Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 16, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 16, 1845 Page 1
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? * "r-? THE NEW J Vol. XI., No. 10?Whole No. 1008. NEW YORK. SUNDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 16, 1845. Price Two CenU. SLEIGH ROBES. rtnnJTO POLAR AND GRISLY JJTUDSON 8 BAY BEAKS?A few superior specimens for " ?L by J. M. OPPENHEIM it CO., '"'"i 169 Water street. TO THE PUBLIC. 'T'HE SUBSCRIBER would mo?t rw(^t7u?y winouuee to lui friends and the travelling community in general, that he has1 recently leaned the UNITED STATES HOTEL and ii fully prepared to eni-ttain all who may favor him with their patronage. Having b**eu for the past sixteen years eug*ged in the above capacity, he has uo hesitation in saying that all favors ex tended to him by the public will be duly appreciated, and every satisfaction reudered to the guests who may feel disposed to pa Unitize him. P. S ?In order to keep pace with the time?, he ii warranted to change lh -price lor board per day from $1 50 to SI *5. hoping at ttie same time, it will meet the full and unqualified approba tion or the travelling public. H. JOHNSON, . _ United States Hotel, cornerof Fulton, 3w-r? Peat I and Water atreeti, New York. ~ SALT AND FISH STORE. 400 BBLS. Salmon, No. 1,2 and J. *yU ioo bbla. Blue Fish. ?2! bbls Noe. 1.?, and I Mackerel. 400 half do do do do 1M do No. 1 Mess Shad. SO half bbls No. 1 Say brook Shod 100 bbls Cod and Seals Fish. <00 do No. 1 Oib'd Herrings 300 kegs Dutch do low lbs Smoked Salmon. 100 kits Soused do WO do Sounds and Tonne*. ?000 qtls Cod Fish, suitable for shipping liM sacks Ashtou's Salt. 40 half and 40 quarters ness Macks ret. fCOO boxes Digby Herring <00 quarter barrels Salmoa. For tale in lots tc sait purchasers by f 12 lm?m NELSON. WELLS It CO.. II Uey st. r)K SALE-THEATRE HOTEL HEFECTORY.-TMs well known establishment, No. 40 Bowery, lirst door ahore the Bowery Theatre, and under the Theatre Hotel, kept for a unmber of years by Levi Dome, and now kept by Henry L. Young, is for tain, the proprietor having ether business thst ful ly occupies his time. The Fixtures will be sold at a fair valua tion. Apply on the premises. fll lw*ie UOR SALE?A Haw and (Jrist Mill, with a large work-shop " ?attached to which is applied about ten horse power, from the mill?together with a dwelling house, bam, blacksmith shop, and euht acres of land. The above property is situated in Kastchesier, 18 miles from New York, ana one from the Harlem Railroad. For particulars and terms, apply to JAMES W. TOMPKINS, 183 Eldiidge St., New York, or on the premises of jaU Im?ec PETER J. 8HEAN WOOD. CIGARS! CIGARS! CIGARS! NKZEKIEL, 92 Nassan street, opposite the Herald Build ? ingt, respectfully invites the attention of his friends and the public geuerally, to the following choice Cigars, just re ceived by late arrivals from Havana :? Regaliaa of various brands, Panetelas of various brands, Norm as, Principes, Yngenuidad, Rionda, Ksperanza, Napolaones, La India, Noriegas, Lord Byrens. The above Began are guaranteed asjgenuineand imported, and the trade are invited to call and examine them. N. B ?Ordets from abroad will be strictly attended to. j 15 lm-rrc ARCHITECTURE. 1?RED. SCHMIDT bees leave to inform his friends and the P public, that he has removed his office from 192 Broadway to 18 Wall st. where persons desirous of building are invited to ex amine a selection of original and tasteful designs, from the Cot tape upwards to the extensive Villa or M&nsiou, iu all the various styles of architecture; and where he is prepared to furnish Plans, Drawiuxs, Sia-eifications, Estimates and Contracts for Build ings of every description, and superintends the erection thereof. i*30 Im'rc DAGUERREOTYPE GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT, EXCHANGE BUILDING. PHILADELPHIA. fpHE SUBSCRIBERS beg leave to inform the Daguerreotype 1 Artists, that they have considerably enlarged their connec tions throughout llie Union, the Went Indies, South America nnd Europe. They have also made arrangements to be (applied with every new article used in the Daguerreotype Art. They Iwve lately received a large (apply of Voigtlaender's celebrated Cameras, consisting of three different (ices, for the sale of which tnry are appointed Agents. Also, a supply of best Plates and Chemicals, either for Daguerreotype or Calotype, made to their especial order. Cases ofall sizes, the best PoliBung Substances, and every other article naed for the Daguerreotype, oonstantly on hand. Their long connection with the Daguer reotype Art and their success in taking pictures, may serve as a recommendation and reliance. Daguerreotype Artists, by ordering articles from any part of the above named conntiies, mav depend apon a prompt and satisfactory execution of their order i. Their prices are cash. Price* Current and informatioa may be obtained by addressing (post-paid) to H. it F LANOENHE1M, fll lm*ee Exchange Building. Philadelphia. JACOB H. SACKMANN & BROTHER, BOOKBINDERS AND IMPORTERS OF FOREIGN BOUKS AND PAPER. rlE undesigned begs to inform his friends and the public that he has takeu his brother, H. E. Hackmauu, into co partnership, and that after this day their business will be carried on muter tli* above firm, for which he solicits their patronage, with the assurance that all orders in either brauch intrusted to thjm, will hare their best attention. JACOB H. SACKMANN, 63 Veaey st. February It, 1845 fll 3fec FOR SALE?Twenty-fcur Covered FREIGHT CARS, such as are used on the Pennsylvania Kail Roads. Th?y will be sold very low. lfnotsoldbe fore Saturday, the 1st of March, they will be offered Je at the premises of the subscriber, at 10 o'clock, A m at punlic sale at the premises of the subscriber, at 10 o'cl M. C. HAMILTON, West side Broad alreet.below Locust street, Philadelphia ja'JI lmeoil#ghx CROTON FOUNTAIN BREWERY. rpH K inability of the subscriber to meet the increased de A maud for his Pale and Amber Alas, hitherto manufactured at his Brewery in Albany, lias rendered it necessary, to meet the wants of his customers, to commence a Brewing establishment in New V ork, to be ealled as above, where he intends to produce an article which it is presumed will seen increase the reputation of his Brand, in Pale and Amber Ales, to the "ne pins nltsn" of pleasant and salubrions beverages, and in abundant supply. d? l in * rh AN11HKW KIRK. cheap daguerreotype portraits. MRS. H. SHANKL AND,Daguerreotype Artist,having taken since two years more than 10,000 portraits, and being well known for taking the best style of portraits, respeatfnlly informs tier friends and customers and the public, that she gives a beau ful Daguerreotype likeness, including a fine morocco case or a frame, for only one dollar. Being always well patronized, and her customers increasing every day. the has, for their conve nience, enlarged her establishment, by two Daguerreotype rooms to the Lafayette Bazavr, 143 Broadway, and by a branch of her establishment, 23 > Broadway, thiid story, front room. No 1, opposite the ark Fountain Portraits taken from t in the morning to 5 in the evening, any weather, cloudy or stormy. Remember, only one, (neat style) including case or frame j23 lm*rre LEEUHEts! LEECHES! PJST RECEIVED?Per ship Franklin, from Hamburg,a very fresh supply of Swedish Leeches; for sale wholesale and retail, at the most moderate prices, by C. J. FERDINAND 8t CO.. isR ImS-e Importer of l^vhes. No. 14* Nseean street. CHANGE UF LOCATION. L'NITKD STATES MAIL LINE BETWEEN NEW YORK AND ALBANY. Vie BK1DOEPOKT-HOU gMfk OK BATON 1C AND WESTERN WT iVti* nosny-ie. u.... ??[ 3ikaJJDC2E_E.UKkJL\, Capt. Trneedell, and N 1.V1 ROD, Capt BrooWksill leave the pier at the foot ol Mose veltstreet, daily. Sundays excepted, at nR A. ? Returning, the Liue leaves Albany at 7 A. M. Albany passengers on arriving at Bridgeport, j,roered imme diately on the Railroad; and, withont change of Baggage or Cars, arriva in Albany the same evening. A Freight Train daily at 6R A. M. For further information, both as to fraight and baggage, apply to O. M. PERRY, Agent, at the office, Kossvelt street, or Livingston, Wells and Pomsroy's Express office, 2 Wall street. R. B. MASON, Superintendent, dio lin'm 172 South street. ' BLACK BALL, OR OLD LINE OF LlVEll ?*fy POOL PACKETS.?FOR LIVERPOOL.-Only JjUfeiiSBllegnlar Packet of the16th of February .?The magmb cutand Celebr-ued fast sailing favorite packet ship OX KO H D, burthen 950 tons, John Kathbone.eominander, will poni tiveli sail on Monday, the 17thof February, her regular day. Having unsurpassed accommodations far cabin, 2u cabin and steer ige paasaanen, those retaining the ola country, or sending for their friends, will find it their interest and comfort to select this unequalled line of packets. For terms of passage, and to secure the best berths, early apiditation should be made on board, foot ol Beekman st. or to the tnbacribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO., f 14 ec 35 Fulton stree , uext door to the Fulton Bank. FOR LIVERPOOL?Packet of the 16th February. -The splendid, fast sailing packet ship OXFORD, Captain Hathboi e, will tail on the 16th February. FOR LIVKRPOOL?Packetof the 16th Februi IBSfc l<0r pas board, or to or passage, having unequalled ajc^cim^no^tions^apjdy 61 South street. N B ?Pussge from any part of Great Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool, can atsll timrs be secured by the regular packe.s sailing from that port every five days at the lowest r<tes; and D'afts can at usnal be furnished for any amonnt, payable at all the principal Hanks and tranches throughout England, Ire'aud, Scotland i'nd Wales, on application as above. fr5rc Ki'R CADIZ?Thence to Rio Giande, touching at Net Rio Janeiro oa the homeward bound passage to New JHmH&Yi rk?The fast asilini coppe.ed and coppe' fastened barque oANOES, Cept. H. 8. Eytiuge, will sail m a few days f ir i lie above p iita, affording to penons making a tour an excel lent oppo tunny. For .age onlv, having superior deck and cabin accommo dations, apply to the Captain on board, or to 8. EYTINGE 1 Wrc 25 Broad strent, oorner of Exchange Place. FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Regnlti W.rlXSlTC"? anperiot last sailing packet ?h'P ROCHESTER, 6?0 tout burthen, Capt. John Brillon, will tsi I as above, her regular day For freight or passage, having elegant and superior aerornmo dauout apply fo the Captain on board at west eideof Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL at MINTURNb, ? , ? 27 South street Pi >ce of lataage 2100. The packet eliip Hottingner, l?50 tone, Captain IruBnrilei will succeed the Hoehcster. and sail on her regular day, 2lsta March. 122.c FOR GLASGOW?Regular Packet?The fast sail ,iug British barqae ADAM CAKR, 350 tone burthen n< at tain Robert Scott, has twa thirds of her cargo an Hiard, and will tail in a few days. For freight or passage, ha. ing excellent accommodations, ap ply on board, foot of Beekman st. or to WOODHULL It MINTURN8, fait 17 Sooth street. FOR ANTWERP?To tail on or about the 1st of Maich?Thesubstnntisl copper-fsstaoed and e >pper, rd ship SILV ANUS JENKINS, N. W. Eveleigh, Master For freight or passage apply to OEKDING 2t KUNKELMAN, or to BOYD Ik HINCKKN, f I ire No. 9 Tontine Buildings. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Line?Regular Pack* kin tail the 3oth of Feb.?The regular fast tailin; ..iV-JMml'ackei Ship OAMRICK, Captain B J. H. Trash, of '.mil tons, will positively sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled fi, spin d >r ot comfort, apply on board at Orleans wharf, foe a. W all strent, ol to E K. COLLINS kt CO, 52 South street fries of Passage, TV packet ship Rotciut, Captain A. Eldridge, will suo eeul the Garrick. and sail Nth March, her regular day. j3Se? ss vans wn fatparticular! vara: t, TO LET?Two 8torn beaui ifully situated, in the new buildiugs (now nearly complete) on the no:thwesterly corner of Broadway and Ileada street, (known as the La Building! ) Also, a large and convenient Basement, well calculated for an Oyster Saloon. Inc. Alio, several convenient Stores in the second story, suitable Tor Merchant Tailors, kashionable Milliners, Dressmaker). See. together with a variety of Rooms in the 2d, 3d, 4th, and iih stones, suitable for Offices, Private Pa lor* with foldiug doors, Pantries and Bedrooms attached ; with Room* suitable for Dentists, Painters, Daguerreotypes and Exhibition Rooms, See. I hose persons wanting rooms of the above description, are re qsested to call and examine the same. Kuquire on the premises. f!3 lm*rc HOWARD HOTEL, NEW YORK. THOMAS h ROE, PROPRIETORS. THIS wall known establishment, at the corner of FJjW Broadway and Maidi n Lane, in the city of New York, >* now opened under the direction aud proprietorship of the undersigned, by whom its high reputation, as an Hotel of the first class, will, it is hoped, be fully sustained., b has been put in the most thorough aud comrdele repair, painted and re fitted. Those arrangements which have ever rendered it equally attractive aud convenient to men of business, to men of leisure, and to private families, will be continued, the plan still existing of having two different hours for meals, so that all may be suited. This arraugeraent, it is believed, is a peculiar feature of this establishment, and has nr ivedeminently satisfactory to risiters. In addition to the exertions of uie undersigned, all its visiters. , those of Mr. John Thomas, formerly of the American Hotel, Albauy, and late of the United States Hotel, Saratoga Springs, will be used, to insure, as far as possible, the satisfaction ortne friends of the House and the public generally. The undersigned look, with confidence, to the maintenance of that favor with which the "Howard Hotel" has ever been honored. M. J. THOMAS, STEPHEN R. ROE, (Late commander of the Hudson River Steamboat "Empire.") New York, January 31. 1844 f3 3w**c K VERY DESIRABLE LOTS KOR HALE.-Fiv jots on the southerly side of 13th street, near 3th avenue 'ix Lota on the northerly side of 13th street, between 6th avenues, with court yards in front, aud in the midst of elegant improvements. Three Lots en the southerly side of 14th street, between the 6th and 7th avenues, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lots on the southerly side of 11th street, near the 8th avenue. Four Lots on the easterly side of 7th avenue, between 13th and 13th streets, with cellars partly dug ont. Five Lots on the northerly side of 39(h street, between the 1st and 2nd avenues, oveilookiug the city aud East hirer The whole amount may remain on mortgage, if improved, and 70 rer cent if not improved. G. H. WINTER, j36 lm*ec 10 Wall street FUK HALE?A Farm, of 170 acres. ou the east bank of Hudson River, near the village of Rhinrb.-ck, with an ?adeouate stock of cattle, horses, farming utensils, Sic. Ju it are a farm house, barn, coach house, dairy I.onsen, hay press, hovels. See. all in good order. Atao, a piece of land, being 5 acres, in the vftlage of Fort Lee, on the west b*nk of the river, known as the Urcnar', with several houses and improvement* thereon. Also, the piece of land in the same village, known as Long Dock consisting of about 31 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 city of New York, viz:? the hontes and lots Nos 77,79,79X and <1 Varick street, being all brick houses in good condition and repair: No. 81 being 30 feet wide, and the house, containing numerous and well arrang ed apartments and accommodations. All this property is neat Canal street . ^IS?: '.Pi0' of'?"d on 38th street, including about 13 lots near the Third Avenue, in the 16th Ward. Alto, 16 lots in the 13th wsrd, vix:?four lets on the west side of 3d avenue, corner of Sl?t street; on? lot ou the south side of 30th street; one lot ou the north side m >4k treet; three lots on the sonth side of49th street?all west ol will tear the 3d avenue, three lota on the west tide of 2d avenue rteween 3fluh and 37th streets; two Iota on the north aide of 37m i?i et. and two lot* on the sonth side of 38th street?the lust men turned fvur lots b? tween the 3d and 3d avenues. The terms of sale will be made easy. F. R. T1LLOU, ja25 3w?rc No. 38 Wall street. MTO LET OR LEASE.?A large two story brick House, on the southwesterly corner of the Bloommgdale road and 40th street, with sufficient ground whereon to erect a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, a two story frame Cottage, House, and five Lota, on the northwesterly comer of the Blcnmingdale road and 40tn st cel. with a workshop, stable, barn, lie. l'be house will he paiuted and put in good fence ana repair, with a court yard in front, ol the Bloommgdale road. Also, 8 Lots adjoining on the Bloomingdale road, running through to the 7th aveuue aud 41st street, suitable for a florist ot manufacturer. Buildings will be erected if requited. Also, a Lot in 30th street, between the 7th and 8th avenues, to lease. G. H. WINTER, j2S lm*ec 16 Wall street. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. um| ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of choice Land in the 8th MS?Ward, in the city of Brooklyn, fronting the New York mAat.Bay. and commanding a beautiful prospect. The situa tion is highly pictuiesque. Enquire of JOHN H. BERGEN, on the premises. ji29 lin*rc ? FOR SALE?The House and Lot No. 3 Wall street, being 40 feet front on Wall street. The bu ddiug five sto ries high, exclusive of the baseuientand sub-cellars. The premises contain about thirty apartments, all well and commo diouily arranged for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is in excellent order. Also, the two three-story brick Stores, Nos. 14 and 16 Maiden lane, and the thrre story brick building on the west side ol Greene street, one door soufli of Maiden lane, and in the real adjoins the property on Maiden lane. These premise! are iu good order and well situated for business. All the above mentioned property is now well tenanted, and rly " for a permanent investment peculiarly desirable. J25 2w*rc k. K. TILLOU, 58 Wall street. 5JML TO LET?The large three story and attic Brick |...V Dwelling House, situated on the uorth-easterly corner ol XaULllw Seventh Ave.iue and Thirteenth itieet, with a fine srdeu. Croton water, kitchen ranges, marble mantel*, sliding oors, lie., and in an improving neighborhood. Rent low to* good tenant. A! to?Four three story and attic Brick Houses, with Stores underneath, on the easterly side of Sixth Avenue, between Twelfth and Thirteenth streets, with sliding doors, marble mantels, Crotou water, lie., suitable for respectable families in moderate circumatancea. Also?Five three story Brick Houses, of a similar kind, on the easterly side of Greenwich Lane or Avenue, near the Eighth Avenue, and opposite the large square. Also?The three story Brick House, with a Store underneath, on the easteily tide of the Eighth Avenue, between 13th and 14th streets, with marble mantels, sliding doors, Croton water, lie. ? All of the above Stores are excellent stands for business, and are suitable for drygoods and fancy-goods, ladies' shoe ttoiea. china and mrthenware, hardware, jewelry, millinery, con fectionary, lie. The Stores, with ths front basement-room, will be rented se parate from the dwelling parts if required, there being covered areas in front for fuel, he. G. H. WINTER, fll Im'rc 16 Wall sreet. txo LET?The Bulkhead, or Water Front.from War ren itreetto Chambers street, (about 200 feet,) now occu pied a* the Newburir Landing. The fouratoiy 8tore.No. arren meet. One of the t^ew Bnildiug , between Wash ington and Weat atreeta. The auperior three atory Brick Honsr occupied by K. J. Cochran, Esq , on I'enth Arenne near 22<! street: haa mahogany doors, plated furni'nre.Croton water, Uc. FOR SALIC UK TO LKT?'J ha Mansion and Farm al Oowanus. I,. I., abont three miles from the South Ferry. The House is fifty feet square, fire stories, and a superior celhr. rooi coppered, maliotany doors, plated furniture, Ike. The hall and stairs Italian marble. The building is near the water, and is without equal as to situation in the United8tates. It will ac commodate fifty or sixty persons. The Farm is eighty acres?a front on the Bay of one thoasand feet, and a front on each side of Third Avenue. It is in the Eighth Ward of the City ol Brooklyn, anil laid out in INS Building Lots, and there arr many Bulding Sites on this property. The land is the best on Long Island for early vegetables, ana can realize five thousand dollars per annum, if attended to by an experirnced gardener. ALSO, FOR SALE?The Bennet Farm, at Gowanus, about 2N 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 thost that build immediately. Apply to JOHN F. DELAPLA1NE, ftp 'mt'rc No 7 New street, New York. TO LET, AND IMMe.OiA'1'K PoaoF.sslON GIVEN?The Store No. 87 Nassau street, Herald Bnild rtwuum'1'!*' with Fixtures, Stove and Pipes, ready set and all complete. Application to be made at the desk of toe office ol ihe Her-ld. for terms. Itc. jSltfrc FUR SALE. sw| A BF.AUT1FUL FARM, situated in the town ol MMKastchester,contMning seventy acres of good tilableand ^JLwgrass land. |The House is in perfect order and convenient ly arranged for a large family. Paid Farm is divided by ihe post road running to New Rochelle and Marmarroneck, and mus down to Eaatchester Creek, where there ia Ane bass and tront fishing in their seaaon. The out buildings are all in good order, and there is good stabling for twelve horses. 'I he whole place is well wateiediand on the premises is a beautiful Fishpond. There are two chnrehes within aquarter of a mile of said place, and stages pass twice a day by the honte,to intersect the New Yauk and Harlem Railroad at William's Bridge, whiih is with in three miles of said premises. There i* an abundance ol Fruit on said premises, which was selected by the present owner with great care. The distance from City Hall, New York, it semt sixteen miles Possession can be had by the 1st of April, and any information concerning said property, can be bad on trie premises. Also, adioining said property, forty acres of first rate Land, with a good Stone House on it, with Barn aud Stabhs connected, poeseaamg the same advantages as the above seventy acres. The said forty acres will Be sold seperately, or the Farms to gether, (making in all HO acres) to suit the purchaser. f?3 lm'rc WM. H. HICKS, No. 20 Wall street. FOR SALE?A valuable Farm, forming a part of the KH|traet known aa Morritania, situa'ed on the Harlem river. * iht county ol Westcheater, consisting of one hundred sad lea acres of land, prepe ly fenced and in good order. Upon the Farm there is a commodious modern built Mansion House, with a garden, stable and all necessary appendagrs, suitable for a gentlr mau's country residence. There are also upon the Farm iwo Farm Houses,and all necessary out buildings Also, a valuable mill site and water power, and an orchard. Tha said Farm is very acceepbla from the city, being wilh>n nine miles of the City Hall, with tha privilege of a free bridge across the Harlem river. The cars ol[ the Harlan Railroad run within half a mile of the house. For terms and further particul irs in quire b tween 11 tad 3 P. M. of H. M. MORRIS, JU tm*rc 11 Piue street, second story. LOOKING GLASS PLATES LJANLINE Ik OSTHEIMER. Importers, No. 3 Bank street. II Ph l.idelphia, have receiwd by lale arrivals, a full assort Binit of Looking flllH.froil 9 bv ? to 40 by 90; Polikhfd Plate W indow Glass, from II by 13 to 80 by 40. Also, a coin K" e assortment of Toiler Glasses, Spectacles, Snuff Boxes, ar C?ses, together with a variety of other German and French Goods, which they offer on the moat favorable taruis. js28 im'xhx KHtiUiMATIC JILLS. _ COVEL'S RHEUMATIC PILLS are well known to be the only article which will cure the Rheumatism, either inflammatory or chronic; and lor proof of the assertion wilx cues, asks those suffering from tms complaint to tead the fol lowing oartiAeata:? . _ . N?w Yoax, December llth, 1844. Dn. Covet.? Dear Sir?I oannot in justice to myself and snffaring hu manity, let this opportunity pass without expressing mv grati tude to you for your Rheumatic Pills. I have been troubled for a long time with rheumatism. and have spent large sums of money with,physicians, and have received but trifling relief 1 his Fall I was attacked very severely?it located in mv shoulders and wrists,which waiastiff?the wretched situation 1 was in 1 cannot describe. I then commenced taking your Pills. I received immed>a e relief, and am now entirely cured. I will w ith pleasure satisfy those who wish for information with re gard lo tire astonishing effects of your Pills, if they will tak' the troublu to call on me. Moat yours, C. W. PERKINS. , _ ,, ,, . 480 Pearl st , N. Y. We will also refer to Mr. Alexander Welch. 8.5 Nassm atr- et better known aaSaudy Welch. Mr. A. Pieuh, 178 Broadway. Lapuin H in man, corner of Green and Houston streeu; and to hnndreds of others. J. H. Mosely, 92 John street, only wholaaala agent, and note gunniuu withuut his written signature upon the red label at tached to each box?Price 30 cents a bor * ? ? city at M John street; A, Hill, 801 Greet Sullivan st; Haljoek, 17) Spring it| D?? Kxtracts from French Joarnals. Le Commerce, in reference to the New Years' Address of the "Chambers" to the King, ob serves? 'Nothing very significant ought to be expected from the answer of the King to a common address. In this case, we must confess, it isquite otherwise. In the answer delivered to Mons. le due Pasquier, one phrase deserves to be quoted in present cir cumstances. "The Chamber of Peers know to what an extent I appreciate the strong propositions and wise reception given by it to the system which I have constantly followed for the good ol France." Alter such a declaration, what becomes of that fundamental constitutional princfple?the Ministe rial responsibility which guarantees the inviolabili ty of the Royal personl According to the words put in the mouth of the King by the Minister.-', the system now followed, lor fiftees years, wes all his own ; that it was the same to M. Thiers and M Guizot?to M. de Broglie and M. Mole ; that is tantamount to an averment that we live under the personal government of the King. Since this is the case, changes of ministers must be mere farce, and the discussions in the Chambers upon our general policy have not the slightest weight or object. Moreover, should not our legislative as semblies restrict their functions to mutters of ad ministration! We have had a precedent for such a regime in the reign ol his Majesty the Emperor Napoleon."^What once existed may be re-estab lished. More than sixty persons charged with conspira cy, were arrested in Poland in the course of a tew days, and there was every likelihood that the sys tem would continue. It is said positively that Prussia will retaliate on f-Ianover, on account of the treaty between that power and England. A higher rate of duty will probably be put upon Hanoverian ships entering Prussian ports. During the 29:h and 30th December, the sum of 520,215 francs was deposited in the Paris SavinRs Banks, and 884,000 francs withdrawn?the number of depositors amounted to 3,347. Rumors, tending to promote some disquietude, have been rife in financial circles in Paris ? One capitalist has failed in 700,000 francs, aud it is teared that it is only the beginning ot a series of ?imilar disasters arising from imprudent competi tion in stocks with richer men. By a royal order, guano is admitted free into Spanish ports, in vessels of all nations. During the whole course of his life, and in his last moments, the regectde Tschch had but one thought?'elt only one solicitude?the most in tense affection for his daughter Bertha. She is eighteen years of age, very beautiful, and highly educated. For some months she had inspired a young doctor of the University of Berlin with a strong passion, which was about to lead to a union between them, when her father committed the crime which was visited with capital punishment The young doctor, however, persevered in his pro jects ; but Bertha, the day alter the execution, un der the conviction that it would expose him to the ignominy which awaited her, wrote him a letter praying him to bid her a final adieu. Upon re ceiving this last proof of her attachment, the young doctor repaired to her dwelling in one of the sub urbs of Berlin, where he learned that she had set out the night before for Silesia, with the intention of spending the remainder of her lite in prayer and meditation with one of her aunts Professor Faraday has been elected associate member of the French Institute, in place of Mr. Dalton, the famous author of the atomic theory. The celebrated names of Brewster, Jacobi, Lie big, Buckland, and Mellont, were among the can didates. George Cuthbert was found by a policeman in a state of helpless intoxication in the public streets Being questioned as to his name and residence, he said?"I am a victim of science?but I have at last found it." " Found what 1" replied the police men. "Silenee, 1 am going to tell you?don't you know?and if you don't, you must be informed? that for years I have been engaged in investigating the comparative strength of alcoholic liquids, and I have just a few moments ago determined it in favor ot whiskey. This is how I did it. I swal 'owed three glasses of brandy?no effect; three of gin?no effect; three of whiskey, and the effect was immediate My grandmother often told me that I shall fall a victim to my thirst?of science " " Very well," replied the constable?" come with me, you will finish your studies in the watch house." [From Le Commerce.] Texas?the United States and England.? The Comtitutionnel affirms that the English go vernment is employing every effort to prevent the annexation of Texas to the United States. In this fact we concur. The same journal avers, that the English cabinet have, in order to prevent this dreaded event, procured instructions to be sent from Paris to our Minister at Washington, to op pose the veto of France to the annexation of Texas We do not doubt that in Washington, as else where our diplomacy is made to subserve that ol England. It will not fail to second the efforts ot England to awaken the independence party in Texas, and strengthen at Washington the party op nosed to annexation. It will tend to apprise Mr. Tyler and his cabinet of the displeasure such an act would cause to France. But in these proceed ings there is a long distance between an absolute veto and threats of an armed intervention. Mr truizot has so effectually cleared this distance, that ue has pushed complaisance towards England to absurdity. Threats of this|sort may well, indeed, provoke the just scorn of politicians in the Unitea States. They know France well enough to be aware that there are combinations which in this country are rendered impossible by public opinion. A union of our forces with those of England, to burn the ports and ravage the coasts of America, is certain of this kind. Admitting that our naval forces were obliged, by the laws of discipline, to obey orders of this nature, can it be supposed that the French Chambers would tolerate such a violation of all the rules of sound politics, and that public opinion would not put an obstacle thereto, by some irresis tible demonstration 1 Mr. Guizot then would have offered an empty menace to the United States ridi culous in their sight, and most culpable in regard to France. Was it not enough to pursue a course on

the Texas question opposed to our permanent in terests, and to resent, in any shape whatsoever, a measure which, in augmenting the power of the great American Republic, is perfectly consistent with our true policy 1 It was neither through a blind hatred of Great Britain, nor through a sentiment of generosity to wards an oppressed people, that France contributed to the freedom of the English colonies. She had the instinctive apprehension that it was for her own interests to secure an ally on the opposite coast of the Atlantic, which sooner or later would contri bute to redeem the ocean, and overthrow the sup remacy which England arrogates on that element. In order to remain faithf ul to our previous policy? in order that it may render the fruits expected from it?it is necessary that the United States should fulfil their destiny?that they should spread on the sea-board of the Atlantic, and that beside them there should not lormlany petty States as vassals of England. Since Mexico has been unable to retain Texas, it should, then, become an antegral portion the great American confederation This event, again, will be brought about by the Force of circumstances The whig party in the United States are no more opposed to it as former ly. Its promineut leaders during the last election modified their language on that question. There isa probability that the Senate will no longer reject the treaty of annexation, when presented to it by the new President, above all if it be accompanied by an act of session on the part of Mexico. Now it is nearly certain that Mexico herself, will no longer persist in an opposition henceforth use less. It is impossible for that country fo carry out her pretensions to Texas by force of arms. After the sad issue of the first expedition, she is incapa ble from making a new attempt, for which every requisite is wanting. Santa Anna, if he preserves his power, will not dare to waBte all his resources in such an enterprise, much less would he assume the burthen of it himself.tfStill occupied with solici tude to replenish his treasury, it appears that he has already renounced his warlike braggadocia, and d at the present moment listening to propositions ot pecuniary indemnity from the United Stales. Al though the career of Santa Anna should terminate, nil tirs as regards this question would not change iheir aspect. Politicians in Mexico have. becom> iwarei that it would be preferable lor their country s United T that Texas should be annexed|to the United States, by a treaty defining the limits between the two re publics, than to see that ancient province existing as a hostile independent Slate, with uncertain limits, and possessed oi the power to spread indefinitely In any case, then," we may expect a negociatmri which will remove the obstacles which the ques tion h is hitherto presented. Experience has taught us that the United States is not easily intimidated by the threats of strangers, and her national policy treats veiy lightly the prefer ences ot England. They know well, beeides, the raaaons which prevent their anoient metropolis from appealing to arms against them. They will preserve, therefore, on this occasion the route in dicated to them by the nature of things. The an exation of Texas will take place in spite of the veto of England, although it should be sustained by an analogous demonstration from the French Minister. The latter will succeed only to give in this instance a new proof of obsequiousness to this intimate ally, who responds to so much devotion by the brutal exercise of the right of visit, and by de mands lees and less amicable. Pittsburgh. f Correspondence of the New York Herald.] Pittsburgh, Feb. 4. 1845. Grand Ball at Monongahcla Home?Beauty, Ele gance, Fashion and Taste?A full, true, and par ticular account. Dkar Bknnktt !? Hie great act ef the season, in fashionable life, oame of! in this city, in the shape of a Ball or Party, given by the Bachelors at the Monongahe la House on Thursday evening last. Mine host, Mr. Crossan, having received a carte blanche, with two weeks notice, tofmake ready, sustained his well earned reputation beyond the hopes of the most sanguine, by a style of arrangements and de coration, which would not have done discredit to any of the most recherchi saloons of the French capital, while his able and gentlemanly assistant, Mr. Alden, appeared to have exhausted the rich stores of his gastronimic treasury, in launching forth upon the groaning tables of the ladies' ordinary, a spectacle of luxury, which for brilliancy of display and refinement of taste at once baffled all descrip tion, and reminded the admiring beholder of ,sThe Royal feast, for Persia won, By Philip's Godlike Son." Great were the preparations for the event during the week preceding. Milliners, mantua-makers, and dry goods men reaped a rich harvest from the reckless expenditure of contending belles and beaux, and every greenhouse, public and private, was stripped ot its fl >ral treasures to supply the immense demand lor bouquets. Apropos?ol green-houses, I must not omit to mention, tnat cer tain army and navy officers, who are stationed here, suspecting foul play in the matter of bou quets, have determined to establish a greenhouse of their own. An lilnatured friend at our elbow, suggests that they will have abundant material for the purpose?Capital idea, however, that of the greenhouse, and highly characteristic of a genuine esprit du corps. Being a little beyond the noon of life, we did not hurry, but found ourself at o'clock at the en trance to the ball room, where we paused in ad miring wonder, to contemplate for a moment, tht magnificent and gorgeous spectacle before us. Already two hundred and fifty of the votaries of Terpsichore were dancing to the music of the fine band from the United States arsenal, and truly it may be said, that pleasure, not "Madness, ruled the haur." Each face was beaming with delight, and the wrinkles of care, for the nonce, were banished from brows, that had been marked in many a rude encounter with the world?while the boy-god, from his well filled quiver, scattered his shafts with lavisti profusion, and "Shock thousand oders from his dewy wings." To say that the ladies surpassed all previous ef forts, in the elegance of their attire, would be but faint praise. The coup d'aeil was grand and im posing to the last degree, realizing to our observa tion, more than our imagination had ever con ceived. Proceeding up the room, we had an opportunity to remark n.ore particularly the individual attrac tions, which contributed to make up the vast sum of loveliness assembled on the occasion. First, because towering above the rest in sta ture, we noticed the queenly Miss McN, late ol St. Louis, moving graceful as a swan, while her dark eyes flashed with tearful efTect upon sundry beaux. Alas! poor Mr. J.! Look to thy rivals now In the next cotillon were Miss Z., of Nor folk, Va., arid Miss V. C., looking like twin sisters in loveliness, similarly attired in blue and silver, resembling each other, yet still unlike?the former a sweet exotic from the sunny South?the latter, a charming specimen ot our more Northern clime. The first ot these ladies, to our keen perception, seemed to listen with interest to the soft nonsense of the attentive Mr. McK , although per contra, it is said, she is 1 The lass that loves a sailor " Near these stood the sweet and pleasing Miss A G.f all unconscious of her own attractions, while gazing with evident pleasure at thuse of her capti vating sister, just named. In the same set we ob served Miss R. of Cincinnati, in whose line, intel lectual face we thought we could detect the traces ot some "secret sorrow," which not even the as siduous attention of Mr. C. could dissipate. A little further on, we perceived the beautiful and sprightly Miss D , one in whom we have al ways lelt a melaucholy interest, in consequence ol the tragical end of her father, the late Colonel D , ?<up*rintendent of the public works at H F., and with whom it was our good fortune to be acquain ted in early life. Near her, remarkable for her gaiety and animation, stood Miss C. D., a lady " somewhat near the throne," being a neice ol the Vice-President elect. Her couein, Miss W., daughter of the present Secretary at War, came next, just blooming into womanhood, and looking exceedingly well. Miss S , the daughter of one ol our iron millionaires, a sweet engaging; little sylph, stood listening, with evident gratification, to tire blandishments ot Mr. M , whose suit it is thought will shortly terminate in matrimony. Con spicuous amongst the rest, we noticed Miss K , Miss G., and Miss O., all very beautiful girls, and dressed with excellent taste. Also Miss C., of Al leghany, a favorite ot ours, looking exceedingly well, tire beautiful symmetry of whose neck and shoulders, and finely rounded arm, are seldom equalled, and never excelled. We might continue thus to particularise, but are admonished that this communication is already sufficiently extended Many, very many, we are therefore compelled to overlook, of whom it might truly be said, " grace was in all their steps." Our married ladies, many of whom were present, contributed not a little to the loveliness of the scene?one I must mention, particularly, as she is yet a bride, Mrs. B., late Miss R., ot Philadelphia, as no less distinguished for the beauty of her person, than for her aweet and engaging manners. We could not but think, " Had Heaven but given us such a wife, and this world were one entire rash chrysolite, we'd not exchange her tor it " Of the gentlemen, it is needless to speak?each exerted himself to the ut most to do the agreeable, as though the whole suc cess of the affair depended upon his individual ex ertions. We must not. ho vever, omit to notice an artist of no mean celebrity, Mr D., who, for once exchanging the usual cynical expression ol his face, lor a countenance wreathed in smiles, acknowledged that here, indeed, he had at last found the true line of beauty We heard bitter complaints of one practice, which we are bound to say we think " would be morc honored in the breach than the observance," viz : that of certain " peuciliogs bv the way," in which our belles indulge, on small cards, brought for the purpose, whereon to record their several engagements. No lady should engage hersell for more than two or three sets in advance An arch little friend, with whom we discussed this matter, mischievously insinuated the suspicion, that the books, in some instances, were not lairly kept, the credits being far too numerous; while in others it looked as though the fair scribe was determined to secure every offer, to prevent the possibility of finding hersell disengaged. Every thing, however, passed ofl to the satis faction of all concerned The rich viands and delicacies of the snpper table were well and ably discu-sed. Coftee was served up about half past three o'clock, AM, and at this signal the com pany began gradunlly to disperse, llalf an hout from this time our services were required in the cloak and hood department, when, utter posses sing ouraelf of our fair charge, we succeeded in navigating our way, through a double row of vo ciferous drivers, to our own carriage, and a short and pleasant ride terminated, so far as we were concerned, the evening's entertainment. Return iug, us the last of the company were retiring, we found "the banquet hall desetted,"and a solitary loiterer here and there in the ball room, gave 10 it, if possible, a more melaucnoly appearance Moodily we stolfe ofl to our attic, yet resolving within ourselt not to be absent Irons the next bachelor's party. Sxnkx. Dissolution op thk Union.?The Legislature of Indiana, at the last session, dissolved the union ol no less than twrnty-gve couples, who had found thAt lb< operatic n of taking each oihel for the better or the worse, was much more tor the worse than the better. The qu Migrations of voter, have heen agreed upon pa follows by the Louisiana Convention:?"Every white male citixea is invested with the electoral privilege, with only these limitations, via: that he bo not a pauper, nor a felon I nor lnsana; and that ha has boon a roe Plant ot the (Hate two years, on* of which In the pariah what* ha of I fers his vote." (Varieties. The number ot Valentine* received at the Poit Oltice, j in thin city, on the 14th inst., ii said to be between 2<J and 35 000, and the number delivered about 18 000 At thia rate, it will be several days belore the whole can be deli vered. Grenville Penn, grandson of Wm Penn, founder of Phi ladelphia, died recently in that city. The negro .Perry, holonging to Mr. Stevenson, pilot, was tried on the 10th inst., in Savannah, before the Justi ces of the Inferior Court, for the murder cf Stephen H Ttmmons, and alter a patient and thorough examination of the witness, was found guilty, and was ordered for ex ecution on the 38th inat. Wolf River, which has its source near the Upper Wis consin, and is dischatged into Winnebago Lake, is proved to be navigable. The little steamboat Manchester, which plies ea Winnebago Lake, recently ascendi.d Wolf river some 200 miles front its mouth. Tne "Embarrass," a branch oi the Wolf, is also said to be navigable. Amos Lawrence, of Boston, has recently made another donation of $10,000 to Williams' College, through the Rev. President Hopkins. This makes $30,000 given to the same institution within the past year. The China Mission, it is hinted, will be found to have cost tts nearer $70,000 than the $40,000 originally appro priated. The Odd Fellows of Philadelphia, have collected $10,000 for the purpose of building a hall for their use Hon. John A. Collier, late of Binghampton, is about to open a Law Office, in connection with his sons, at Al. bany. A rhyming bachelor, in the Boston Post, thinks that sleigh-riding, in a cold night, is not what it is craoked up to be?and concludes his dissertation as follows : " Some love to roam o'er the dark sea foam, When the wild winds whistle free? But to ride for fun, and freeze one's nose, Is not the life for me." A good deacon, making an official visit to a dying neigh bor, who was a very churlish and universally unpopular man. put the usual question .?"Are you willing to go, my friend 7" "O, yes," said the sick man, "I am."? " Well," said the simple-hearted deacon, " 1 am glad you are, for all the neighbors are willing." The bill to incorporate a Railroad from Portland to the borders of Canada, was passed to be engrossed in the Se nate of Maine, without a division, on the 7ih instant, and in the House on the 8th instant, by a vote of 104 to 10. A company has just been incorporated by the Legisla ture with a capital of $3n0,000 for manufacturing purposes at Concord, Mass. The mills are to be located on the line of the Fitchburg Railroad, which passes through that town, and to operate with steam power. Two veins or beds of copper ore have been discovered in Chnrchtown. Lancaster Co., which bids fair to be oi great value. From the experiments that have been made there seems ta be no doubt that it will yield a large per cent of pure copper.?Bali. Sun. An inexhaustible bed pi bituminous cannel coal, of a superior quality, and free from sulphur, was recently dis covered on the Missouri River, about 13 miles below Jef ferson city. The vein is said to be about 100 feet wide,by 60 iett deep. A Mr Fuller, of Deerfield, Mass.. is making the cult; vation of cranberries profitable. Fiona two and a hall seres he gathered twen'y nine barrels the past season. The fruit was of the first quality. Mr. F. states that they are easily raised on almost any kind of moist land. Persons lately applied to a distinguished lawyer to in stitute a suit for debt against one of the Clay Clubs,when the legal gentleman advised his client to "get out letters of administration, as a dead body could not be sued?" We lately Doticed an advertisement of a merchant, of faring rubber overshoes?" for gentlemen, with leather seles and heels, and elastic shanks." Rather nimble gen tlemen, those. Tho legislature of Indiana have p issed an act providing for the taking of anew census of the population of that State between this and the 16th of June next. At a (upper for the benefit of the poor at 8t. Louis, it was nroposed to have a cake with a ladies ??>all 8oW | watching, the slices of which were to be sold for i ^ Tho F HI tor of the Paulding Aurora in his last paper ex cuT^aUck ol original matter, by saying that he was in a desperate hurry to get oft" to a wedding. The mere contingent expenses of the Courts of the United States for jurors, witnesses, fcc., amount to $509, 000. The salaries $130,000. Major Thomas Alexander, a soldier of distinction is the Revolutionary War, died in Mecklenburg county, N. C., a few days since, in the 911 year of age. A ?J1M, University is to be established in the villnge ol , Oxford Miss $95 000 have been collected and credited i to the se<n m ar y t u n l. and it is expected that th. sum will be inc eased to $160,000. . I The following is Sir Astley Cooper's chilblain ltni j mJnh?I0..1Take of camphorated spirit of wine, one ounce , solution of the subacetate of lead, half an ounce. Mix, and apply it in the usual way." In a list of managers of a ball in Philadelphia, we find lowing odd jiames .-Mr White Mr B?,wn, Mr Field Mr Town, Mr Apple, Mr Cash, Mr. King, Mr ^iilor, Mr. Bunn, Mr. Painter, Mr Coates, and Mr. Cris- , pin We looked in vain, however, f>r John Smith. The cost of the National Light House establishment for the present year, is estimated by the Treasury Report i to be $396,007. There are 3,671 lamps ; 336 keepers. The city of Baltimore paid $19,634 for the support ol nauners in the Alms House during the past year. Th whole number of paupers in it during the ye>r was 1,493 Tne numbet of passengers conveyed on the Baltimore and Susquehanna^ Railfoad, daring theyyear-1844, was $57 001 ; and the amount received Irom them war $43 903 79. _ , . One John McCuen, of Pawtncket, Rhode Island, hav ing posted his better halt, she replies in the Gazette as fofiowss?"My husband has posted me as having left his ned and board. I wish simply to say that he never had .ny All the beds to which be lays claim were 8"."!1 i v?tr tfttiwtr " There ! that'* to the point We think s, did.? ???"?> ?? -: 1 question. . I I A whig isto saw a half cord of wood, in front of the markrt house Boston, such being the result of a queer wlcer on the Presidential Election Haying lost he like will down with the (saw) dust on she 4lh ol ^The'snow at Kingston, Canada W?t on last was three feet deep on a level. In many places tne drifts were 8 to t2 feet deep. on the article of rum. Three new cotton factories are about to be started in Canada. According to late acceunts from Baltimore, the nnfor tunate man MoCurrey is doing well-proper nourishment is fast restoring his health, and, under his religious in atructor we hope he is preparing himself for the fat? which in all human probability will be meeted out to hin during the pres.nt term ot the City court. A critic, in reviewing annuals for 1845, says that everj annual tale which he can remember to have read at ever) ?Ud?f bis life, begins thus:-It was a jlovcly evening rZmonth ot June. The sun had scarce sunk beneath i , , nn when seated under a wide spreading osk I in silence, enjoying this scene of summer brightness, wst | I one whoifli kc., kc.' . Cant Adams, of Missouri, issues a kind of letter of ad vice relative to what is necessary for emigrant, to do who are bound for Oregon. Among other things he ?d vises them not to load the wagon, with, morehan 3 0" i in tiibn no fiirnitan*: to I8ll tMir iwnw mub 2nd bUT bhinket. and quilts; to t.ks tin ware rather thai crockery, and to let their provision stores ba principal!) flour, in the shape of pilot bread. it i. stated that there are in the State of Ohio upward: ssA sis:sssvfgs ?r""? - """? character, success aud fate of the schools. a imtice in one of the southwestern States, being re rentiv iiurxled in an examination, where the witnoisei SwoV?pS?nt against each other dlsmisred the case and sentenced the witnesses to pay all the cssts. Tiik Hydraulic Power op thk Milwaueik Hi i vsr at present in successful operation upon th< I VRR, at prewru ^ flouring mill coniainin; \ canal it thi* Wi?con*in Iron works, consisting of'a ,Trn.ce 2o b;h^e? e?d a workshop for m-king 2 ougk. thre.hing machines, horse powers k- ; the city fracturing window aK'oM ^rkharrels, and ."Cher part Oi thecanalUsi ^ ftholl, Uu}ted BUtes wi'h bread rtuffs* With a water power such a. tbis, Milwaukie cm not fail to thrive an d flourish Sportino ?Thr Charleston Races.?On Wed, lQih instant, the annual races come oh n?r the Washington Course. A Urge number of horsey have arrive? snu other, sre expected, promising muel competition, snd consequently good sport Amongthos Fashion shsuld sttend, end not less then * wlii, i ?ivsn'to thVwinnVr?and $ion to ths hor.s thst shell b K stolid best in ths rscs. Supreme Court op the United States?Tues day, Feb. 11, 1W45.?No 30. Robert While vb Win. S NichoUs et ai., in error to the Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia. Mr. Jus tice Daniel delivered the opinion of tbit Court, reversing the judgment of the said Circuit Court in this cause, and remanding the same, with directions to award a venire facias de novo. No. CI. Daniel W. Uantley et el. vs. Wm. G Id wing et al; on a certificate of divi sion in opinion between the Judges of the Circuit Court of the United States for Indiana. Mr. Justice Catron delivered the opinion of this Court, that the sheriff's deed effered in evidence by the defendants was Dot inoperative and void because no valuation of the property was made before the sale, but that thesaiddeid ie void la-cause the rents and profits bad not been effaced for a,.le betore the fee simple wus sold.? No 40?The United States vs. Wm H. Freeman; on a certificate of division in opinion between the judges of the Circuit Court of the United States lor Massachusetts.? Mr. Justice Wayne delivered the opinion of this Court:? 1st. that officers of the marine coips and the officers of the army have always huen, by law, upon the same foot ing, in respect to the circumstances which entitle them to nrevet pay and emoluments, and therefore a brevet of ficer of the marine coi ps, commanding a separate pott or station, is not er titled to brevet pay and emoluments if the loroe under hit command would not entitle an officer of the army of similar grade to brevet pay and emolu ments; 3d, that the act of 1834, ch. 133, noes not repeal the first section of the act of 1818, regulatinv the pay and emoluments of brevet otfic.-rs; 3d, that the filth section of the act of 30th June, 1984, is a repeal of the joint resolu tion of the two Houses of Congress of 36th May, 1833, re gulatingthe pay and emoluments of the marine oorps; 4th, that upon the agreed state of the facts in this case, the defendant was not entitled to double ration* by force of the army regulation No. 1135; 6th. that the fact ot ap propriations having been made by Congress for double rations does not determine what officers in command are entitled to them; 8th, that a brevet field officer of the marine corps commanding a separate post, without a command equal to his brevet rank, is not entitled to brevet pay and emoluments; but if such brevet officer is a captain in the line of hia corps and in the actual command of a con pany, whether he is in command of a post or not, he is entitled to the compen sation given by the 3d section of the act of 3d March, 1837. No. 41. Bonoff'e fcCo. vs. J E.Williams et al, in error to the Circuit Court of the United States fer Mississippi. Mr. Justice Mc Lean delivered ihe opinion of this court, reversing the judgment of said Circuit Court with costs, and remanding this case to said court for further proceed ing!). Ne. 49. Samuel Thurlow vs the Commonwealth ot Massachusetts This cause was ordered to be contin ued and re-argued at the next term. No. 31. Malinda Fox vs. the State of Ohio. Ordered to be continued and re-argued at the next term. No 68 The State of Mary land for the use of Washington county, plaintiff in error va. the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company. The ar gument in this cause was concluded by Mr. Sergeant for the plaintiff in etror Wkdvvsdav, Feb 13.1846. John L. Curtenius, Esq., of Nuw York, was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this court Nn 66 W. Daviess et al . plaintiffs in error, vs. John H. Fairhairn et al. The argumi nt of thia cause was commenced by Mr. Crittenden for the plaiatiffs in error, and continued by Mr. Loughborough for the defen dants in error. Thursday, Feb. 13, 1845?No. 56. W. Daviess et al., plaintiffs in error, vs. John H. Fairbairn, et al The ar gument in this case was continued by Mr Loughborough for the defendants in error, and concluded by Mr. Critten den for the plaintiff's in error. No. 69. C. Scholfield, ap pellant, vs. G orge Scott, executor, he. The argument of this cause was commenced by Mr. Davis forth* ap pellant. Vexattous Incident of the !?torm ?We hare heard of a curious case of a disappointment, in con nexion with the recent extraordinary delay of the pas senger lines and mails fiom New Yoik. It seems that n gentleman residing in a neighboring village, had entered mt?a matrimonial engagement with a fair daughter of a worthy citir.en in his immediate vicinity and the parties bad determined that the wedding should take place on Thursday evening last at 8 o'clock. It so happened that business called the intended groom to Now Yoik on Man day, and he hastened on, with the expectation of being back on Tuesday night, or at the latest on Wednesday morning Under the circumstances, he gave instructions to hia relatives and friends to secure the services of a clergy man, and to make dne preparations for the bridal. The storm and the delay lor the first day, created some un easiness ; but the fair lady and her friends believed that eva-y thing would be right by Thursday evening, and the lover would be in attendance at the appointed hour. Ac cordingly, the cake and the wine were provided, the bridesmaids were present, the clergyman made his ap pearance at the appointed hour, and the plighted one ard her friends were on the tiptoe of expectation. Within a brief period of the designated hour, and be coming somewhat apprehensive, a postponement was talked of But as the wedding WM to be a dashing one, og many invitations had been sent out, end as fiieDdt from the surrounding country were pouring in, in sleighs, a postponement seemed very awkward, especially as the majority hopt 1 that every new comer would bring some tiding of the absent bridegroom. Thus, the time glided on, until the predetermined wedding hour had passed by -until ' hope deferred made the heart sick ''?and it was deempd necessary to break up the party and postpone the marriage. The balle of the village, (or such the intended bride haa long been regarded, although ev dently somewhat an noyed at the circumstances, put the best face upon the affair,exvrind herself to the utmost to render the company joyous and happy-and remsrkel, aptly enough-that it >vas nat tl.e first time the old adage of "many a slip bet ween the rup and the lip', had been forcibly illustrated. Th8 feelings of the lover, who was, in all probability, boxed up in a rail-road car, and sunounJed ty hills of snow, at a moment too, when he had expectrd to become ? he hoppiest man in the world, may be imagined only by bose, whosu sensibilities are keen, and whoac imaging. t one are glowing ?Philadelphia Ini/uirer. Bloody Assault.?On ihe evening of Mardi Grat a difficulty occurred between II. K. Hatch, of this city, and u gentlemen from New York, by the name ol Jackson. A misunderstanding arosp in the 8t Louis Ball Room. Shortly afterwards the parties met out of doors, when words entiled, which were followed by blows. Mr. natch, some ten or fifteen minutes after wards, procured a knife, and nssnulled Mr. Jackson in the, giving him a dangerous stab in the breast and several others in the body. Mr. Jackson was reported to have died last night Ad affray oi this sort at a public ball, at one of the first hotels in the city, is well calcula ted to produce great inquiry and rx:itemcnt. It is a meat -hocking affair ; but as the matter will undergo judicial investigation, and we could not arrive at positive inlorma tion as lo the beginning of the controversy ar the exact uature of the provocation that produced the stabbing, it would be out ot place to volunteer an opinion respecting it, lurther than to remark, that a scene ol bloodshed apon mi occasion of the kind, almost in the presence of ladies assembled to pars a holiday in festivity and joy, must ex. cite in the punlia mind feelings ukin to horror.?N.O. Pic., Feb. b. Life in New Orleans.?The New Orleans Bee of the 5th instant, contains accounts of the arrest ol F. Boyce, lor stubbing with intent to kill, H. Ross? both cooks. Coin ilerhiaso, (or stabbing Mrs. Verdie and B. Defiana. D. St II both cooks. 3>H H. Schroede, for slabbing a man, name unknown. H. F. Hatch, for atahbing Mr. Jacksou in a ball room. A. Harrison, for stabbing and killing J. Bonnedau. That is all for one day. The New Oilcans Picayune has the following "ThM ordetly and sober part of ihe city, known as Camp street, was thrown ints a state of commotion yes terday, by the novel exhibition of a very pretty little girl giving a tolerably likely yonng man a ias?e of her quali ty as n pugiliit. As the party passed our cilice, the youth ful Zsntippe was belaboring nim with such portions of hvr appart 1?to wit, handkerchiefs, shawl, et cetera? aa might no convetted into a lash. The ncipient of these to kens of affection illustrated the idea of 'tall walking' with great energy; but the enraged damsel 'follcwid in the sotsteps' close enough to keep her 'illustrious predeces sor' within range of her miscellaneous thrashing ma ch ne. They r-oth appeared to be fonigners. After ihi y passed the Armory, the cavalier quickened his speed is though he had got lo I hi- quaitei stretch The last 'hat was s< en ofth.m, the'grey mare' was hard upon his quarters, and using the persuaders fieely." FRENCH f'HINA MKMOVKD TO MO. 9$ LIBERTY STREET, (UP STAIRfv.) A JALK8MK, Imrortar sad Agent for Maaufheturers. has fl< always on hand a Large *??<,r linen i of dinner and tea sets, a plun white and gilt Freneh Porcelain, as well as Dinner and Dessert Plater, of all sirra nsso"n! Djsise* Soap Tnreeas, 'or- wd Dishes, Hals;' J?-wis. F.uii Pcsln-u, Custards tan ?'?tan da. A!?o, Kaney Tea "era, and Rich Decor*?ed Dmaer Bet*. Mi Tea asd Gkneeu !? Wt? 'Irr-n. Fret-'i arid Amor:-.-.* AM the article* sir y-ir-ante*' ?f tl-e (us; o?alitT, axd ta ho >rdd on lihe-al '*rr#r. and a I ,? 'o teiCoerefcasers. BRONCHITIS TAtft ILLES DE 1'AH.IS. (PARIS LOZKNOKS ) 'PHIS r .Unable, mild, and h*rtn>ss medicine, for the positive ? riire of Bronchitis, hoars-new, and vio'eni colds, whether tecent or of Ions standing, can he obtained by wholesale at the French Drag De;iot, Of Canes St Haskell, 16 Liberty street, the original importers of the article into the 1 'uilfd S-atee. and at wholesale ai d retail by Huston St Co., 110, J Milhin, 181, J. R Chilton, lej and Adams (It Oliff, i>?9 Broadway, and by all other noted elvmists and pharmaceutist* in town and country Notick? I he abore medicine has been plra'ed under rarious names which ouirhasera am cautioned against The g an lime article is pot up in green botes, inscribed w th the name of out honm- in Paris, which no one aare imitate dll 1m?ec CAK VK.S It HABKRLL UOLORED TAPER AND FANCY PAPER BOXES. \F. BODF.N raspectfally informs his friends and the - pub'tc, that he continu-s to manufacture Colored Pater and Kancv Piper Bo*e> in all ran-tiea, at th-olil stand of thn late firm of Bl lie Si Bocien, 7< Fulton corner of (Jold strei t He is lull, determined to maeufactn e a sopetior article, and to , ut the prices so ss to satisfy his i.natotnera. Orders will be puntt'ia ly atlcuded to N. P. ? A good assortment of Colored taper* and Fancy Paper Boars alway* ou hand. jaJfl 2m*ec BINDKR8' BOAD8 ?d. ton* of Binder*' boards for sal-, by PftRBKK * HKOOKS. 410 re No. Maad rr Nmm m.

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