heck of one man, we discover that very much to the astonishment and disappointment of a majority of the democratic party, some distinguished demo- I crats are found on this Texas question, side by side with Senator Berrien & Co. You may infer the extent to which such supposed action will operate in their favor in time to come. There can hardly be a reasonable doubt that Mr. Polk will make the annexation of Texas in some way and in some form, the leading, cardinal, characteristic feature of the years of his administration, until this project decided by the people, shall have been accomplished in accordance with the popular voice. Should Samuel Nelson be placed on the bench of the Supreme Court ot the United States, Greene C. Bronson will be our Chief Justice, in which event a vacant honor will be made for the Gover nor to fill, as best he may. Nicholas Hill, Esq , the present able and learned Reporter of the Su preme Court, has been mentioned as a gentleman in every way qualified and calculated to fill the lace of Associate Justice. Mr. Hill is acknow ledged to stand among the leaders of the profession in our State, and has for some years been engaged in a business equally extensive and lucrative with any lawyer practising at the Bar. The office of Reporter, although highly honorable and resoonsi sible, is yet exceedingly irksome and confining, and it is said that for some length of time Mr. Hill has had it in serious contemplation to retire from the station If so, Governor Wright could hardly do a more judicious or judicial act than to nomi nate Mr. Hill to Justice Beardsley's vacancy. This we say under the impression that Judge Beardsley is to receive a promotion which he deserves ann will Drobablv obtain. To day hordes on hordesof "outside" northern and western barbarians broke upon the usual quiet of this town?and why7 There were five hundred arrivals by the western and other conveyances; and all forsooth because " the Canal Board" had caused official and public notice to be given, that 1 on the 13th this honorable and highly responsible body would proceed incontinently to appoint the various officers on the csnals. such as the collec tors of tolls, superintendents, and other official subordinates of that class. In consequence of this incursion, Albany has an unusuallv brxitove and offiee?l9hiueu aWce-, ,But when thevarious offices shall be filled, and the town becomes once more cleared of applicants and assistants, it would perhaps, not be worth while for any impulsive or enterprising man to remain here for usefulness or imusement. For one, without business of a sub stanttal character, the time passes heavily. The extracting of blood from a potato is a task oil a i-ar with the extracting of entertainment from K1codu'?i?s?r1? ^!er one has wearied through Washington, though, ^perhaps. wJ7h"'leM?<UfoVce" Si h?Kh heP0nLmercial Emporium, after all hat has been said and written against yourgoodlv city. With you, every man has more than he can comfortably do, to attend strictly to his own imrtt eular business leaving his neighbors and feitow. citizensi to look after llvtr affairs. It has been satd with much truth, that you may Jlve in8 York for years, and got know the name or business of your next door neighbors. A rumor, bearing an impress of probability was rfch ffi ye8tvday vVe."in*/ touching the two rich offices in New York-?the w.ts? and "the f?h ir'h8 8ai^ nat lDe name oi Edmund Driggs ??f the loch ward, has been sent to the SenarJ tnr 'the pots," and that of Henry Everson, also of the 15th ward, for "the Hour." When the facts are t.ade known some remarks on these appointments will be proper and necessary. "raiments Such a snow storm-and such exquisite sleigh ng. In a hurricane of haste, by express ?. ' P. ? _ Streets. Mr. Editor? Will you be so kind as to call the attention of h. corporation, through the columns of your valu able journal, to the desperate and disgraceful con dition of some of the principal streets of this cityt Nassau street, particularly, presents an aspect of hlth beyond anything I have seen before in my life The sidewalks are continually flooded vt ith water on account of the gutters beiDg allowed to remain' filled with tee, and the walks uncleaned, so that it is utterly impossible to navigate the street without wading over shoe in water and mud. Besides this, ul. fiht an>rcluarUlty streets which are in equal letmn nf^h00" ' and require the immediate action cf the corporation in the enforcement of its LWould 'he propnety ol calling their attention to another and a greaternui sance, to.wit: the snow which is allowedlore r,?.0^e l0p8 'if 8,e.eP'ro??led houses to slide ofl at its pleasure, thereby endangering the lives ol the community. Accidents are continually hap pentr.g on account ol this negligence ; and without the danger is instantly removed, your columns will bfeTnsue calamities that must inevita Fribnd BennkttT? ~ ? J'18 R ?nrioM fact that Stores in Pearl street, between Beck man and Chatham streets, are lower than in any part of the pity. (rood Stores may be had there for S400. 8500 salSKfStXrzsrof ? - ?ihsi ana #t>oo per annum, situated in Franklin Square. If these facts were more generally known, we should have the place soon tilled with wholesale | an,8? art" oppressed elsewhere by high There is some talk of the leather dealers emi giating into Peck slip?from the same reasons. Yours, respectfully. Peck Sur. Tub Mrrdrr?Potter's Confession.? Potter has made a confession, but this ot course has not been laid before the public by the police. But there in such an Hiixirty manifested by the community to learn every paiticul^rol this most aggnvited murder, thn* w. ?r*'?iced to give piece to wha' ha* hecoma popular, a* contiuning the c**ential portion of hi* disclosure. It is reported that rotter has acknowledged that he cm nloyed the negro. McOnrley or McGuire, for thaaiimcf five dollars, to perform the act The ftr.t interview |h. end w ith tnis negro w.i* in Franklin strict en T..ur> av. The birg tin to kill O.iboin was made on Friday Uii Sunday evrnieg they m> ; again, and Totter led the w,iy tow ards the spot where the murder w.i? perpetrated. O* born shortly after appeared, and the two walked together toward* thit railroad bridge, followed at a distance by th? negro bearing a pike pole on his shoulder. When tiny hart nearly ranched the railroad bridge, the negro cam* up, andIpuffled them both, and wrnt a ahort distance at ead, he then suddenly brought r. und the end ol the pike-pole, and knocked 0?born dowu, struck him the second time, and then thrust the end ot the pike into hi* victims head. Potier then siw the negro descend th. bank of the river to the water, and throw the weapon into the river. This accounts for the mark of footsteps ard the hlool upon the snow. He (i. e) Potter, then ran roe's house,h8 l,aBical 8Cene rePaired directly to The pike po'e belonged to Lanaen; it was at bis house on Saturday, and was missing afterwards. The cedar nole Uken from the river, as we learn is identified as the same above mentioned It i* also stab d that hair was found upon the end of this implement which corresponds with O bom's Pc t'er'n iJiiulooiu are alto raid to he spotted with blood. The cauie assigned lor murdering 0*horn was that h.- had threatened to in form bis (Potter's) father, of Ins visits to Toe's. f i. I*" jn?r II?''' 0,,r,filves responsible for the truth oi tilsefiood of these detail*. Thev are the gathering* e ?trvet conversation*, and miht betaken lor what th.y a-, worth, in a few days we shall he able t0 publish tacb "'iv Havm Couritr, Fth. 13 B.IVKR _The weather for several days pas .re InTk ' r"!!1- ri*M" h""" COM Smi ths ice in the river ha* not diminished much Navigatirn i* somewhat brisk-boat* not being impeded much by th. running of the ice.?tVhteling eJrgiM, Ftb. 11. Personal Movements A li tter from a correspoi-deiit at Columbia, dated 8th inst., atatea that" Miaa Sally Praaton died thia morning about 'J o'clock. I never have known so lovely a girl In disposition. She haa long been expecting death, and wel comed the grim monster with a smile. While all around her were overwhelmed with grief, ber spirit rejoiced in a speedy deliverance from the trammels of thia earthly ta heruacle. The Colonel and Mrs. Preston, of course, are deeply affected." Judge Conrad, of Philadelphia, ruptured a blood veaaal, on Tuesday evening last, but bis many friends will learn, with pleasure, that he was somewhat better yesterday. The proprietors of the old line of Omnibusses in Balti more, on Tuesday last, devoted the whole of the receipts for that day to the poor. A good example, worthy of im itation. General Leslie Combs is new in New Orleans. Hon. W. Jones, the present Speaker of the House, de clines a re-election. Robert O Scott,a violent and ra ther small politician in Richmond, is named as his suc cessor. George S. Cox, Esq , has retired from the Montgomery Mercury. Varieties. A maiden lady noted for doing an extensive business at Natchez, Miss, has failed for near $200 UOO she once took a fancy to a male neighbor, and inviting him into her place of business, put in his hand a roll of bank notes and told him to count them. He did so?the result was $100 000 in bills of one thousand dollars each. She 'old him they were his providing he would take ber with them. She did not succeed in her scheme of annexation. But few persons, generally speaking, are aware of the rapid growth and thu very great increase of the business of the Lake country. Within a few years the commerce of Cleveland has increased from a few thousands to some $12,000,000 a year. In tb-ifi the number of vessels which arrived at the port of Cuyahoga was 76?of this number -21 were steamboats. The coinage of the branch mint in New Orleans during the year 1844, amounted, in gold, to thiee million* end ten thousand dollars, and in silver, to one million one hundred and ninety-eight thousand and five hundred dol lars?in all, tour millions two hundred and eighty thou sand and five hundred dollars. Aroostook County, Me., is formed out of the long dis puted territory. The land is equal to the best in the (tate.and many farmers have fields of wheat of seventy five and a hundred acres, yielding an average of thirty bushels to the acre. There are now in the county six hundred families, making a population ol 3600. Lord Brougham, it is stated, is engaged in correcting the proof shetts of a very extensive work on the French Revolution, at his villa near Cannes?to be published in Loudon in the present February. The Nawburyport Herald of Thursday says, there haa been just received in tout place a fresh supply of peniten tial tears. It is to be regretted that such are needed. In the "Far West" it it stated that new towel are con tinually springing up into cities, and civilisation ap proaches the Pac.Ac at the rate ot one degree per day. In Western (\lo.) residences cannot be obtained quiek enough for the rapid increase of its inhabitants. During the past year 177 steamboats arrived in that place, and during the next year near upon 300 are calculated upon ; yet this town has only been in existence abont throe years. The negress Pauline, condemned to death for harbari ies inflicted on her mistr?ss in New Orleans, has been declared by the committee of physicians appointed to ex amine and report her condition, serf safe The execution will, consequently ae postponed one year. Mexico contains 7,000 008 inhabitants, out of which 0,000 only can read and write. The amount of the British debt on the 6th of January, 1143, was ?791,236,140, equal to near $4,000,090,000 They are to have a tobacco lair in Richmond, Va. in a shott time. Mr. Cist says, that Cincinnati, with all her "adjacen cies, has now a population of 94.000 The annnal in crease since 1840, has been U per cent, sufficient to dou ble the population in seven years and a half. To ascertain the length of the Jay and the night at any ime of the year, doutile the time of the sun's rising, which gives the length of the night, and double the time of sitting which gives the length of the day. General Sessions Before the Recorder and Aldermen Winship and Cob r.ena Mathiw C. Patterson, District Attorney Fku. 14.?Sentence.?Wm. Carrigan, who plead guilty n an indictment for grand larceny in (tenting tome jew ? lry from Mrs. Cornelia Lawrence, wag aentenced to the ?tate prison lor two years and six months. ? Case of Samuel Adams.?This case was again postponed ill to-morrow in consequence ol Mr. Hoffman, one ol the counsel associated with the District Attorney, leing en jin" din ihe trial nf or, important seizure case. .'it ten minutes ol 1'.'o'clock, their-tiring uu business efore the Court, the Court then adjourned till 11 o'clock i morrow, when the Adams case will be taken up the tirst thing The Late Snow Stohm.?This seems to have teen ?ne covering the widest extent of territory '<Down in many years. On the east, it extended as far as turgor; on the South, as tar as Savannah; on the West, ?s far as Michigan, and on the North, all over Canada.? tt is rarely that so wide an extent of country is visited st once by a storm. The severe cold of the past few days has been succeed ed by ancth-.r noith-eagt snow stoim. which commenced airing the night and lias continued with unabated vio ence throughout the day. By the time the prevent storm i.is ixhau-tid i'sclf, we should conceive ibe average lepth of sr.rw on tin-ground will have considerably ex ceded that which fell last winter. Yesterday morning he usual symptom, promonitory of a change oi weather, i as observable in the dense tog which overspread the tity and the surrounding country.? QurAec Gas. bthintt. The lake appears to be completely frozen over. The ailing of the immense body of snow into tha water, vhich had been rendered to almost the freezing point aused the ice to form almost immediately. And if the ?resent cold weather long continues, navigation will not ipen earlier than usual this setison.?Buffalo Gas Fth. 10. ArporvTMENTs nv the Governor?Februarys. New York?Stephen Van Dyke, commissioner f deeds, vice Clii.ton De Witt, resigned. Richmond ?aunty?Farnham Hall, judge, vice Daniel L.Clawson, arm expired 31st January. Bartnt P. Winant, judge, vice Nicholas Crocheion, term expired 6'h February.? Benajah B. Fhelps, supreme court commissioner, reap .ointed. James Wood, commissioner U 8 money, vice vndrew B. Decker, term expired 3d February. Benajah B. Phelps, master in chancery, reappointed John Hen y Hedtey, master in chancery, vice Franklin 8. Kinney, egigeed H-nry C. Hedley, examiner, to till a vacancy, ?lie hard D. Littcll, John H. Hedtey, and Benajah B Phelps, lotaries public, ri appointed. Thomas Handerwick, spe cial port wardin for city and poit of New York, to re? ide at Quarantine Ground, vice Denyse Denyse, resign Fike in Louisiana?The dwelling house of Louia 'olomb, of thr pariah of Ascenaion, was entirely tcstroyed by tire on the $rth ult. Loss estimated at ibout $10,COO. We believe there was no insurance.? Phis, wt learn trom the "Louisianian", niakel the third lime within the last ten years, that Mr. C. has suffered iy fire, once losing his sugar house, and twice his dwal tug. dCJ- The McNulty Investigation was brought to i close last night by the Justices (Morsell and God lard) rtquiring the accused to give bail in the sum of se venteen thousand dollars for his appearance at the next iminul Court, on the second Monday in March, 1843, to iriswrr the charge of embezzlement His securities are the Hon. Emery D. Totter and Mr. Byron Leonard.?Afa tonal Intelligencer of Thursday. Thf. Legislature.?The House of Assembly yes ?rday udopted the resolution urging the passage of he post cftlee hill A bill to emend the election law was spotted. It adopts the Governor's suggestions for guard ii g against exposure ol the ballots, by providing that all he officer* to be voted for ahull he included on one ticket A resolution was oil", red, hut objectf d to, directing ,n inquiry whether any railroad companies hare refused 0 catry messengers of the exprss* lines. The House, vhen ls?f hennt trom, was in eommittee on the bill to pay he militia ordered to Hudson The proposition pending was to reduce of the extra allowance tor horses from two 'ollnr* to one dollar p>T day.?Albany Argue, Feb. It. Thk Government Extrrxx ?Hoth the regular ind the express mails failed yesterday. The private ex r< st however came through with New Yoik dates of the .'9tb ult. We also received by thlr conveyance Baltimore nd ( hurlestou papers of later dates We have used them 1 making up this morning's sheet.? Mobile Reg . Feb. 8. UlShKOW'S HIDING SCHOOL, No. 408 BOWKKY, Nsaa Asroa axn La Favsttk Pi.acss, Naw Yeas \ff It D. has the honor to announce that his Sehoo) is opsa VI (Jay and Evruing, for Equestrian Tuition aad kterciae 'tiding. TERMS: lcctubs i.gssoui. siaacisa amiss. 1 Month tit M M Hides 10 M 10 " ? 01 Single Rides TO Lessons $13 00 10 on ? .4 00 dingle Lessons t 00 itoad " t i0 N. B.?Highly trained snd quiet Horsss. for the Road or ?'pride, to let. ?tvsnixo CLASS. 13 Lsisoni $0 00 I 20 Rules $10 OS dingle " 1 00 I Single Ride TS RULES: I.?All lessons or Rides paid for on commencing. I ?One hoar allowed ou rseh Lesson or K'dr in tne School. I.?One hour suit a half to a Lesson ou . Ik- itosd. 4.?Hours for Ladies, from 0 A. M. to ? P M w B u J.?Hours for (4entlemen, from I to J, "vd from T to 9bf r. M . I.?So Gciiilsmeu Admitted daring tir hours appropriated ta id tea A curd f ad dress is requested previous to eosamsmeiug fr^Gentleinen keeping their horses at thissstftblimiaeut, w II invc the privilege of riding the in in :he School gratis, flN tm*rc AMERICAN HAIR DYE tir ARKENTED, if strictly applied according to direction. ? ? to change the hair fiom any othei color to a beautiful mbiirn or perfectly jet black, without staining or irritating thu Vrepared on*y by'I>'it *'AYN E. No M fhiulh Th.rd.treet, Philadelphia. Trice VI cents Sold by the Agents. A B_* V Sand, Druggists, No re Fulton atreet, ? fTouiwav.? Mat Uneasy. m m