Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 11, 1845, Page 1

March 11, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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I ''''"" "* ' ',<M*l?'K1^g***'"*^'-- -?? - -; -*";***?^ THE NEW YORK HERALD. ^??_W^.^?K,1. NEW YORK. TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 11, 1845. f?~?w.c??. THE NEW YORK HERALD AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. TILE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. T* tk? Public. Urue: NEW YORK HERALD?Duly Newspaper?pub lished every day of the year except New .Year's Day and Youth of July. Priea t cent, per copy?or fT M per aanam?poetacee paiil?caah in advance. the WEEKLY HERALD?pnbhahed every Buurd" morn i ag?price 6% cent* per copy, or tl II per annum?post agr< paid, f?h in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the cirenlatioa of the H-rald i< over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and incraaaini ?ait It hat the largest circulation of any paper tn thil city, or the world, and. it, therefore, 'he beat channel for butinett *t?n in the. city or country. Price* moderate?urn in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed at the moat moderate price, tad in the moet elegant etyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. *aoraixTon or thk Herald Kstsblishmert, Northwext corner of Fulton and Naaean etreeta. SHAKSPEARE hotel. CORNER OF WILLIAM it DUANE STREETS, N Y. a"~* , THE subscriber respectfully inform* the public thit '1 f line lra.r'1 the above establishment, aud ia now pre ?par#d to ai-eommodal* them with Board and Lodgmx, on v, ry moderate term*. It hat been pot in the moet thorough end complete repair, painted and refitted with additional new furniture, aud he wfll not,mutual, say whuhe iuiend. to do, hut solicits the travelling commonly to and give him a trial, and judge for themselves, that the establishment under hi. Ill ill levmeoc 11 deserving the patronage of the public. The 11 catiou being c-tilral tr business, offers inducements to met ciiaoi. 'ri'in the country [from it* retired situ.lion] unsurpass ed^ any "ther house m the city. Terms tl p-r day?per week in proportion. J h-subscriber bees tocall the attention of psrti-s that the Assembly Hoi m wjll be to let to those firing Balls and Con cert. for the remaining part of the season, and that the room will shoitly be put in complete repair, and fitted up in a magni ficent style He further calls the attention of tli* professional gentlemen ofth" law, that his room for arbi'rators and rererees has undergone alteration, and that he is ready to accommodate tliem on reasonable terms?which will be seen by his regula tion or room hire. N. B ? A select number of permanent boarders will be taken on vcry moderate terms. n?6 2w?rrc MINORD 8. THRESHER. JML TO LET?The two story and attic brick dwelling ljjjm house No. ISC Barrow street, finished in modern style, .UURwith folding d rore, marble mantel*, 8tc. Apply to job IV T. fit A. 8. HOPE, No. 132 ''hampers et. TO LET', AND IMMEDIATE PO88ES8ION - GIVEN?The Store No. 97 Nassau street, Herald Bnild Lmgi, with Fixtures. Stove and Pipes, ready set and all complete. Applicati in to be made at the desk of tne office of the Her'Id for terma. Ac. j3lr.frc JR I O LET?Two Stores beautifully situated. In the new pjm buil'fings (now nearly complete) on the ni:thwesterly J^MLcoruer of Broadway and Reads street, (known as the La Fargc Boil,lings ) Alto, a large ana convenient Basement, well calculated for an Oyster Saloon, See. Alto, several convenient Store* in the second story, suitable for Merchant Tailors, Fashionable Milliners, Dressmakers, lie. together with a variety of Rooms in the 2d, 3d, 4th, and 5th stories, suitable for Offices. Private Pa-lors with folding doors, Pantries and Bedrooms attached ; with Rooms suitable for Dentists, Painters, Daguerreotypes and Exhibition Rooms, &?. Those |iersnns wanting rooms of the above description, are re quested to call and examine the tame. Enquire on the premise.. fl3 lm*rc VERY DESIRABLE LOTS FOR SALE.?Fiv ' Lou on the southerly side of 13th street, near 5th avenne Lou on the northerly side of 13th street, between 6th and 7th aveuues. with conrt yards in front, and in the midst of elegant improvemenu. Three Lots on the southerly tide of 14th street, between the 6th aud 7 th avenues, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lou on the southerly side of 14th street, near the Sth avenue. h our Lots on the easterly side of 7th avenne, between ltthand 13th strreu, with cellars partly dug ont. Five Lou ou the northerly side of 39ih street, between the 1st and 2nd avenues, overloogiug the city and East River. The whole amount may re ma n on mortgage, if improved, and 70 per cent if not improved. O. H. WINTER, j2ti lm*ec 16 Wall street TO LET OK LEASE.?A large -wo story brick ' House, on the southwesterly corner of tne Bloomiugdale -mad and 40th street, with sufficient ground whereon to erect a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, s two story frame Cottage, House, and five Lots, ou he northwesterly corner of the Bloomiugdale road and 40th street, with a workshop, stable, barn, lie. The house will be painted ami not in good fence and repair, with a oourt yard in front, on the Bloomiugdale road. Also, 8 Lots adjoining on the Bloomiugdale road, running thmugh to lhe7th avenue and 41st street, suitable for a florist or manufacturer. Buildings will be erected if required. ' Also, a Lot in 30th street, betweeu the 7th and 8th avenues, to lease. G. H. WINTER, j26 lm'ec 16 Wall street. Jjr.a ? iw inner uirer story auu nine unci t Dwelling House, situated on the north-easterly corner of gtne Seventh Avenue and Thirteenth street, with a hue g.rdm, Croton water, kitchen ranges, marble mantels, sliding doors, etc., aud in an improving neighborhood. Kent low to a good tenant. Al io-?-Four three story and attic Brick Houses, with Stores tin! erne alb, on the easterly side of Siilh Avenue, between Twelfth and Thirteenth streets, with sliding doors, marble mantels, Croton water, he., suitable for Supectable families in moderate circumstances. Also?Fire 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 easterly side of the Eighth Avenue, between 13th avd Hth streets, with marble mantels, sliding doors, Croton water, Ike. All of the above Stores are excellent stands for business, and ate suitable for drygoods and fancy-goods, ladies' shoe stores, china and earthenware, hardware, jewelry, millinery, con fectionary, he. The Stores, with the front basement-room, will be rented se parate from the dwelling parts if required, there being covered sreas in front for fuel, he. G. H. WINTER, fit lm*rc 1$ Wall street. TO LET?The Bulkhead, or Water Front,from War ' ren street to Chambers street, (about 200 feet,) now occu .^mssioed as the New burg Landing. The lourslory 8tore.No. Ill IVanen street. One of the r* ew Building , between Wash ing! n and West streets. The superior three story Brick House ccnpied. by K. J. Cochran, Esq , on 1'enth Avenue near ad mahogany doors, plated lumitnre,Croton water, Uc. Street; lias iiiaouaaiiy UUUII, I'lawu iuiiiii'ur,,.iuMJU nuci, *v. FOR SALE OK TO LET?'The Mansion and Farm at (Jowauus, L. I , about three miles from the South Ferry. The liou>r is lifty li>et squire, five stories, aud a superior cellar, root copper d, tnabotany doors, plated furniture, he. The hall and stairs Ituli an marble. Tha building is near the water, and is witlionteiiual as to situation in the United States. It will ac eominnu.tie fifty or aixty persons. The Farm is eighty scree?a front on the Bay of one thousand feet, and a front on each side of Third Avenue. It is in the Eighth Ward of the City of " ul din Brooklyn, and laid out in UNO Building Lou, and there art in iny Hi ild UK Sites on this property. The land is the best on .Long Island lor early vegetables, and can realise five thousand dollars per auuuin. it attended to by an experienced gardener. ALSO, FOR SALE?The Bennet Farm, at Gowanua, about 2U0 LoU froutiug on Third and Fourth A venues and the street leading to the Greenwood Cemetery. The Lots will be sold at low prices and long credit, and money loaned to those thaL build immediately. Aj^dy to JOHN F. DKLAPLA1NE, fill m're No 7 New street, New York STEAM TOWeR?Rooms to let with Steam Tower. Apply at K. HOE h CO., fll 3wrc 2* and 31 Gold stiert. TO SECRET SOCIETIES. I TO LET?From 1st May next, the large Room in the upper story of honseeoruer of East Broadway aud Ca tharine street, titled np for a lodg'room. Can be seen ?..,een 2^ aud 5 o'clock. P.M. F'or further particu lars enquire of E 8P*EK,41 Catharine street, or of J HeCH'T, 3d H-ury street fill lm*m FOR SALE. KA BEAUTIF'UL FARM, situated in the town of Eastchester, cout-mmg seventy acres of good triable and trass laud. The House is in perfect order aud convenient ly arranged for a large family raid Farm is divided by ihe post road running to New Kochelle and Alannarroueck, and mm down to Eanlcbetter creek, where there ii fine bass and trout tubing in their seaaou. The out buildings are all in good or irr, aud mere is good siablingfor twelve horses, ihe whole ?d u e IS well watered and on the premises is a beautiful F iahpoud. There are two churches wilhiu a quarter of a mile of said place, mill stages tiaas twice a day by the house, to intersect the New \ ork and Ilarlein Railroad al \Villiam's Bridge, whis h is with in three miles of said premises. There is an abundance of Fruit on said premises, which was selected by the present owner with great care. The distance from City Hall, New \?ik, is sc.lit sixteen miles Possession can be had by the 1st ol April, and any information concerning said property, can be had on tne premises. Also, adioimug said property, forty acres of first rate Land, with a good Stoue House on it, w ith Barn and Stabbs connected, possessing rli- same advantages as the shove seventy acres. The said forty acres will be sold eeperately, or ihe Farms to gether. (making in all lib acres) lo suit ihe ourchaa-r. Apply to J vV.J iNE WAY, No. 12 City Hall Place, or to ISAAC ANDERSON, on the premises, or to f>3 lm*rc WM. H. HICKS, No. 20 Wall street. m TO LET. , AT FORD HAM, WE8TCHE8TER CO., N Y. A LAK< IE and convenient Cottage, formerly occupied |kA >'? Thos. Hassford, with a Garden, end F'rnit Trees of jksfc-vrry description, adjoining?situated within two orthiee Iniudrcd yards ot St. John's College. The New York and Har inn Railroad Cars ran lo and from New York sis times a day. Apply at <79 Prarl street. New York. fit lm*ro REAL ESTATE FOR SALE. ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of choice Land in the Ith (Ward, in the city of Brooklyn, froniiug the New Yoik _sllay, and commanding a beautiful prosiiect. The sitna I II highly picturesque. Enquire of JOHN S. BERGEN, on the premises. ja29 Im'rc .. . .e FOR SALE?A valuable F"arm, forming a part of the i JJqtraot known aa Morrisania, situa'ed on the Harlem river, ?A?.in the county ol Weetcheeter, consisting of one hundred suit leu acres of laud, prope-ly fenced *d in good order. Upon the F'arin llwre is a commodious modern built Mausion House, Witn a garden, stable and all necessary appendages, suitable for a ..-in lein ui's country residence. There are also upon the Farm lad Farm Houses, and all necessary out buildings. Also, is v luvlile null site and water power, aud an orchard. The said Farm is very accessible from the city, being within nine milee of iin- City Hall, wit o the privilege of a free bridge across the llailrm river. The cere of the Harlan Railroad run within ft.ilf a mile of the bouse. For terms and further perticulvse in quire h tween 12 aud } P. M. of 11. M. MO KRIS, ji:ilin*rc 11 Pine street, secoud story. r, a COUNTRY RKfMUENCE FORSALE-Situated jtfCsQin the town of Pelham. Westchester Couujy, bordering on ^Jbostbe village of Eaat Chester, about 16 miles from New Y.iig, containing HO acres of land?40 acres wood land, the balance M acres is in a high statu of cultivation, with fruit treua ofsll kinds in abuudance. There are two good Dwelling Houses on ii, recently built, together with a large barn, stone hen houre, CO.II .'rill, (kc. I he place is beautifully situated, commanding a view ol the Sound and surrounding country. It will be sold I ow or exchanged for improved city property. For further par ticulars apply at 61 West street, between Carlisle and He< I Rector Also, fi LoU of Ground, 14 by 100, oa the easterly side of the ih Avenue, between 3Tth end :tlih streets. 122 tin* c ?FUR SALE?a FARM?Situated at lalip, Suffolk SCHCtntity, L I , adjoining Smuhtown. Said Farm contains acres; 36 of winch is Woou; the remdning 42 acres are i u ? SMir of good en ttvation. There are two Houses, nnd also two food wells of water on the farm; a large barn with car rc> psTioiir.e auu stabling for eigh' horses; an ice house; a good I ug vksrilrn, enclosed in a picaet fence, fruit treee, fcc ke. Ait I'm tlier information inay be obtained at No 13 Bleerker street; a few dooit weat from Broadway. Half tne purchase A.? ev can remain on mortgage. 124 1 ra? m h Mr10 itre H Souths DISBROW'S RIDING SCHOOL, Ne. 40* BOWEKY, _ Nkar Aitor *!?o La Faybttk r^tru, New York. MK. D. nu (he honor to Announce that his School ii open Uay aud Er;ning, for Equestrian Tuition and Exercise Hiding. TERMS: LBCTUBB L.B1I0MI. XXCRCISB HltlltfB. 1 Monti M 2# Hide* 11 M 11 " .. IN Single Hides TJ TOH? <f coi 16 Lessons $15 (0 10 " 10 00 , " J 00 le Leaaoni J 00 I " . ... I 50 B.?Highly trained and quiet Huraee, for the Road or Parade, to let. BVgniXU CLASS. 11 Leeeone ?S 00 I 20 Hide* $10 00 Single " 1 00 J Single Hide 76 KIJLKS: 1.?All Leeeone or Kidee paid for on commencing. 1.?One hour allowed on each Lee son or Hide in the School. S.?One honr and a half to a Leeaun on t lie Koad. 4.?Houre for Ladies, from 0 A. M. to JP M. 1.?Houre for Gentlemen, (rem 1 to 5, imd Ironi T to 9}$ P. M 0.?No Gentlemen admitted during tlee houre appropriated to Ladies. A card of addreee ia requested previous to commencing. H7" Gentlemen keeping their hornea at thi* establishment, w ll have the privilege of riding them m the School gratia. fl3 lm'rc DAGUERREOTYPE. ...N HOACH, Optici II, 82 Naeean etreet. New York, le constantly manufacturing. aud haa alwayaon hand, all ar ticlea of rhe beet quality need in the Dagn-rreotype proce?s.? Hie Triple Compound of Bromine is a auperior preparation, and ie now in general use. He has also on hand the Hungarian or Herman Accelerating Liqnor. Cameras of hia own uisuafaclure at well ae trench and tier man ones. The Herman Cameras sold at this establishmeut will be warranted genuine. Order* from the coun'ry for any article* used in the art wj]l be promprly and car Tally attended to. m6 tm*rrc TO THE DAGUERRIAN ARTISTS. FA. ARTAULT, Importer of French Daguerreotype ma ? teria's and manufacturer of Morocco Caeoe, offers at the following cheap prices Beat quality of French Plate*. No. 40, (medium)$3 docen. Fine Morocco Case*, with white glare aud due borders, S3 dz. Goed quality of Daguerreotype Apparatus, including the in struction, all complete and warranted, $50. Acromatic Glasses, from $3 to $15. All: he Chemicals used iu the Daguerreotype process, cheap. F. A. ArtauU haa received by the last steamship, the salt of gold for gilding the pictures, the new substance for polishing J dates in two mm rtes. aud the beautiful process of Mr. Fizean or reproducing the Daguerreotype Portraits on eugraved plates, and to draw ou paper an unlimited number. If yon are fond of the progrets iu (Ins beautiful art, please to call at the Lafayette Bazaar, 149 Broadway, cor. of Liberty St. ja28 lm*re CHEAP DAGUERREOTYPE PORTRAITS. R8. H. SHANK LAND,Daguerreotype Artist,having taken since two years more than 10,000 portraits, and being well known for taking the ln-at style of portraits, res|>e?tfuliy informs rw - friends and customers end the public, that the gives a brau ful Daguerreotype likeness, including a flue morocco case or a frame, for only out dollar. Being alwaye well patronized, aud her customers increasing every day. she has, for their conve nience, enlarged her establishment, by two Daguerreotype rooms to the Lafayette Bazaar, 149 Broadway, and by a branch of her establishment, 23'" Broadway, third story, front room, No 1, opposite the _ ark Fonntaiu Portraits taken from 8 in the morning to 5 in the evening, any weather, clondy or stormy Remember, only one dollar, (best style) including case oi frame. j2t lm*rrc DAGUERREOTYPE ~ GENERAL FURNISHING ESTABLISHMENT, EXCHANGE BUILDING, PHILADELPHIA. rpHK SUBSCRIBERS beg leave to inform the Daguerreotype a Artists, that they have considerably enlarged their connec tions throaghout the Union, the West Indies, Sonth America and Europe. They have also made arrangements to be supplied with every new article used ia the Daguerreotype Art. They have lately received a large supply of Voig tlaender's celebrated Cameras, consisting of three different sizes, for the sale of which they are appointed Agents. Also, a snpply of best Plates and Chemicals, either for Daguerreotype or Calotype, made to their especial order. Cases ofsll sizes, the best Polishing Substances, and every other article need for the Daguerreotype, constantly on hand. 1. m long connection with the Daguer reotype Art and their encc as in taking pictures, may serve as a recommendation and reliance. Daguerreotype Artists, by ordering articles from any put of the above named conntaes, may depend upon a prompt and satisfactory execution of their turn*. Their prices are cash. Prices Current and information may be obtained by addressing (post-paid) to H. k F LANOENHEIM, f!3 lm*ec Exchange Building. Philadelphia. M F SWORD EXERCISE. IVf R. HAMILTON, having entered into an arrangement with I" MR. FULLER, for tne uie of the Large Room of his Gymnasium, No. 29 Ann street, and also the Military Hall, Bowery, most respeetfnlly announces to the public that he in tends commencing a Class for the Bword Exercise, in all its branches?American and French, suiAi as Small and Broad Sword Exercise, and also Cane Exercise. Mr. H. has been for several years engaged as Tracher of the Sword in the United States Army. N. B.?Volunteer Companies wishing to become perfect in either Mnsket or Artillery Drill, can be tanght the same on the most moderate terms, by application to the advertiser, 11 Ann street, to Capt. Smith, Military Hall, or Mr. Fuller. f!5 lm m FRENCH CHINA AND GLASS WARE. GERARD1N. Commission Merchant, 15 John street, np stairs, has just received on consignment,and offers for sale, wholese or retail, a splendid assortment of the above articles, comprising?Plain white and rich fancy decorated Dining Sets: Dessert, Tea and Supper Seta; Toilet Sets; smg'e Cups and Mugs, with mottos; Cologne Bottle Figures; Tete atete Sets, lie., Ac. Also, plain and rich Cnt Glass Decanters, Water Bottles, Celery Bowls, Preserve Dishes, Tumblers, Goblets, Wines, Ac., Ac. Astral and Solar Lamp Shades and Globes. Ty" Orders for Cut Glass Ware Gilding and Painting'on China Ware, to match an; pattern, executed promptly. flS lm*re FRENCH CHINA. REMOVED TO NO. 6 b LIBERTY STREET, (UP STAIRS.) A DALESME, Importer and Agent for Manufacturers, has ? always on hand a Urge assortment of dinner and tea sets, in plain white and gilt French Porcelain, as well as Dinner and Dessert Plates, of all sines, assorted Dishes, Soup Tureens, Coveted Dishes. BsUd Bowls, Fruit Baskets, Custards sad Stands. Also, Fancy Tan Sets, ana Rich Decorated Dinner Sets. Also, Tea aad Choeolata Ware. Greek, French and A uteri sua MM. All the articles are warranted of tba bent nudity, and ta be sold oa liberal terms, and ia lots to sni'"purchasers.. ? II t?*ss FRENCH FLINT GLASS WORKS, AT WILLI AMSBURGH, L. I. DEPOT 90 WILLIAM STREET, NEW YORK Messrs. BERGER A WALTER, known for a long series of years as extensive manufacturers of Watch-Crystals and Flint Glassware, in the Department Moselle, Fiance, hare the honor to inform Glass Dealers Importers of Watches, and famishing houses generally,that they hare established a Branch of their Manufactory in this country; and, in order to fulfil to entire satisfaction all commands that might be addressed to them, have engaged experienced and skilfnl workmen, both French and English. The beanty of this Glass, the tasteful style of all the nSicles ihev manufacture, as wall as moderate prices, and promptitude in the execution of orders, will, they fondly hope, secure to theiu a large share of patronage from American and foreign Houses. N. B ? Customers in lite habit ol transmitting orders to their house in Pari*,97 I'aradis I'oissonniere, or their general Depot oi Crystal, 30 Farad is Poisscmoiere, Paris, will please forward th?-m dirert to 90 William sTe-l New York. fit lm'ec LASTS, LEATHER AND FINDINGS. LT AVING been awarded the Diploma at the late Fair of the LI American Institute, for the liest 1 asts, [ am prepared to furnish an article of Lasts which cannot be surpassed in this or any other city in the United States. Sole and Upper Laather of all kinda. Black and Colored Mo rocco and Kid Skins, with Deer, Goat and Lamb Skin Bind ings. Shoe Threads, Laatioga Galleons, Sheetings. Liuen and Leather Linings, Boot Cora and Webs, Boot Trees, Hammers, Pincers, Awls and Tacks, with a full assortment of Shoe makers Tools, of the most approved patterns, cheap for cash. WARREN S. WlLkEY, 295 Spring street, between Greenwich and Washington streets, New Vork. N. B.?The Greenwich Line of Stages pass within a block of the store. 120 lm*m WATCHES !? WATCHES AND JEWELRY.?Those *" who wish to purchase Gold or Silver Watches, Gold Chains, Gold Pencils. Keys, Ac., will find it greatly to their advantage to call on the subscriber, who is selling all descrip tions of the above at retail much lower thau an; other house in the city. Gold Watches as low as $20 and 925 each. Watches and Jewelry exchanged or bought. All Watches war ranted to keep goad time or the money refunded. Watches, and Jewelry repaired in the best manner and warranted, at much leaa than tlw usual prices. G. C. ALLEN, Importerof Watches and Jawalry, ml lm*m Wholes-tie and retail, 30 Wall St., up stain. COMSTOCK & CO., 91 Courtlandt Street, HAVE ON HAND THE FOLLOWING NAMED ARTICLES, WHICH HAVE OBTAINED SUCH POPULARITY, rjONNEL]8 MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, enree all sores, pains inflamm .tions, itch.ngs, and saves lifb in any case of bum or scald, if tlie vitala are uninjured. Every family should have a box of this |u the house, as the money will si ysy; j* ".n not please Be particular and buy ON'-Y at 21 Courtlaadt street. RHEUMATISM. CONTRACTED CORDS, St ff Joints and Gout, will positively be cured hv the sole u?e of tie INDIAN VEGETABLE ELIXIR: and LIN?M ENT. The sceptical we invite to call and be personally referred to gentle men of the highest standing in this city, who have born cured of the Hheumalum by these remedies. They are warrant*!. DR. SPOllN'S SICK HEADACHE REMEDY, isa cer tain cure, either nervous or bilious. It is a palpable elixir, and is the best medicine that can be taken in all caaee of haart-burn and foulness of the stomach. DR. M'NAIR'S ACOUSTIC OIL has proved very success ful in curing even total deafness. We have many certifleatee from cliiwna of this city, who have used xhis Oil with com plete succees. We cordially invite all who are troubled with any disease ofthe ear, to examiue the proof. LiANGLEY'S WESTERN INDIAN PANACEA, ia tha beat family medicine in the world. It is a lenitive and war ranted cure for Dyspepsia, Asthma, Liver Complaints, liiiligvs tiou, Costiveness, tie. No person can possibly use this siliele for any of the above complaints without receiving permanent relief. See proot in hands of Agents. 3 HE PILES are warranted to be cured by the Genuine HAYS LINIMENT, and Lin's Balm of China, or the money refunded. Who will now suffer with this distressing com plaint! COMSTOCK ft CO'? 8AR8APARILLA, is as pure aud ?jJJ* this celebrated Root, as can possibly be made. Iff pne* >? ao reasonable that the poor can afford to u?e I-lSs'S..? ?iiC*'LU P*' bottle, or $4 per doten. It ia the only tftlc If that will effect a ally purity the blood from all impart "f?; A hare been imprudent in the nae #f calomel, will find aure relief from it. ? HAJR i)YE---Thi? chemical prepartion will color ti.e hair any ahade, from a light brown to a jet black, and not injure the hair or stain the akin in the least. it a mwii?FVofl? v?RiUAi,'y bvJ u,'n? OLDRIGK'8 BALM Up COLUMBIA, which immediately stops the hair from falling out, and restores it when bsi.d. COLOGNE. KLOItl L)A and BAY WAT a R? ITALIAN CHEMICAL kOAP, Foreign and Domeatic Perfumery; In deniable Ink; Pearl Powder, the beat article inane: Diamond Cement. LETTER'S MAGIC HAIR OIL?It gives to ,h. hair a beautiful glow, aad inclines it to curl: and, wholly unlike aay other oil, it never soils the finest ladies kais in the (east, no mat ter wliatqaaiirily ia applied. We wish all to understand ns lathis particular, that is, if an; lady or gentleman shall uaa this Oil, and had these statements untrue, their mosey will be refunded. CAUTION?Mmembur, the above articles sold (ir.ivvina osjlv at 11 CourikUt ?tfsut. by f l?t COMSTOCK ft CO. I ROBERTSON'S PHCENLX HAT AND CAP MANUFATORY, r? No. 103 FULTON STREET, jJL CA8T/8 I DK OP BROAD \V AY. J* The extensive application of the system of imall profita, caah paymenu and large aalea to mauy branches of boaioeaa in thia city within a few years, and the eminent aocceaa which thia plan daaervea, and haa iu almoat every iuatance received, haa L ansa nana *%-?, ?hw aiuo aaa luaaivev ryn|? IliaiUiUX ircriVFU. IIM I'd .the subscriber to. test its aiipl ication to the HATTING ' abitai bnaineaa. In a city whose inhabitauuare widely distinguished for neatness and taaie in dreaa, and at theaame time for econo my and thrift, there aeema great reaaon to believe that as? stem which enablea the community to gratify a laudable partiality for neatness a an unprecedentedly small expense, will meet with no amall degree of lavor. Determined to ascertain whether a branch ufbuaiuaaa which coucerua the head and pocket of every man in the community,^caunot be conducted on thia pfen, the irk me anbaeriber haa employed a large number of the beat workmen in the manufacturing and liniahing departments; alao akilWul and taaty Cap Makers. Each depaitiuent ia under the conatanl lutwrviaion of an experienced foreman. Theae arrangemeiiu, together with hia intimate personal knowledge of the bnaineaa, great facilities for purchasing to the beat advantage?low rent ?free from the ruinona expenses of Broadway?inflexible ad herence to "caah on delivery"?a determination to keep juice with all improvemenu, and with the current Fashions of the day, enable nim to any with all confidence, that he now offers to the cilizrna of New York, articles in his line fully equal in style and durability to those sold in Broadway, aud unequalled in cheapness aud economy to any ever offered in this city. He begs leave to refer to the following schedule of articles, and their respective prices annexed HaTS. Kirst Quality Nutria Fur tl 50 Identical with Hats heretofore sold at $4 SO and $5 00. Any one on examination will pronounce them the same, and will, on trial.find them to do equally as good service. Second Quality Nutria. 13 00 This is the same article heretofore sold at S3 SO and $4 00. External appearance aud finish closely resembling the above, the principal difference beiug in the body. Moleskin . .../T. $3 SO Usually sold at S3 00 and $3 SO?very neat in appear ance, and very serviceable. CAPS. Kirst Quality Mens and Boys $1 SO Made of superior French Cloth, and trimmed in a very superior manner, usually sold at f3 and $3 SO. Second Quality tl 00 Usually sold at $1 SO and $3. Thiid Quality.. 75 Usually sold at tl 35 and tl 50. An examination will show that the style of the above articles caunot be surpassed by any establishment in this city or else where. N. B.?The style of Trimmings adopted at this establishment is particularly recommended as well tor effectually preventing injury from perspiration or oil applied to the hair, as for iu greater esse and comfort to the wearer. ja31 lm*ec "A DOLLAR SAVED IS A DOLLAR EARNED." OE.V CLEMEN who mane ita rule to lav nut fS Jpktheir money to the best, advantage, are respectfully notified that they can purchase Hsu ana Caps at ROBERTSON'* PHOENIX HAT AND CAP ESTABLISHMENT, No. 103 Fulton street, east side of Broadway, much cheaper than at any other place in the city. An inflexible adherence to tne system of large sales, small profits, and cash on delivery, enables the proprietor to offer the different articles in his line, at the fnllowiug reduced rates : H ATS. Kirst quality Nutria Fur $3 SO Second " " 300 Moleskin 3 SO CAPS.] First quality mens' and boys $1 SO Second " 1 oo Third " " 75 These articles are not only quite equal, but in some resperu (especially in the style of trimming) superior to auy in the city. A comparison of the qualities and prices, with those of other establishmenu. will snow a deduction of tl to tl SO on customary prices. All HaU warranted of the most fashionable Broadway patterns N.B?The _M proprietor's extensive arrangemenU enable him to offer very advantageous bargains to wholesale dealers and country merchants. m6 )m*m HATS-SPRING FASHION. J. M. TICE & CO. No O Bowery, New York. fV ARE now ready to supply their customers with their gpfegpriug Style of Hats, which are equal, if net superior, in point of elegance, durability, and economy, to those sold at any other store in this city m8 lm*m "' ??*'?? l''.?.;?.r,J."d?*0T ""k ^^LUGRAt'HIC PRESS i GENERAL JOB PRINTING OFFICE ?nffiHS ^3a?ar oL. tlwir stock all the new stele ?f.i; i ? c.oa.?t*?llr adding to ^???S^Sgfe.sJKjfi?ai? r*?L"??L)lf t'r'n?. Mercantile Printing, Executed ou 8k,OAR BOX LABKL8 AND p vpfr r w ."uTS^", ?" hluid- APt R' ?f e*?ry descrip r^'^"? W ?ARi>B^0N80Nt0i^'iir0<:e?' ? ?"'d street. Fn'jinn CHARLK8 CAMb'o8A,DKLPH'A' |,>,'nl^ "th. IMS. KOBKttT JOHNSTON,{ROBERT JOHNSTON k CO. STOCK EXCHANGE No. 11 s^^H^tpJ1 A?Dn office, ,mssrS&Sg&ZTZZi Drafts, No tea and Bill, celiac tad with despatch, on favorable YiiV ttttsaabas** milt 8ute"cTty o'rSS?!^ra^"!VLoa,,iled d*"** Gov'"> J'?H ?J Bant, IIIIIIrsnce, {jail Road and"ciT'i*?- *!"&* de?cri|> ?- sjg&JAtei jfi&f-.? ^0il|'lrrK^;oJn"- EN. CMhirr. Maw. Buck it Poller, do -?or.?;n. Buck k Co., V p**'d 8 Brown k Co. '!? Kckal, Snangler it Raiguel i ~A~MER~I( ;an EAGL|eHORSE ESTABLISH-" ?o'd ?. ?? ^r.a^?BV^,pHiHrH' Hi^'f ?'*,hrir rablishment, which can conveuie tilT"^ hli un"*"?Hed p.. ?'"en, "ho espreasad themselves* tnghivS ?if and pe -ranee of the eatab. ishmen t and th51 w,,th the M* injr business KihSi a n i ?,?.?^?' couduct 1 he neit 'egnlar public sale wiH tssi ii ? P oPJiator. neit, the 13th March a. iiT'i *1' P|aca "Poo Thursday ? ""**. ml 8t?rrc rtARri'Tt r, ECONOMISTS tetS1 clAZl"' bU1krtt cl"an'dk "mlTe matt dyed and wateied. Also wiidow^'am.Tk"**?! *"a Aretha velvets. crapes, gauzes table cover. lilPli a and woolleo, ^'liSdofcjlr fecu $,:/'-Frno^id vr? COm&W%" pa'ct*'i'/ 'V??.!"' ?* W"k'~ * ? "Ml IH. TO Allen at. near Orand. I WINDOW .SHADE DEPOT, Tuih iq .k-, ? 8j>rnc* term, N Y. States 'Thfata^^l^V ?r?t. in Hie United ;.'is

log. in Kuroie and thia com try inhand? C"l,l*c build taaie only are got up at thia establishment We h!!.' "tWi an<1 f-aaional art ?u, and well etperienced w. r.?r! .' both Pro faction when favored with o?del? ' * ?,rofr??o ?ive Mt.a mh9 BARTOL it nr. . MAURY. .I^s?%'55sn?ls Arn"'"n Duck, eitra qua '"" Pooiock"1AXiih^^uVr^h ^"n"? ? "" honaea, tic. /1""Mn"e ?elt, Tor ships bottoms, roof, of HVmP?SftO^UIb,|l.Prim*,'N Orleans. ^ do Prime. *, . do Clear. ^j^X'^^CtS^nnr.e,.^ m9 'f Hk'HiOHKar^fRickh l!Fh WARDROBE. dence, baring' an'"s^i'IerTfuou/eirits^'r1' cJt,a"?'??? tesi much to the ' adraSuZf to?"d ICT w,n "nd " " 'h?T ^inunen^ ,bU?">^- ?b? will A line through the Post ()S?. ' Mr?ll street. prompt attention. 0ffic'? or ?'herwiw, wijl receive j^A??-so bales No. I Leghcrns. va ?? ? do. mrl im'rc 3 do. 3M ?? $f*' HS Smyrna aut. for .ale hy milt PKR88K i BROOKS, superior quality, *.*, 36,5 'jg^wornne,^,t of very mi M.rA?8sP *( BUtlOKS. Ri-kac'hino powukk-v.~^t^67A"***" y Bleaching Towder, landing from'h'.n'k- Boyd'' superior hy . , "?,r! Kuropeaod for ..I. m* 3' Nn. (U. uAk,i,IOKS. H A n-nr in IVi^irr-iT " f'r ??YifeS??X mT^r r" uw*dLINg ?c t o. Hh X''-y hd'? superior Ih w HofHeni], aow iaTT^~ I mi ? Saratoga, troin V (),leans, for .ij.'bv Und,?? ?' ~~ t JL ''O' I.INS fc, w Homh ?evi?iurn'-T. F0URIER1SM IN OHIO. MRS. GOVE'S CRUSADE AGAINST TOBACCO. The New Philosophy of Marriage. Dkab John Again I will try to give you some idea of my whereabout*,and what I have seen But first, I am glad and sorry you have been ill. I aee you give others' sins credit as causes, but you say little about your own. However, perhaps you think the more because you say nothing. I have visited the Columbian Association, seven miles above Zanesville, on the Muskingum. The site of the Ohio Phalanx was beautiful, but it can not be compared with the Columbian. Though it is winter, and the trees bare, and a slight covering of snow on the ground, yet it is the fairest sp'.t 1 ever looked upon or dreamed of. There are 2700 acrcB, including a beautiful island formed by the branching ot the Muskingum. The timber, of which there is a large quantity, is very much finer than is usual ia this region ? They say they could pay for the place by carrying on coopering for a few years. They have suitable timber also tor boat building. There are large quantities of bituminous coal, limestone, and iron ore on the domain. They have also a beau tiful stone that will polish like dark colored mar ble They have n quarry of grindstones too?in deed it is very difficult lor Northern persons to ima gine the riches of this region. They have steam boat navigation Irom the Ohio to the Erie Canal at Dresden. They have paid about 910,000 0n the land, the cost of which was 915.000 The natural riches of the place, coal, timber, lime, iron, Jcc., with the crops, would enable them to pay for their place, with the greatest ease, if they had a united band upon the ground. They have one field of wheat now, containing 137 acres. They have about 150. members, though they are not all on the ground, on account of accommodations. Thev have thirty log buildings about twenty feet square. They have the frame of a building erect ed one hundred feet in length and forty in breadth ?two stories high. Their land lies both sides of the Muskingum. They are, as a whole, hardly in the alphabet of social science. A few of them look to a unitary edifice?1 think about fifteen of them have some idea of Fourterism. Some friends of Association went went with me from Zanesville, and gave me a favorable introduction. I walked over a large part of the Domain. One good man said to me, "I wish you would tell the New Eng land people to come out here arid join us?we should certainly succeed if they would." I said, "would you allow them to dance in the evening, after they had done n good day's work 1" "No," said he, "we go in for praising the Lord, and we dont go iu for carnal amusements." 1 turned and looked the man full in the face?I had seen him eat his dinner of pork and potatoes, and I now saw him with his mouth lull ot tobacco, not a Yankee quid occupying half the mouth, but a fnll grown western one?I said "The curse is upon you?you will put your law upon in nocent amusements and healthful exercise, whilst you debauch yourselves with pork and tobacco, and talk about praising the Lord." My boldness startled and pleased htm, for with all his evils and pietiem, he had a heart. The people gradually ga thered together, and I preached Association and Grahamism to them in earnest. I believe I saw only one mil who did not consume quantities of tobacco, and just now enormous quantities on ac count of a quarrel they were engaged in, which made them "very nervous " This quarrel involves the very foundations of Association, and so I shall give you a little history ot it as I understood it. ? The tounder of this Phalanx, Mr. A. B. Campbell, had become obnoxious to those members who were not imbued with any principle of association on account of his heretical notions 1 can give you but little account of him, from personal ob serv uion, as 1 only saw him about two hours. I however laid my hand upon his head, asked him a good many quesiiqns, and beard the statements of both sides respecting him. He seems to have great intellectual power, with limited education. He was i formerly a Methodist minister. He has studied what writings he could come at on Association in English, evidently with great attention. He first lectured through this region, and gathered some friends and contracted for this place. Pious people who had an idea that they could make money by uniting, advanced what of the purchasing money has been paid. Other people of similar character wished to join, but Mr. Campbell had made him self very obnoxious by his lectures, in which he had criticised the religion of the day in rather the stvle of come-outism. He had also spoken of ci vilized marriages very disrespectfully, and more over he worked on Sunday. One of the principal members of the side opposed to him saia to me, "Campbell is the wickedest man in the world?he has spoken against the Bible, he has spoken against marriage, he has worked on Sunday, he has taken in members without property, he has said he would as lief have a black man join as a white man." In view of all these offences, (or rather in view of ?heir consequence, which was that several persons who wished to join and nut in money, would not do it whilst the head of the Association spoke against marriage, and worked on Sunday,) the ma jority ef the members ol the Columbian Phalanx voted to expel Mr Campbell. The day of my ar rival on the Domain, he had left. They had no rule in their Constitution by which they could ex pel him, and no definite charge againsi him, except that he had attended a dance in the village, in house which some persons thought was not respect able. He was expelled?driven away in mid winter without a penny, or a peck of corn, with a wile and five children. 1 think he hud been working for them with head or.hand, about two years. About dozen or fifteen, who have some idea of the principles of Association, adhered to Mr. Campbell, or as they s-iid, to the right. The present leader who takes Mr. Campbell's place, is a sceptic, but quite au energetic mia. His impiety has not yet been ob jected t? by the members?probably will not be till it is found unprofitable. Day before I left, the Fourier nortiou ot the phalanx came to Zanesville, and held a conversation with me respecting their difficulties and the hopes of Association generally. There wi re a dozen earnest young men who came, and Mr. Campbell was with them. I asked Mr. C. many questions. He is a Fourierist aslar as he has gone, though his feelings are negative with re. gard to the sacred scriptures, I think, owing entire ly to his present excoriation by the professed be lievers in the Bible. His friends, by his advice, will do all in their power to save their place. It they cannot, they will be valuable help to some association farther removed from chaos than this 1 found that his ideas with regard to marriage had beeu entirely misunderstood by those, to w hom all things are right that are according to law.? The question of the relstion of the sexes in Asso ciation isa momentous one; and though our friends may wish to evade or avoid it, tearing they shall be misunderstood, or that odium will attach to them if they speak out their thoughts?it must be met. Those of us who have keen the nns*ry, ilie impurity ot marriage without love, hnd who leel that it is legal licentiousness, must say so. The bottomless pit of hate must he uncovered, and men must see that children born in a marriage where there is law, not lovo, to any the least, must have a sad inheritance. That there are plenty of practical difficulties in the way of the good and true, is no argument against it. Though I may see no way for people to get out of an evil msrriage, no way for women, no way for children, but to continue in a false and wicked relation, yet these difficul ties do not make the relation any better. I affirm that marriage without love is sin, is prostitution,and I place my reputation at ihe mercy of all legalists by my assertion. I am williug to do so. Truth is worth any sacrifice. I know my friend that you see this question on all sides I give below two short extracts from letters on this subject. The first is from one of ihe purest and most influential luends ol Association in America The laat ex tract is from my answer to his letter. "This subject ot the relation of the sexes in As sociation is lull of the future. It was pronounced an 'adjourned question.' The more I read and re flect on ihe wondertul science of Fourier, the more I doubt the genuineness of such an edict. As f un derstand Fourier, the freedom expressed in the words, ' To the pure all things are pure,' must be the result of the highest purity, and cannot be at tained through any other path. Purity cannot, and therefore is not to be reached through impurity Finally, Association muat be the lever and the ac tor Irom the dawn ot its existence of the highest and best that is known as the ideal of civilization. O'herwise iis doom was determined ere it shmed in the hearts and minds of men." My answer follows: ? "Ol every attempt at Association, and of every person it may be said, ' He that seeks to save his life shall lose it, and he that will lose it for Christ's sake (the Kiernal Loves Hake,)shall find it.' This pandering to the Bottomless Pit of impurity in vlarriage in Religion, for the sake of money and m respectable seeming for Association, is?just what it i??the fact stands out and is its own exposition. But no revolting, no nrotestanism is needed, only a simple life lived, when men caa stand firm and quietly liv their life, they will do it without suite. , Goethe's description ol the perfect weman wm, \ That she had her feet upon Earth and her head in the Heavens. Never can woman have her por tion in Heaven till it is given her on Earth. Whilst ! she is pecuniarily dependent the will he a slave. She will sell hersell iii so called marriage always whilst she must. My dear Iriendyou do not know what I do. The deep depths of our social false ness have not been revealed to you. You havs not been the good Samaritan to woman, by the ordina tion ol Provioence, as I have, when the respecta ble priest and Levite would have let her die, ere she should be allowed to tell of the thieves among whom she had fallen, thieves who had stolen her health, her purity, even her reason, under the. piouB pretexts of Religion and Law ." I wa? glad indeed that I visited the Columbian Phalanx. Six or eight noble young men determined to leave oil'using tobacco. Since i left I have re ceived a few lines from Mr. Campbell containing some information respecting their domain, and a lew remarks besides, which 1 quote, to give you an idea of the man. "Thank you lor your kind promptingsto a higher life. I want a higher lite?1 want Association?I am happy and yet unhappy I am happy when I know there are great souls full of the beautiful and true, and unhappy, because I am here alone and none can understand me or sympathise with me But I will wait my time. Nature errs not. Her laws are fixed, her course is onward. I huve to day commenced work making cigar boxes. Can get nothing else to do. 1 am without the means to buy a meal of victuals. I know not what will be the result of all thin I hope for the better day. Yours tor Truth und Association. A. B. Campbbli.. There I have done my best to describe Mr. Camp bell and the Columbian Phalanx. If you have got any right idea of either, 1 am glad of it. 1 think it I get good news from home that I shall go next to the Clarmnunt Phalanx on the Ohio between Co lumbus and Cincinnati. There seems to be no pos sibility of my ssniig Leraysville, the distance into the interior oi Pennsylvania is so great, and the road so dreadful as there is no snow, and the wea ther so far is summer-like, most prolific of mud. 1 have now travelled 1500 miles alone?but I have lound the kindest care, and have in several in stances made valuable friends in coaches and steamboats. Thirteen very noblemen have pledged themselves to leave tobacco in consequence ol my words aboat it. Myjourney hasbeenfull of interest If my heart were not full of Association, I could write a volume about tne country, its beauties, riches, and capabilities, and the incidents that are hourly occurring to me?but though home is sweet and friends dear, an J wayside facts are intensely interesting, 1 have but one thought, one hope, one prayer, and all centre in the hatmony, the holiness that is to come to our world through Association. Truly yours, Mary S. Govk. Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Albany, March 10,1845. Democratic Troubles?Adjutant General?Collector of New York. Diar Sir? You will have observed that Governor Wright, in the exercise of a privilege given to him by the statute, has given the place of Adjutant General in his military family, to Thomas L Farrington. A variety of reasons concurred in causing such a dis position of that office. Mr. Farrington was, until lately, the Treasurer of the State, and is ranked with that division of the party bearing the eupho neous cognomen of "barnburners." The legisla tive caucus, in a very unceremonious and some what unexpected manner, took the liberty of eject ing Mr. Farrington from his place as Treasurer ol ihe State?mainly, as is supposed, because he hap pened to be a "barnburner"?and gave it to Benja min Enos, whilom Canal Commissioner, because he racks wiih ihe "old Hunkers." By many men in Albany, the ousting of Colonel Young and Mr Farrington was justly considered as an act wholly uncalled for, and not & little of an ou'rage. Cel. Young, it is hoped, will be reserved for better things; but no present salvo presented liselt tor the wounded sensibilities of Mr. Farring ton. He was a good treasurer, and will discharge the duties of his new place to the satisfaction ot ihe Governor. The appointment of Mr. Farring ton, it is said, to a piace on the Bench of the Su preme Court was very strenuously urged on the Governor?but his standing in the profession, to gether with other and more weighty considerations forbid the entertainment of such an idea tor an in stant. Mr. Wright, with all his independence ot character and action, is not the man to throw him self so directly in the teeth ot a legislative caucus But in order to evince to Mr. Farrington, and to his friends in the "Southern tier" of counties, that he was not wholly unmindful of his merits, he sa crificed all the applicants for the office of Adjutant General, and in the most generous manner made a tender of it to Mr. Farrington. Among those who were supposed to stand prominently in the eye of favor, and whose claims were strengthened by as good service and as efficient aid to the cause in va rious ways, as were those of Mr. Farrington, and who were "backed up" in the strongest possible manner by their several friends,were Messrs. Tem ple, of Albany, Viele, of Renssellaer, Genet, of Renssellaer, Grandin, of New York, Coles, ot AI oauy, Corey, ot Surutoga,and others whose names | have not come to light. All of these gentlemen were thrust aside, and not one complains The office ot Adjutant General is chiefly desirable and valuable troin the position it gives the incumbent. < If a man is anybody, he has here the position to display his powers. William L Marcy and John A Dix first begun public life in the office of Adju tant General. The one is now Secretary ot War, the other United States Senator. But every Ad jutant General does not reach any future or greater eminence. What will be Mr. Farrington's fortune we cannot prophesy. Since the appointment of Freeborn G. Jewett, of Onondaga, to a seat on the bench of the Supreme Court, people are asking for information, "who is hel" "what has he donel" So far as can be disco vered, Mr Jewett is regarded where he is best known, as a sound and capable lawyer, a man of integrity and judgment, and pertecily correct in point of political standing. The applicants lor (his place were numerous. Judges Ruggles, Parker aBd Willard were spoken ot. Some of the friends of Nicholas Hill, Jr , (and he has many) were anxious that he should be elevated to the bench, and it they could have been gratified, it is not say ing more than ihe truth, the Supreme Court would have been unproved. But the Iriends ot Judge Ruggles are soured; they suffer themselves to speak lutemperatcly and out of decorum. They nbuse the Governor, and say that the rejection of Judge Ruggles tor this place, "will result in making him Governor at the next election!" It is a good idea; because a man cannot be Judge, he must needs be made Governor! To what particular stations pros |M-rtive, the friends of the other non-preferr< d can didates propose to elevate them, is not as yet whis pered aloud. Senator Jones having done every thing in his power for the New York pilots, has departed the realm for Washington, to pay his devoirs in the proper quarter What kind oi a Mayor would the Senator make] He i? young, intelligent, active, and, as all agree, having made a very good Sena tor, perha|>s he might- >n the absence of a better, do up the Mayoraliiy in a passable manner. Will you take the matter into mn?iderntion, in com mittee of the whole party. The collectorship of your city must be " a nice sort of place." Alderman Purdy was seen at the Capitol to-day. But there ire deeper schemes on foot than most people would look far. Govornor Bouck is now out ot place, and a violent but as yet quiet move, is being made to put him in place ol Gov. Van Ness. "Considering ' that Gov. Van Ness has given Gov. Bouck's son " a snuggery" worth fifteen hundred a year, this attempt at an eject ment looks a little like something sharper than a serpent's tooth. It is also said, with what truth this deponent saith not, that another "division" is hard at work endeavoring to place Comptroller Ftagg in the collector's chair. What with the con flicting And discordant influences and elements at work, it mey be that the President will assume the responsibility,and leave Gov. Van Ness to work out his problems by himself. We know not so much here in Albiny about your affairs as we should be glad to know ;but it seems to be the impression among the temperate and judicious portion of the community that it would be well in public as in private matters, to let well enough alone. Mr Van Ness may be,and unquestionably is, obnoxious 10 certain panics, but he lias held high, honorable and responsible stations, and probably in (he end will prove himself fully taual 10 the inanHgement ol ihe New York Custom House, extensive as it i?. When once fully into the merits ol ihe matter, he may dispose ot it wisely. Yours, SnBCKNER. Hirst \brivai. ry Canal ?The boat Nonpareil, ('apt. M Kelt, arrived hers ye??etd#y,-,27th February, trom l*ort Wayne, with a mil cargo ol w hnhey nn<l pearl hi h ? Toltdo Bladt. Theatricals, die. Miu Fisher had a bumper benefit at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia, on Friday evening. In addition to such a bumper ola house three $60 notes were sent to the beneticiare, from as many wealthy but anon>mous friends, and several beautiful wreaths were cast upon the stage to her during the performance. She was after wards called out and cheered by the enthusiastic muitt tads. Mr. Dempster is about to give some concerts in Rich mond. The Ethiopian Serenaders are doing a good business in St. Louis. Mr. W. O Jones terminated his engagement at the Charleston theatre on the fl'.h inat. The Bohemian Girl was produced at the St. Charlee theatre, New Orleans, on the 3d instant, by the Seguin troupe. The New Orleans papers ray that the St. Charlee thea tre was thronged on the -mth ult., the performances being for the benefit of Mr Anderson The engagement of this excellent actor, which was lor sixteen nights, has now closed and his next more is tor Mobile. Mr. H. Placidc made his second appearauce in New Or leans on the 1st, and was most enthusiastically received by e crowded audience. It is stated in the New Orleans papers that Mad. Ham marakoid, the sweet vocalist and pianist, is to visit Mobile if.r. Barton, the flutist, accompanies the party, and they will give one or two concerts in our sister city. Wherever Mr. B. goes, those who listen to him Till hear tones of softest, richest, sweetest melody from oat flute of his, combined with a brilliancy of execution toat has never been cqunlled iu this sountry. The Bell Ringers left New Orleans on the 1st, on a trip to Natchtz, Vicksbtirg, and other towns on the ri ver after which they proceed to Havana. Their success south has been great. Charlotte Barnes is doing Romeo, Hamlet,and such like masculines in England, and with success. One of the papers says, she has uot introduced the cow-hide system us yet, a la Clarendon General Welch opened with his equestrian troop at the Natienal theatre, Philadelphia, lust evening, with " Mad Antony Wayne." With such pieoes, he must succeed, wherever he goes. Cotton in California?The Orkoon Settlers. ?We have been informed by a gentleman, who li ft the Pacific coast in December last, that two or threo Americans are about to engage in the culture of cotton in the lower part of Upper California,and that they fell con fid- nt of raising a superior article and in great abundance. Their rancho or plantation is not far from Ssu Diego, in lat. 33 N., the climate being warm and deligfc fully fine ? The same gentleman informs us that many of the Oregon settlers have arrived in the neighborhood! of the Bay of Sail Francisco, in the Upper California, and taken up their abode there. They report Oregon as a poor country ?nothing like the one it was represented to them to be? nnd appear thankful that the opportunity has been afford ed them ot leaving it and reaching a more fruitful and genial clime. 9o productive is the land in the neighbor hood of Nan Francisco, that one bushel ot wheat sown frequently y ieids a crop of seventy five bushels, and this with very little trouble, while the climate is so dry and pure that sickDeia is almost unknown. To illustrate tho remarkable dryness of the climate, it is but neccesaary to state that wheel vehicles, iurniture, Ice., manufactured in New England of the best seasoned limber, shrink up shortly alter reaching this section of California and tail to pieces unless every precaution ia taken. American emi grants are constantly arriving and settling at the Sacra mento and other streams emptying into the Bay of San Francisco. At the Yerba Buena the English is the prin cipal language spoken, the Alcalde being an American, and the time is not far distant when this part of California will teem with Anglo-Saxon civilization and the thrifty products of Anglo- Saxon hands.?New Or It am Picayune, Ftb. 39. Steamboat Explosion?Ten Lives Lost ?The Muscogee Democrat of the let inst. says:?The Mail Steamer Syren. Capt. Sharpless, plying between Chattahoochee and Apalachicola Bay, hurst one of her 'toilers on Wednesday night last, about midnight, as the boat was roundirgout from Toney>s landing, and killed at least ten persons, all belonging to tha crew, with the exception of one negro boy. who was a passenger Of the killed six were white* and four blacka, and among the former a son of Mrs Tilley of this place?a lad who acted in the capacity of cabin boy. The captain waa thrown aloft and fell into the water, from which he escaped un hurt A lady passenger was rescued from the water by one of the engineers. One person was saved by the sink ing of the boat, which floated off a bale of cotton which had been thrown on him by the explosion. We have not heard whether any blame is attached to ihe Captain or not, but it is generally conceded that the boilers of the boat were of no account, and should not have been used so long. New Bbunswick.?The Houce of Assembly ef New Brunswick, by a vote of 22 to 9, have passed a resolution which declares that the praaent Executive Council of the Province doea not poaaeas the confidence of the House or the country at larffe. This was follow ed by an Address to her Majesty, passed by a vote of 34 to 0, which seta forth the malfeasance of the Lieutenant Governor, he having appointed for Provincial Secretary his son-in-law, who was also his private secretary, which caused the retirement of four members of her Ma jesty's Executive Council, the Governor concluding to keep him in office against thair wish. This split between the Governor, the Executive Council, and the House of Assembly, has warmed up the blood of the New Bnans wickers. and Frederickton has become for the moment the scene of iervent political excitement. Missocbi River.?The Jefferson City papers of the 22d inst, report a rise of several feet in the river opposite that place ; they say it was then in good na vigable order an 1 clear of ice and drift wood. Two or three boats have left here within the past two or tbroo days for that liver, anJ we notice one or two more ma king preparations at tke landing to-day to go up. Freight* are saul to be plenty, and all that is wanting to make pro duce come teeming out of the Missouri, is a good boating stage of water TNF'OK.VIATION wanted of James Andreas, who left this A city a'mut 4 year, ago lor Mesico. It is now two years since his friends hare received any word of him ; any informa tion respecting him would t>? thankfully merited by hit father, Robert Andreas, at Olntytillr, New I rovidence, K I. March 3d. 1845. ml lw*ee 17URNI8HK D RUOMS? \ few gentlemen can beaceemmo " dared each with a furnish-d room, very comfortable and eenttal. hv felling at No. Z7 Warren street. mi Iw-rrc O ECKIV r.ll tier packet ship Oneida, a complete assortment IV of French rerfum-ry, from Pievoet, Lnbin, Moopelar.fce. Apply at 52 Heaver street, tip stairs. mbSt'ec Depot u' eau lie cologne of john b. fa ho dealer in Imitation Precious Stones, Venetian and Bohe mian Beads, fancy Glass Buttons, tie.. No. 214 William street New York. fl lmend*ee NEW seed STORE AND CONSERVATORY-The kiibsctihersofTer for tale as low as ran be purchased else whe-e, a choi-e assortment t-f Iresh Vegetable, Flower, and Grass Seeds, all of which will be warranted Also. Plants of all kinds at auction prices, Fruit and Orna mental Trees ofeverv description. mH'lw*rrc DUN LAP tk. C ARM AN, 633 Broadway. MAKTELLE <te HOLDERMANN, No. 37 MAIDEN LANE, N. Y MANUFACTURERS and Importers of Ornamental Hair Work, Wige, Toupees, Bands, Curls. Seams, Bandeau Hair, and a new style ef Everlasting Curls, and all kinds of Ha<r Work, wtiolesale and retail. N. B.?The trade supplied on reasonable terms. f24 Im'ee SECOND HAND t'LOrillNO AND FURNITURE WANTED ?Anil 'he highest cash price given for all kinds of cast off Clothing and good second-hand Furniture. Persona wishing to dispose of the same, will do well to call on the sub scriber, or addrrsa a line through the Post Office, which will he punctually attended to. II. LEVY, 49X < hat him street. N. Y. N. B.?Constantly on hand, a seasonable assortment of gentle men's Clothing, cheap for cash f2S I m ? rc fNHEAPKVr AND BEST .-Red Ash COAL, at J. Weeks v \ ard, 256 Elisabeth st. AH under sheds, dry, re-screened, mid delivered clean to any part of the city, at the low prices, sit. Large Nut, 35; Large Stove, 35 50; Broken and Egg, 35 50. Orders recti v-si by City Despatch, Store corner Houston sad Elisabeth its, anil at the Yard, 256 Elizabeth, near Bleacher, ilt lm*re JACOB WEEKS. A PORTRAIT FOR ONE ]DOLLAR. PRICES REDUCED ! PHOTOGRAPHIC LIKENESS, combining all th- perfec tions of a painting, with the truthfulness of a Daguerreo type, at ??ry reduced prices, by A. F.Thompson, No. II Park How, opposite the Att"t Hottse. Operations in a!' weather. Instructions in the Art and every requisite for the pro- cntion ?f the business furnished? m? Im'ec H HOE 9t 00.'S PATENT CARD PRESSES. SEVERAL of the shore machines enn now be seen at the Ware rooms of the proprietors, 2T> and 31 Gold street. Trinters **??' others are invited tn eve mine ih-m f*5 7wan THE PICTORIAL NEWS RoOM, No. fl CATHERINE STREET, BETWEEN EAST BROADWAY AND HENRY STREET. HIIAWKF.8. having fitted up a Parlor as a General News ? Room, ttnder the above title, will b* happy to see his friends, and hopes by attention to business to merit s con tinuane-of the favors ao liberally I?Stowed since he has been ia the public line. The room furnished with New York and Old Country Pa pers regularly. The Bar supplied with choice Win"t and Spirits, fine flavor ed Srgars, and fine Pale Ale, Ike. j23 ltn'ec NEW YORK HOTEL, 7*41 Broadway, New York City. ^PHIS new uid apltndid establishment opened on the I?t of A December Mat. situated in the most fashionable <|narter of the city, i? now in fall operation, 'i h? entir? front on Broad way, between Washington and Wirerley Placet, haa been ar ranged in ?niU of apartments, and tarnished in the moat t isteml and elegant manner f??r the accommodation of familiea and siu g'e gentlemeo, and no pains will be spared to render the most perfect Malefaction to all who may favor the house with their patron'ge. it wiM be conducted on the fturopean and Ameri can systems combined, leaving it optional with persons to take meal* at, 1 able rt'Hoie, in private parlors, or a la carta, as may unit their convenience The loC4ti' n of the house, the great numbeT of large and beautiful parlors, the spacions and airy balls, render it a most desirable residence for those visiting tne city either on business or p'easure J II BiLLINOS. Proprietor, m# Im? m It MONNOI'. Iteaiaurateur. tM| TO LfcT? Country Beat sod Furnished Moose?A jPCfRvery d sirable i ountry ? en', situ ted at New Brighton, jJLbHtstrn Island, fron mg about TOO feet on the shore?.?aid ula?e containing about 4 acres of la d, and well laid cot in asr a*n lawn, ard well stocked wnh a great variety of fruits The House is a substantial stone building, well arranged, and m good order, and is completely furnish** throughout, and ready F*r occnpancy The outbuildings consist of barn, stable car riage house, and in short every thing necessary tor the comfort *n?T convenience of a family. f>muinn?cir?nii with ?h? cltv is almost hourly hv s'wimt oat, to NiCW I ON 11A V ml tfrro !? rank I ill liouet, Broedw ay.

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