Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 17, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 17, 1846 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD.* titW. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 17, 1846. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES BORDOH BENNETT"Proprtetof. Circulation... Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD?Every day. l*nee I Crery SuuiUyrriM IK MM ? .jutm-payable in iItum. AD VERT I HEME NTS at the wad prioee?alwaye eaah ramUno of all torn* tmuil with beauty ead 4m patch. O"" All letuti or eotnmnaieauoaa, by mail, addraaaed to tba ratabliahmeat, moat be poat paid, or the poetace will be dedeatadlromtheaabacription mooey remitted. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the New Yoax Hiulo EaraauaHMcirf eat career of Keltna aed Naaaae itreeta WANTED, Jkft Part oP a Home?A small family, confining of two lyjW ladies and one gentleman, want to hire a anite of fur JiilKniahed rooma bv the year, in a reapecuble private home, between White and Tamil atreeta, either in Broadway, or a few doors from it, and where no boarders are admitted. Ad dress. post prid, M N O. bo* di Poet Office, New York. The very beat r ferencea offered and required. rnHJt'm furnished apartments to let, a IN a private Dwelling, to single gentlemen, at 13 Mercer at. None need apply but those that hare good reference. m15 Jt *r TO LET, IN HUBOKJSN, JHA TWO New three story and basement brick Homes, ijjjW with the privilege of free ferriage,now in conns of com ?LSMLplet too. which will be ready for occupancy on or before May 1st. They will be fitted ia beautiful style and be re plete with all the late improvements. They each contain 11 rooms besides the kitchen, finished with marble mantels and black grs'es throughout, and are 11 feet front by 51 deep, with wide court yards and iron railings. The situation is delight ? ul. commanding a fine view of the river, bay and city, and is wtthiu one minute's walk of the ferry, where the new ferry boats leave every 15 minntes for Barelsy at. crossing in I to 10 minutes; and every half hoar to Canal and Christopher sts ? Apply at the ferry at Hoboken. m!52w*rc The property has a fronton tha water of about 400 feet ?or farther particulars euquire of William and John O'Bri in, No. 33 Wall itroet, or on the premises, of Mrs. Jane Burger. TO LET Olt FOR SALE, tA MODERN BUILT COTTAGE. Stoble and Coach House attached, with abont an acre of land, the principal part of which is well stocked with fruit and ihrubt, and en lotad wi'h a pickat fence. The stages rust every ten minutes Within five minutes' walk of the house. Munition between 110th nod tilth streets. For further iuforma tion apply to JOHN BATHGATE, 154 Ninth street, or Dr. WOODS, Harlem. mrlt lm*rc TO LET. tA DESIRABLE HOUSE, in the village of Jamaica, L-1 ; at present occupied by Doctor G. H Kissam, with stable ia tha rear. The House is modern built, itory with marble mantels, in complete otdcr. Posses sion given 1st of May. , Also, Two other houses in the village, all wall located, be ice sear the Bailroad Depot and both Academies, one of which can be occupied immediately. For further particulars, apply to JAME8 HERRI MAN. m4 ?w*rc Jamaica, L. I. TO LET, IN FORT LEE, N.J., BS A FIRST RATE HOUSE, with about 4 acres of tjjl ground nnd a number of wooden baildings. in tolerable ?faj&good condition, which were formerly used as a chami cal factory, at present occupied as a pianoforte manufactory; attested on the Hackenaaek road, only a few miautrs walk from the ferry. Rent to n good tenant vary low, te whom a leutewilj be given^or^several years, if^required. Inquire of Dr. Morris Leo-Wdlf, M Liberty street, New York, ml lw*rc^M NOTICE. DWELLING HOUSES, STORE 8 and vacant Lot*, for sale, rent or exchange. Investments nude on pro ductive Real Esute, that will paylrourun to twenty rcent on the purchase money, with in ia crease in rain a Percent on the purchase money, with in ia crease in value of from ten to fifteen per cent per annum. Mc ney procured on Bond and Mortgage; and Folieiea of Ineuiuaee obtained from the moat responsible companies in the country- Apply at 156 Third Aveuae, JOHN ALLEN. N.B.?Plans, elevations, specifications and contracts for buildings, furnished hare or at No- ? Broad street, at the short est notice. CALVIN POLLARD, tl# lm*re Architect. JMR FOR SALE, OR TO LET. oath- moat reasonable |;"| terms, three two-story Dwelling 1.rases, in North JLJIi Sixth, between Sixth and Seventh streets, Williams bars, L. 1. Two of the above are new, sad intended as genteel residences, being finiahed in the best manner, and supplied with spring and rain water in the kiteheu, and cool vaults in toejLJw. Two-thitda of the purchase money mar remain teUTWrtae-perw?* on thwjwn^or of fli Im'rrc MWillePeet good order for working. The premises consist of two dwell ings, story house, two bans,,two hundred feet of wharf, and seventeen ft res of land, which will be add astir;, or the qaarry separate, if desired. For farther particulars, enquire sviftiMBf U ueenww. rwi ihiuivi |i?UCHIWSj of (ho MiMcribor, at tbo pott o/fiee in J. JOHN C. LLOYD. Belleville, Feb. 12, 1S42. fig lm*me HOUSES AND LOT FOR SALE. J* being s A PLEASANT conntry seat in the village of Modi son, Morns connty. New Jrrsey, within a few minntes walk of the besntifnl residence of Wm. Gibbons, Esq., . nig abont 15 miles from New York city?communication to nnd from twice a day, any day in the year, per Morris and Es sex Railroad. Said place contains about one acre, on which ?da Br are Two Houses and t Barn, with a first ram well of water. Good schools and ehurehei in the immediate vicinity. The premises are located in a commanding position, overlooking the whole village; and is ooe of the most desirable locations in the place, being within two minntes walk of the railroad de pot, which renders it convenient for a parson doing basinets in the city, who des ires to retire in the country. For particulars enquire, or address to the subscriber. E. T. THOMPSON, Of lm*rc Momstown, N. J. SPRING STYLE. GENTLEMEN'S HATS, rm WHY will you pay $4,50 and $5 for a Hat, when you Jgn can go to ROBERTSON'S PHCENIX HAT AND CAP MANUFACTORY, 103 Fulton Street, and get as good a one for $3,507 Oo and examine lor your selves. mr!2 lm*rc KNOX'S FASHIONABLE HATS, 11 FOR THE ENSUING SPRING, are now ready for inspection and sale, at 110 Fnltoo street, between Wil liam and Nassau. To those who are not the rotariee of fash ion, but wish to look uniform in the kind of hit they wear, wnich is most b*coming to them, csa hare their Hats made to order at a very short notiee. mil lm*rc C0 TO MILLINERS. , CARL K'NO, the well known and celebrated, first premium Straw Hat Manufacturer, informs the pnfciic general, that hehis^ for sale a moat splendid assortment Ladies Fancy STRAW HATS, maauiactnred of an eat n.ew JY**??? ? "Ilod Puna Straw Gimp, made to the shape the Bhepherdnras Giuser?so beautilal and becoming, th need only be seen to be admired. Millieera, and merchants the trade, will do well to call and examine before they ma their purchases, as the goods will be sold by the case or doa at a very liberal price. CARL KINGV17 Division street N. B.?A general assortment of all kind* of Straw Go< and Paris Ribbons always on hand. 125 In* FINE FHENCH BOOTS FOR $2 JS-City and are equal to those sold in other a teres for $5; fine French Calf Boots for ^M^ njual to the best made ia this J city for $f lr r?at VDuNo" k JONES" French Boot Shoe M'ju actory; one of the most fashionable in this city; eur Bcvt.. -.riving been Judged in the late Fair at Nibio's, are said to be th* beet Boot* ever sold ia this city. All Boom warranted to gave satisfaction. YOUNG k JONES. 4 Ann street. jaJT lra'rh uaur Broadway. New York. ate ROSE HILL bTABLEB. 24th Street and Third _ i -sp Aveuae, and oppos,t* Ball's Heed. Just arrived and f ' 7 t for sola at the above Sub lea. about fifty Northern and Western Horace .among which am eight pairs matched; eight or ten good road horses, and seTartu una cart, farm and thViaghoraaa R. K. NORT^RUF, n tin* re Proprietor gogr FOR LI VERPOOL?New Lino?Packet of 32th JKIk inat?Th# very spleodid packet thin ROSCIUB. A. jBhKbEIiIridge master, will be unsvoidnbly detained nntil the 511 ill instant, when the will sail. For freight or paaaage, havisg sccommodatioat unequalled for a,.leudvr or comfort Apply on board, si Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E 1L COLLINS k CO.. M Booth street ' Packet ship Siddnea. E. B. Cobb, master, will succeed the Roseiut, and anil 3tth April, her regular day. m 15 m Ft?R GLASGOW.?Regular Packet.?The well .known, fast sailing British nark ADAM CARR. 460 ?tons, Hugh MeEwen, master, will sail on th* 14th inata it. For passage only, having exeallent accommodations, apply on board, east side of Peck slip, or to WOODHULL It MINTURN. 27 South st. Th* A I British bark Ana Harlry, Copt. Root Scou, will nrrei th- Adsm Csrr mllr PACKETS FOR HAVRE?Hoc on d Line-The .picket ship BALTIMORE, Capt J. Johnston,Jr., rill sail on the 1st ef April. VSf&i RScUn., Tontine Bnilding, ir.S rc 12 Wall St. Mr FOR SALE?To close n concern?The lane o were built in this city, by Brown k Bell, with nnasunl enre; far mouel, material (a very large proportion of their frame Mag live osk.) and wurfcmaatliip, they are unaarpoased, if not ? atqaallsd?suited on the stocks, and re-salted every year imce. Their accommodations for passengers are very extaa stve and handsomely furnished. Apply to \COLLINSfc CO .5*Sooth E. t REGULAR LINE or PACKET SHIPS-raeket of the Sth April?Thu firat class, last sailing peek ~ BMP ASHBURTON,Capt.Howlaod, .burthen I?*? 77l Mil te abova. hoe for ^should giving TJ^SguraT persona ?' ,tee.a* ,?plicat.o.o.boarRfcFH McMLB&A^ Corner of Pi"e _ . ., . ? a t onier ofPine and Sonth straeta. The picket ship JLR. 8RIDDY. Capt Skiddy, bnrtkan 12M oua. will tueeead tha AMHBUKTON, and sail on the itrh Ann!, h?*r regular 4mv w *th April, her regular day.' N. B. Persons desirous of sending for their friends, can have th*-n brought out by th* above ship, on moderate terms, by making application as above. m|jr RlMF , VF aNTED A ship to |utd for , loothern uHPk. Apply to E. K. COLLINS k C Il? f 5d Hon PACKET SHIP LIVERPOOL, from Liverpool?Coat eet will rlease tend their permits on board, West i . 7 ? : -?rayn w wis. ? est Burling slip. All goods not permuted in five days are liabl be sent to public atom. ml J It PACKEThHiFffoTl INOIIKR,~f>?m Liverpool. it die charging under general eroer, ut West side Burling Slip. Goods that arc not permitted, mutt be tout to public store. pUJkcg COMFORT FOR TMF AFFLICTED. DR. DB WITT C. BELLINGER'S FAIN ERADICATOR. Tuts truly wonderful medicine, continues to astonish all who im it, or who hare been favored with the slightest knowledge of its wonder working effect* upon the tinman ayateai. rain end Inflammation cannot remain where tkia infallible remedy ie applied, it mattere not from what canae it may hare originated. Principal Depot. 90 John etreet. fll lm*T LOOK. AT THIS. BELLING OFF FOR LESS THAN FIRST COST, A GREAT ASSORTMENT of first quality Beota and Shoee, to make room for a large supply of French Goods, now on the way, comprising cork sole soots, water proof and light French do, fine call Shoes, Pamps, and Dancing Gaiters, Lady's Gaiters, Buskins, Slippers, Ties, patent leather, white and black Sauu, white Kid, Clogs, Moccasins; all kinds of Rubbers and Overshoes, lie., ke., all of which will be sold 13 per cent less than heretofore, at XT Broadway, cor Franklin street. M. C AH ILL. fig Im'mc D. W. STONE, Attorney at Law, Raleigh., N. C. "117ILL attend to the collection of any claim* that may be U "-r-t-tsjE^^tew N-w Bryan It Maitlaad, " L.'Myers It Co. " A. M. Tredwell, Esq. dM Itawfm'v UNITED STATES HOTEL, Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington City.D. C. rpHt PROPRIETORS of this new, targe andjnodern buUt A establishment, respectfully tender their thanks to the [ lie for the liberal support they have given, and confidently anti cipate an increasing popularity from the efforts of the under signed to the public accommodation. The house is situate on the Avenne, on the promenade side, betweeu Third and Fonr and-a-Half streets, convenient to the Railroad Depot, and the Capitol. It is capable of accommodating three houdred garsta. In all its parts it nss recently nndergoue s general improvement for the winter's aaason. The panors and ladies' apartments hsvebeen elegantly furnished?the ladies' ordinary tastefully refitted; indeed in every division of the house the primary consideration has been to adapt it to the comfort of our patrons. The dining hall is one of the most commodious and best light ed. by day and night, in the Union. Our train of servants are polite, active, obedient, and well diacipli ned. Briefly, we con fidently challenge the judgment of a discriminating public in all the essentials required to render n public honsa a home to the traveller. Charges as heretofore, $150 per day. Permanent boarder* taken at a lair discount, in consonance with the spirit of the _ , ipirit or th times. TYLER It BIRCH. n25 !m eod*rc v30,500, $30,000, $1,500, $1,000, i 'O LEND ON BOND AND MORTAGE-The above A sums of monav. on nood productive real estate in this eity or Brooklyn. Apply to 8. 8. BROAD, No. 11 Wall at. in:'t? office of rearcetlCo. 1 FeareefcCo. basement. N. B.?Call be ween the hours of I and 11 o'clock, or bo wean 1 and I o'elncb P. M iU lm*re STRIKER'S SOLUTION FOR THE HAIR, "UTHICH will change grey hair to its original color in a few TT minutes. Those who dsubt " its virtues, are requested to have their hair changed before paying their money. II hum bugs would tafce this method there would be bo reason to com plain. Gentlemen can hare their whiskers and hair chanced to any color or ahade in a few minutes. Private rooms for chang ing the hair. None genuine unless signed " H. Striker," in red ink. One trial will prove the fact. Sold wholesale and retail, and applied at No. 5 CHATHAM STREET, opposite the Hall or Records, New York, np stairs. 120 lm'rh ONE PRICE HOOT AND SHOE STORE. HPHE PROPRIETOR of the Washington Boot and Shoe A Store. No. 2i! Greenwich, corner of Barclay street, would J-tpectfully inform his customers and the public generally, that he has established the One Price system. The price will be found written on the diffeot kinds ot Boots and Shoes, which will be the lowiit and only peice asked in future in this Establ ishment. He would thank the publie for the I iberal patronage received, and solicit a continuation of the same in this most desirable way of trade, the One Price System. Do not forget the number, til Greenwich, comer of Barclay street, near the Hoboken Ferry. JAMES WIGGINS. flO lm*r BILLIARDS IMPROVED. QTTI8 FIELD, respectfully, inlorma his friends and the \J public, that he ha* returned to hi*'old favorite quarters, BASSFOHD'S ROOMS, entrance IX Ana at, adioiaing the Mniein building, or 149 Fulton street. The Rooms and Ta bles have been put in perfect order. The Table* are Slate, Marble and Iron, with Air, India Rubber and Cloth Cushion*. They will no donbt suit European and all great players, being the best in this country. Larger balls for Southerners?Caro lina balls for German i. N. B.?Beseford's new style Billiard Tables for sale; India and French Cue Leather, best in the eity; fine Billiard Cloth, and every articlei a the trade, constantly on hand and for sale. PJS lm*mr TO ARCHITECTS, STONE CUTTERS, AND BUILDERS. "E1REE STONE 'umished by the snbeeriber, equal to Con " neeocut in quail ty, and M per cent cheaper, on application to A. Wiinon.Stoa eCuttor, Jersey City, or at the Quarry, Aqusckanonk, N. J. flT lm*rc ABM. H. V RE ELAND. FOR THE PACK AND SKIN. CHURCH'S VR6XTABLB LOTION. HIGHLY valuable Cosmetic for eradicating Eruptions on the Faeo and Skin, particularly Pimple*, Blotches, Tetter, Sunburn, Ringworms, Freckles and CataneonslEx creaences. The use of the Lptiou for a short time will clear the sklu and establish a brilliant complexion. Bold in bottles at 79 cents each, at No. 1M Bowery, corner Spring street; olao, by Mr*. Hayes. IM Fulton street, Brooklyn. ft lm*m A HASTINGS' COMPOUND 8YRUP OF NAPHTHA. THE TRIUMPH COMPLETE !! For sale by MOORE It CO., tho American Aconta, ffil Ann street, and Elliott, 173 DIVISION STREET, op posite Ludlow, Now York. Prioe fit a bottle?Six bob tie* for $5. Philadelphia, Tnttle, 06 South 4th street nfi lm Je BIRD CAGE MANUFACTORY, No. 1 St. Jokn't Line corner Beach itreet, Nev Fork. 'VHK 8UBSCRIBr K would inform hit Customers and the _1 Public, tku he k t eps constantly on head t large supply of fancy and common B nd Cages of every description, which he ofTers fjr sale at a lower rate than they can be bought else where. Merchants would find it to their advantage to call and examine his stock. J. KELLY. P. 8. Country or J sis attended to with promptness and die patah f> im*m MILITARY EQUIPMENTS?F1EREM EN'S CAP8. I1 HE SUBSCRIBER respectfully calls the attention of the military public to his assortment of Military Equipments adapted to all companies; Military Caps, Knapsacks, Boxes end Bayonet Scabbards of every variety. Country compa nies, about changing their uniform, or those about forming new companies willbe supplied with samples. FIRE CAPS-FIRE CAPS. A full assortment of every variety constantly on hand, and made to order at tbs shortest notice. fttJm*rre H. 8. OR AT ACAP, Stt Broadway. GENUINE HAVANA BEOAK8 of the new brand " El vJT Jndio Errante," (The Wandering Jew.) For sale by F. MANCHO, at ?S Fulton street. fit lm*r 8psnish Hotel, no stairs. UUAPR, ESSENCES AND PERFUMER Y^of all kinds, I'e^R, No. 1 Courtlandt street. The Subscribers,original inventors and manufacturers of the genuine Walnut Oil Mili tary Shaving Soap, which we warrant to surpass all other pre parations, having greatly enlarged our facilities are prepared to exec ate any orders in our line. We have constantly ou hand hithly scented Almond, Rose, Musk, Windsor, Palm, and Toil't Soaps ; extra Pale Family and No. 1 Soap The Croton P oat lug Soap, a new and splendid article, well suited for Baths and private Family use, warranted not to sink and to produce a rich and pleasant lather. Together with a large and general asso tmftt of Perfumery, Essences, Ac., both Foreign and Domestic, selected sad put up with the greatest care; also our celebrated Crystalline Candles, for the West India and South Amer.eaa markets, warranted to stand nay climate. Grocers, Druggists, and dealers ia general, are requested to sail and exam me for themselves. 1W lm*r JOHNSON, VROOM A FOWLER. LEFT OFF WARDROBE AND FURNITURE WANTED. GENTLEMEN and Families aaa obtain the foil value for A* aO kmda of sUDerfluoos effects they wish te dispose of, rneh as Ladies and Gentleman's Wearing Apparel/Fire Arms, kurnitura, Ac. Gentlemen leaving or returning to die city will find it to their advantage to aend for the sabsnribor em Broadway, ne stairs NEW ESTABLISHMENT, For the Exclunve SaU of Choice PERFUMERYVFANCY SOAPS, AND TOILET ARTICLES, Wnouuu an* Retail. PF*HE subccriber, who exhibited at the late Fair of the Amy JL neen Institute, the much admired displey of choiee Per fumery and Toilet Soaps, and who was there awarded, by the honorablejndgee, a Golden Medal, haa opened an establish ment ia this city at No. 1M Broadway, where he oners a speci ality of Perfumery not to be surpaaaed either in Europe or America. He would remark that hue Perfumery haa the great advantage over the foreign of being freshly prepared, and that the nmqnalled opportunities he eujoyed of learning his art in the Laboratory of Laagier Pere et Fits, of which be was for manv yean the director, guarantees hit possession of n skill equal to that of any European Perfumer. A complete assortment of choice srtielea of the most cele brated foreign hontee, will it all timet be kept on hand, than enabling his customers to compare and to choose, end he has also imported from Paris a beantiful assortment of FANCY ARTICLES, suitable for the app caching holidays. The subscriber does not advertise 8oap which will change deformity into beauty, and old age Into youth, or Pomatuma which will poaeeea the tmnicrodent virtue of creating new or gene lor the growth ef tfie hair These miracles he Treves lor others; but he does preteod to offer TOILET DOAP8, so sci entifically compounded that no anueuttrelixed alkali remains to Tret the moat delicate akin, sad he offers a most elegant prepa highly recommended by an accomplished authoress AMANDINE, which will prevent or cure the most inveterate chapping of the skin. muivJled SHAVING CREAM, an article whieh. U once tried, will always be preaeat in every gentle manX darning cam eatiou te _ paration than the Cold Cream. ?VsVJiwn * ?>ead, 01L8, ESSENCES, POMATUMS and WASHES, possessed of various properties, some design j'J'^.heimffyaBd cleaaae the heel thy hairitome to cure disor dered set.on of the Seaip; souve of soothing emoluieat pro P, i k ?! bl* h*"1; Stimulating and toaie to the debilitated Scalp, impaired in Its functions by aieknem and odier causes. These remedies, compounded with well-known Physiological principles, frequently restore the hair, stop ita falling when its lorn does not arise from a destruction of the or gans of the hair, and are not to be confoanded with tha thou sand nostrums so shamelessly warranted to cure iu all eases ? His BEAR,8 OIL, he assures the public, is perfectly gen nine when represented se such, and is prepared, by an application of heat, so careful te not to endanger the peculiar organisation, in virtue of whieh it dlffeiu Rom other aubatancex of a similar ?araetav. For the quality of hi* goods, he can refer to Messrs. Aapiu wall, Milhan, Chilton, sad many others ef the moat respect* able chemists of this city, who for the last several years hava vended articles of his mauiiiaeture. Finally, everything at hit store will be is represented, aid if any article doss not give full satisfaction, It Will not only wil lingly, but also thankfully be taken hack. The subscriber fa anxious to acquire for hit establishment a character for veraei ty'ad good faith, when, from the nature of the articles, theie is so much room for misrepresentation, and he enjoins it opon all ia his employ to mciataia the same adherence to truth and good faith. A call is most respectlnlly solicited. EUGENE HOUS8EL, Manufacturer and Importer of Perfumery, No. IM Broadway, between Liberty aad Courtlaadt, dSl im*rc and Ui Cbesaat street, Philadelphia. win aiwaya Us present in every genu#' lapssing cam ???rs his COSMETIC CREAM, so invaluable an appli ?k',e?,e em after shaving, a much more elegant pre Affairs In the Pacific-The Progress of Civilisation. We have lateJy received full ftleB of the Honolulu, S. I. Polynttian, to the lat of November; also seve ral public documents of the Haiwaiian govern ment. The Sandwich Islands, according to the modern acceptation of the term, are makinfe rapid progress in civilization. The natives have completely orga nized courts of law?have regular law officers of the crown?they enter into diplomatic conespondence with foreign governments; and have, we suppose, erected several gibbets and jails. We make several extracts from the Polynttian, which are worth reading. They will prove inter esting to the fashionable portion of this commu nity. , [From the Honohula Polynesian, Nov. 1.] Fashionable News.?The Hon. Capt. Gordon, of H. B. M.'s ship America, attended by three of his officers, and with the British Consul General, paid a friendly visit to the King last Tuesday. His Majesty took occasion to express the pleasure he felt in making the acquaintance of the gallant captain,as the brother or the Karl of Aberdeen, who had shown so much attention to his commissioners in London, and all whose communications had been so kind and friendly, and requested the captain to make known to the noble Karl his sentiments of osteem. The King added that he was much obliged to her grace the Duchess of Somerset, Sir Augustus d'Kste, the Karl ol Selkirk, the Right Honorable Kdwaid KUice, and other distinguished personages who had befriended his commissioners. The gallant captain very oourteously replied that he would have an opportunity of writing soon, and would make his Majesty's sentiments known to the Earl of Aberdeen. Musical Soiree at the Palace.?The Hon. Captain Gordon, of H. B. M.'s ship America, had the kindness to send on shore, on Wednesday evening, for the enter tainment of the King, his fine band, composed of about twenty well trained musicians, of an excellence in their art far beyond any thing that had ever before been beard in Honolulu. Maclnlyre, bis Scotch piper, struck up ?ton the wild and exciting strains of old Scoton martial airs, at half-past 8 o'clock, and the band commenced soon af terwards, beginning with the national anthem, alterna ting with the piper in some very select and well execu ted pieces of music, till about 10 o'clock, when the na tional anthem was repeated, and the musicians retired. His Majesty, desirous that others as well as himself, should partake of an entertainment which so seldom of fers on his Islands, ordered that notice should be given to the principal residents and their families. Although the evening was cold, damp and stormy, there was a greater assemblage of the elite of Honolulu than had ever before been witnessed on any other similar occa sion. Distinctions of nation, party and family, seemed to be lost tin the general harmony and hilarity which prevailed. To this, in no small degree, contributed the kind aflability to all, of the King and Queen, the very courteous and polite bearing of the gallant Captain him self, and the pleasing influences which fine music never fails to produce * After the missionary families had retired, dancing commenced with the reel of Tulloch-gorum, played by the JPP*Ti quadrilles, kc., followed to the music of ihe Maclntyre, the Scotch piper, in the romantic garb of Caledonia, was an object ot great and universal interest He played round the drawing rooms repeatedly during the evening, measuring bis steps to the time of the air that he was playing. The bagpipes, and every article of his attire down to nis dark kilt, garter, dirk, hose and buckles, excited the curiosity of the company. The good humored Highlander had olten to stop to allow some part of hia dress and equipment to be examined. The piper belongs to Argyleshire, but he wore on the occasion the Gordon tartan, with silver buckles and shoulder ornaments richly chased. The Scotch cap and eagle's featherformed his head dress. The i kind courtesy to Ihe King, and chiefs cf the honorable Captain Gordon, upon this occasion, has re animated the never forgotten impressions left by the earlier British navigators; and we know it was much appreciated by their majesties, the King and Queen. The foreigners of rank present were the Hon. Capt. Gordon, witn several of his officers; H. B. M.'s Consul General; the Consul of France with his lady; the Consul of the United States with his lady, and Mr. Marshall, the Consul for Feru. Among thoee oonnected with the King's msoommpomt, present, were the following, vis i?The Premier of the kingdom, with his lady; nrkl, and other chlefii with their ladies; Dr. and Mrs. Rooks, Alexander, the heir apparent; and the other young chiefs of both sexes, tif S ether with all his Majesty's Ministers; Mrs. Judd, with three Misses Jnddj'Mra. Richards end the two Misses Richards; Mr. Paty, the Collector of Customs and his lady, and a numerous staff of the King's officers; Mr. Hopkins, and Mr. See, the High Sheriff. Among the ladies we remember, were?Mrs. Brewer, Mrs. Cook, Mrs. Carter, Mrs. Castle, Mise Coraey, Misses Chamberlain, Mrs. Dowsett, Miss K. Dowsett, Mrs. Domines, Mrs.Damon, Mrs. Dimond, Misses French, Mrs. Grimes, Mrs. Hoyer and daughter, Mrs. Hall, Mrs. Hitchcock, Mrs. Knapp, Miss Ogden, Mrs Richer, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Sumner, junior, Miss Whitney. I Among the gentlemen we noticed the Rev. Mr. Arm strong, Mr. Brewer, jr., Mr. Brown, jr., Mr. Boardman. Dr. Blume, Mr. Carter, Mr. Cooke, Mr. Chamberlain, Rev. Mr. Damon, Mr. Douglass, Mr. French, Mr. Gill man, Mr. Gleason, Mr. Grimes, Mr. Hooper, Rev. Mr. Hitchcock, Mr. Hitchcock, Mr. Hall, Cant. Hoyer, Mr. Hallrung, Mr. Janion, Capt. Meek, Mr. Marpiliero, Mr. Funchard, Mr. Reynolds, Mr. Rhodes, Mr. Robeitson, Mr. Rogers, Mr. Stevens, Mr. Suwerkroop, Capt Snow, and many others whose names were not familiar to us. The rooms were so crowded that it is possible others were present whose names have escaped our notice. Political News ?Our readers have had before them weekly, for two months past, a aeries of diplomatic correspondence between this government and the Eng lish Consul General. Heretofore the public have been aware that difficulties existed of an unpleasant charac ter, but have been entirely in the dark as to their merits. This obscurity no longer exists, so tor as a judgment can be formed by a perusal of the documents themselves. Having carefully gone through the whole, there seems to exist two distinct genera of differences ; those grow ing out of matters, which by some reason or other have been exalted into a national moment, and others of alto gether a personal character, involving merely differences ol opinion on minor matters. It is with the first that we have to do in.this article ; the second will meet prompt attention. Within a twelvemonth our public men have se manag ed as to excite the wrath of our imperious step-mother: and even our kind parent by culture, she that nurtured us into juvenescence, shakes her bead ominously. Well, if we have been wilful children, we cannot hope to es cape chastisement; for both these good dames are genu ine disciples of solomon. But as they are reasonable, , before they give vent to wrath, they will undoubtedly inquire into the character of the nurses. y Unddr the head of national differences, we have been able to sift out only these four 1st. The oath of allegiance. 3d. Injustice of the Courts 3d. Case of the Code of Etiquette. 4th. Claim of Charlton to certain lands. The subject of .the oath of allegiance was one easily settled, the doctrines held here being essentially the same as those admitted in England and the United States. Amid the numbers of Englishmen that have taken the oath ol allegiance to this government, but one case that could have given rise to debate has occurred, that of Pe ter Jordan. We cannot commend too highly the pertinent remarks of Consul-General Miller, in the case of Mellish, al though we deprecate his apparent readiness to listen to oomplaints from dubious quarters, snd make them the source of unnecessary trouble. It settles, however, the important question that diplomatic interference in Judi cial matters should not commence until injustice begins, and the nation is guiltless of injustice while any tribu nal in its legitimate suoceeaion remains untried. The lew hereafter will be allowed to run Its courae as in other countries. General Miller has sot an example in this particular worthy of himself and nation, and we trust it will put an end to the vexatious system of prema ture consular interference. The subject of the code of etiquette has boon taken up with much gravity by the Earl of Aberdeen and the Con sul General! But we fear the public will view it eome what differently, when Punch or the still mora merci less Times or Spectator lay the might of their quills upon it. Seriously, one would have thought that when the nation, needing no code of etiquette to regulate Its own ceremonials, and timorous ot its own Judgment, sought to adopt a rule of civilised Europe, to arrange matters which Irom the notorious sensitiveness of pub lic agents are ever fruitful points of discord, from the weight of authority from which it derived that rule, it would forever have settled the matter. " * England says, a Consul General at the Hawaiin Islands is equal to a Commissioner. Judging by the information on these matters to be derived from standard works, we come to a different conclusion. A Commissioner or Deputy, ac cording to Marten's Manuel, is entitled to sll the privi leges or immunities of the 3d or 3d eiasaes of diplomatic agents, to wit . Envoys and Ministers, or Charges d'Af laires The United States have sanctioned this rule, by accrediting Commissioners to powerful countries, with

salaries equivalent torasident ministers. She invests them exclusively with diplossatic powers A Consul Ge neral, although possessing diplomatic authority, en grosses in himself the consular also, which is ot an infe ? ior grade. So that to our mind, a Commissioner being entirely free from this, is ol superior rank, and the Unit ed States have en equal right with England to dictate to the King a corresponding relative position for their off! cars. If unfortunately tney should see fit to do so, what can the poor man do. [From the Honolulu Polynesian, Oct 38 ] H. B M.'s ship America, (SO guns, S00 men] Honorable John Gordon, Captain, arrived on the 31st from Pugets Sound, anchored outside, and immediately exchanged aalutea with the ahore. Americans will view this ship with some interest, as being, if we are rightly informed, the veritable model of the first line-ol-bsttle ship built by tha American Congress, previous to peace with Eng land, in 1783, Hhe was intended fur Paul Jones, though never put into commiesion, end after the peace present ed by Congress to tho King of France, from whom she wee taken by the English, end her model being consid ered worthy of preservation, the was rszead snd rebuilt into her preaeat form. Captain Gordon is a brothor of (ho Earl of /bsrdsen. Mr. Pool, a son ot the present Prims Minister of Eng ? land, came in her, and goes passenger to the coait in the Hannah, for England, being promoted. Statute Laws or the Hawaiian Kinuuom.?Our prei* ia now busy driving through an edition of 7AO copiei, in F.ogllsh, of the new law*: and with the aaaiitance of the Miaaion press, we ahali have ready for iaaue at the aame time, 1600 of the Hawaiian. Varieties. It is stated that the whole inhabitants of the earth dis- ' charge annually from their lungs 107,000,000 tons of water, a quantity which, if collected together, would ! form a sphere nearly 'J,000 feet in diameter. There went from the Wabash Valley, and was cleared at the collector's office at the Junction on the Wabash and Ene Canal, 70 miles from Manhattan on the Maumee, last year, 693,'700 bushels of wheat, and 67,400 bbls of flour -thejproduct of Indiana?together with 48,000 bush els of corn and oats, and we now learn fron the Lafayette Journal, that there are now 36,000 bushels of wheat, 03,000 of corn and 18,860 of oats, in store at that place, exclusive of many thousand bushels stored on account of farmers within a few miles of that city. The shipbuilders of Cleveland are very busy. One day last week, while a train of cars on the Little Miami Railroad stopped at the depot at Waynesville, a fellow, who had never seen the like before, stepped on the locomotive, whieh for the time being had been dis located from the cars, and being curious to know and see every UHng about it,| happened to place his hands upon a screw, which ho turned, and in an instant the locomotive started otrin full speed, with the fellow upon it, hollowing and bellowing at the pitch of his voice to stop the " tarnation thing," while at the same time he would pray to God to have morcy upon him. The loco motive tan about seven miles, when, by accident, it left the traok and stopped without any material injury, either to the unfortunate passenger or locomative. Oliver Smith's will, which has already afforded innu merable newspaper paragraphs, is to be taken to Wor cester county for adjudication in probate, as the Judge of Probate of Hampshire county is a resident of one of the towns interested in sustaining its validity, which is contested by the heirs. The towns interested have ap pointed agents to contest the will. From the annual report of the Massachusetts Lunatic Asylum, it appears that the whole number of patients admitted since the establishment of the hospital, is 3,896; the whole number discharged, 1,946? leaving in the hospital, 360. The number admitted the past year was 393. The income of the institution has proved inade quate to its expenditure, and the treasurer reports that either the expenses must bo curtailed, the weekly charge for patients increased, or an additional appro priation must be made from the State treasury to meet the current expenses of the year. Religious services for the inmates are regularly held with much advan %6h 'he steamer United States is announced to leave Buf falo for Detroit on Wednesday, 13th inst. This is the first boat advertised for Lake navigaUon*this season. We learn that the town of Derby, Vt., has, by a unani mous vote, authorized the subscription of the whole amount ot their " United States deposit fund," $3300, to the stock of the Connecticut and Passumpslc lliver Rail road Company, and the payment of twenty shares to wards building the first section of the road ; the remain der to be reserved for its completion to the Derby line. In Baltimore, oak wood is selling at $3 25;to $4 01) per cord, and the best coal at $6 per ton. Philadelphia was disgraced by another scandalous riot on Sunday afternoon. The atfray took plaoe in the neighborhood of Front and .Christian streets, commenc ing between 4 and 6 o'clock, and continuing for more than half an hoar. Brickbats and stones were thrown in showers, bludgeons were whirled around, and pistols were fired. Many of the combatants were severely in juted. Oh ! most (Juakerly city, what a peerless place of peace art .thou '. A severe storm of thunder, lightning and rain visited Philadelphia on Saturday morning In Canton, China, according to a late missionary re port, there are now about 100 exchange buildings?ele f ant and spacious edifices-not for mercantile purposes, ut for social intercourse and free discussion of all topics of general interest. The Baltimore Patriot of last Saturday evening says, "The cars from Cumberland, due here last evening at 6 o'elook, were detained over two hours by a land slide a short distance this side of Ellicott's Mills. The slide oc curred in front of the train, and thiew the cars oA' the track. In Boston arrangements are in contemplation, says re port, for the speedy erectionof a new and more commo dious edifice for a medical college- The old Mason-street building is to be abandoned. Dr. George Parkman, of this city, has presented a site for the new fabric, near the this city, hai ? Maseaehusel dred. HE use Us General Hospital, sixty feet by one hun Indeed, and should net be Is generous, forgotten by those who control the destiny of the insti tution. Circuit Court. ltetore Judge Edmonds. ? March 16.?Divorce Cam.?John Doe vs. Richard Roe.?This wai an iuue from the Court of Chancery.? The real parties in the cause are William Williams and Eliza Jane Williams, his wife. Mr. Williams, about a Tear ago, filed a bill in Chancery, alleging that his wife had, at various times, been guilty of adultery with one James Passmore, and praying that the marriage might be dissolved. The Vice Chancellor, as is usual in >uch cases, referred it to a Master, to inquire and report upon the truth of the allegations and charges in the bill. The Master made his report, but the Vice Chancellor not deeming the facts suaoiently conclusive, directed that an issue should be made up and sent to the Circuit Court, there to be passed upon by a Jury, under the di rection of the Circuit Judge. Mr. Jordan conducted the case for the husband, and Mr. Brady appeared for the defence. Mr. Jordan opened the case as follows. He said this was an action in the form of a record between John Doe and Richard Roe, and is what is called a feigned issue ; but the case is substantially between William Williams and Eliza Jane, his wife. Williams is a German by birth, and came to this country some] years ago; and since his arrival he has been engaged in a smalljbut res Gstable business. In 1833, he became acquainted with rs. Williams, and in the same year married her. They continued to live together for a number of years after wards, Mrs. Williams continuing to conduct herself with reasonable degree of propriety ; but, latterly, her -----? ' ble, that ' " conduct became so intolerable, that he could not live with her any longer; and, finally, she removed from his home, and took lodgings in another place, and the hus band continued to pay tor her board. In 1642, she went to a boarding house in Rutgers street?a house of re spectable character, and reputably kept, although the persons who boarded there were generally of moderate means, and the majority of them females. At the time she went there, there were three or four other females boarding at the house, and amongst them a Mrs. Coles, a widow lady. This lady and Mrs. Williams occupied one room for some, time after the went there, and with the exception of be ing occasionally intemperate, she behaved (herself toler ably well-, she went out, however, occasionally at night, ana sometimes staid out all night, saying when she came home, that the remained with her friends, so that no sus picion was excited. It chanced that after the first month another boarder was taken in, and it was necessary that either Mrs. Williams or Mrs. Coles should take another bed room; Mrs. Willisms consented to take a very small room on the same floor with the ball, in which there was no furniture but a carpet, the bed, one chair, and a wash hand stand and basin. Shortly after she removed to this room, a man made his appearance, whom she called James Cliff, and introduced to the family as her brother James, and we have, said Mr. Jordon, the most abundant and conclusive testimony, that she passed him elf as her brother, a relation of so near a kindred as was calculated to justify the closest intimacy between them. They would show that he was in the habit of coming thereat all times, and instead of occupying the sitting room, he was in the habit of going i ito the bed room ana sitting there until dinner time ; that at dinner time he went away, and came back immediately after, and re mained until tea time; then went away again and return ed a tar tea, and continued until a late hour at night.? A repetition of this conduct excited some suspicion in the minds of the persons who kept the boarding house, and of the ether boarders, and in proportion as their sus picions were excited,the curiosity of the female portions of the family was excited also. In consequence of these suspicions, several ingenious devices were resorted to, in order to find out whether their suspicions were well founded or not. The approaches to the room were then reconoitred, and it was found that the door was always locked; the key hole was next looked through,and it was also found that something was hung from the top of the door which tell over the keyhole, so that nothing could be seen of what was going on inside. Mr. Jordon stated that some other indicstions of gnilt were ascertained, so that no donbt was left on the minds of the family, that improper conduct was carried on between the parties, and finally Mrs. Willisms was dismissed from the house. They would also show that this man she called James Cliff, was not her brother, nor did one drop of her blood run in his veins ; but that he turned out to be a man named James Passnf-re, who was neither kith or kin to her. The counsel then made some othor re marks and concluded by calling? MichY. Fsantisois, who was sworn and examined?He testified that he kept a boarding house at.'42 Rutgers St.; Mrs. Williams. Mrs. Coles, and some other females, boarded with him ; his wife superintended the domestic arrangements of the establishment; Mrs. Williams came to witness'house about the first of September, 1042, and remained there about three months ; she and Mrs. Coles occupied the same room ; she subsequently chaoged her bed-room, in consequence of taking another female boarder, and took a small foom on the same floor with the hall; aha commenced occupying it on the first of from the November ; there was no door from the sitting room to the bed-room; the only door that led to it was from tlie halt ; she stopped out several nights, but witness has no recollection whether it was daring the first two months; knows a man named James Passmore ; first saw him in 1842 ; was introduced to him by Mrs. Williams; she in troduced him as her prother James. Josdoiv?State now to the court and jury when he came, how long he remained, what he was doing, and ; who let him in and out. Witskss?He generally came in the mornir^ after ; breakfast, remained until dinner, then went out, and re turned Immediately after, and staid until tea time, when he went out and returned again and staid until a late hour at night: saw them go into the room together some times ; saw him go In before her, and saw her go in I ; afterwarps ; heard them converse together, but could ' not hear distinctly what it was they said. The witness then went on to.detail some other evidence, which we : omit. Ha underwent a long cross examination by Mr. , Brady, with a view to show that Passmore 'a visits were made to another lady boarder at the witness's house, and not to Mrs. Williams. After the cross-examination i of the witness was finished, the court adjourned. The j , cause will bo rotumed this Honing. I Court of Ooneral Heaulosig. Before Recorder Tallmadge end Aldermen Dodge en Tsppan. John McKeon, Esq , District Attorney. Makch Id.? The Cat? of Madame Coitello and CKarltt Maoon.? At the opening of the Court this morning, the Recorder remarked that, in the caae of Madam Costello and Charles Mason, to place the convicted parties in the position as they were previous to the judgment being pronounced, on the grounds that the judgment in this initance having bean summarily pronounced, and that the usual lapse of four davs had not been allowed the defence to prepare a bill t0. the intimation given to the Court-the Ceurt then stated that inasmuch a* judgment had been passed when the Coui t was differently constituted, and now partially car ried into effect, they considered thst ^.L mnDon of vince in the matter, and therefore denied the motion of C?7*?*Oess of Mr. Jean P. BorWsrs.?'TheC?"rtJb*?} sUted that on application was made last week to admit to bail Mr. Barbiere, charged with having attempted to kill u Mr. Ralph Lockwood, by shooting him with a pis tol; and in which case the committing Magistrate had peremptorily refused te admit the accused to bail; and that after a perusal of the atHdavits, fcc., presented to the Court lor their consideration, they had come to tne , conclusion to admit Mr. B. to bail for his appearance in the sum of *8,000, also in the additional sum of *3,000 to keep the peace, especially towards Mr. Lockwood. Trial for Grand Latceuy?A young man named Henry Smith indicted for a grand larceny, in having stolen a nnanti'tv of clothing, alleged to be worth *34,7rom Den 2uo"r.?ofNo*3An' street, on the-14th of February last On the part of the prosecution it was shown that them to him, and that when arrested he WMUentifled as a person who had been seen in the house from which the clothing was stolen. R Stevenson, Esq., counsel for the accuse!, contended that the clothing been stolen, was not of that value which Ue complain ant had represented it to be. The case being then sub mitted to the iury, they found the accused guilty of a SSfffiX CM <u?l? b. imprisoned in the iiemtenUary for six months. The Catt of Beebee, Coulter and olkort.?In the case ol these individuals, who are indicted for conspiracy to de fraud sundry merchants, by obtaining goods by false P tences, the court stated that after a c.refu^ru.alofa demurrer which had been put in to the to^ctme:at. iis well a? the aitid?viU on which the indictment bad Dee n framed, they had concluded that the demtaiTer wM no tenable, and that the indictment should be sustained an r F,?.rtck | Strobel, were next placed on their trial, for the 34th of February last, broken into the stable of Mr. i Charles Stewart, ot No. 136 %b* avenue, andstolen therefrom a set of harness worth *16. It appeared from the evidence elicited, that the accused was found1 in pos session of the stolen property, which he was endeavoring to dispose of to a sadler, but there was n?e'lJ?DC*'d.' ducedto show conclusively that there bad been ble entrance into the premises. 1 he jury "pcordingly found the accused guilty of a jieUt larceny Court sentenced them to be imprisoned in the pewten tiary for the term of six months. ? Plea af Guilty.- Henry Hughes, a |?d, >ndictiad for a burglary in the 1st degree, in having broken ints a dwel ling in the Bowery, and stolen therefrom upwards of S was parmitte/ to plead guilty to a gr.nj hsrc.ny, and waa aent by the Court to the House of Refuge. Trialfor k&Vy-Daniel Talcott was then Lrf on hu trial far neriurv iu having sworn falsely in the i | case of the abSucUon of Esther of y ?Q H ?ton6 .treat, on being senred with a writ of habeas eorp" From remarks made by the counsel on thei part of the prosecution, in opening the case, it was alleged that the Safondant, Mr. talcott, abducted the girl in question from the residence of her parents, and provided private board and apartments for her, at the corner of (,ran and Sullivan streets, where the defendant lived for short time with her as his wife, under the assumed names or Mr. and Mrs. Wood ; that s writ of ^bsascor pus was sued out by Mr. Ooulding, the father of thei girl, on the 39th of November last, returnable on Mond.y the lat oi December, demanding Talcott to P?1?51? the girl; and in answer to this writ, it was aliegedthatTab colt committed the forgery, in falsely swearing that the girl was in no wise under his care or control, while, as ft was contended Talcott had seduced her from her parental roof, lived with tor in a state of concubinage, and reatreined her from returning homa. ?ha was at tne time under his control and custody, which he denied, in answer to the writ of babeas cor nus ""i thereby committed the odence charged. In reply^ the Court remarked, that if no threat, wars made use of by Talcott to the girl, 'to C0^P*1 b""*? rej main with him, and that if aha waa in no wi'*Valco?t2nd from agresi from tho promisee occupied by Talcott anu hercelt, no perjury had bean committed by Talco'it i his affidavit., inasmuch a. the girl in such case wm a frea axsnt. to depart at her pleasure. The prosecuuon, however, proceeded with the case, by calling to the stand the girl, Esther Ooulding, who depowd ftiat she l?ft tho reiidence of her paienU agreeable to the entree Ue. of TalcXwith whomshe w"nt to live at a house in Hubert street, from which jOce they removed to another house in Dalancay street, and subsequently to I in Sullivan street. Witness, whde living with Mr. T. received a letter from her brother, soliciUog her to re turn home, but Mr. Talcott would *>t consent for her to go?urging, a. a reason, that her father and b.other would be likely to shoot her or take her to tho P?1'?? ofllce like a dog; Talcott also told witness that he wished her not to keep sny company, and in cons quence of what he said to her, she was l... After Mr. Talcott got the writ, hs told witnsis that she must not go out, and that be w'itness that he had no control over her. Tricott told w'^e? that she conld go to Mrs. Downey's, In Delancy atrwsst. if she wished to do so ; that he had employedtwo | town lawyers, who were ready to gothrough for him : that the father of witnoas had got th" of kaheai corvvt for the purpose of finding out where witness was? after this time Talcott put more r??J? upon witness, and told her that she must not go out? f shTdld, that iho must abide the consequence. ; thiit if witness went home, her father would lock her up ana trest her har?hly ; Witness was afraid to g?. home,, or fear Talcott or soma of his gang should Uke he rue witness believes that Talcott set a periontowaic" whe^ she went to, because, if she went out, Tslcott i ??.??? which Ume tho Court adjourned. Pittsburgh, March 7th, 1846. ' The Rapid Building up of the Burnt District? Steamboat Building?Causa of Steamboat Acci dentI, tfC. I greet the readers oi your immortai Herald with my first epistle .from this city of coal-smoke and noisy children, steam-engines and handsome wo men; and, to use the emphatic words of Jo McCann, " I hops my endeavors to please may meet with their approbation." This is a delightful day, as far as a genial sunshine is concerned ; hut the higbwsys and byways are sprinkled with an amount of mud, which renders walking any thing but an agreeable pastime. The valetudinarian casts a longing glance upon this combination of pleasant and disagreeable things, and then yearns from his heart of hearts, for the dry walks and balmy airs of the glorious spring. Business is beginning to revive a little, and extensive preparations are being made for building in the burnt district this coming summer. \You would be astonished to ramble through this melancholy arena of fiery deso lation, and behold the gigantic improvements that have taken place since this awful'visitant swept over our city, ft argues well for the energy and perseverance of our people. It shows how far ? the spirit of laudable industry can triumph over mighty calamities?how tar the spirit of an undaunted hope can struggle with for midable opposition, and roll on the tide ot improvement in the faoe of dangers that thieatened to bury in one common ruin the earnings of all. Pittsburgh will soon be herself again?not full of little huts, like an Irish town, but crowned with houses of noble proportions ; not desolate and full of woe, like a deserted city, but filled with life and determination, industry and joy. I have been standing on the wharf to-day, and looking . - * an at the large number of steamboats receiving their finish ! from the hands of our mechanics. What, in the name ol all that is glorious, can these crafts be for 7 There is not a little fat captain running on the Ohio, Mississippi or Missouri rivers, who will not tell you that his trade is completely used up. Some of these weather-beaten gents will ge a little further than this, and make no bones about denouncing any Individual as a consummate block head, who dares to turn his attention to a river-faring life in hope of making a profitable living out of it. Butali this farrago about what is right and what is wrong, will not even check for a moment the go-ahead, keep-ber moving spirit which characterizes the children of thewest. To build a magnificent steamer at this port, and then run her to the " Grave Yard," or some other destructive region, and consign her to the muddy waters of the Mis sissippi, will only give a new impulse te the company who planned and got up tbe unfortunate boat. The peo ple in the east,who pay but little attention to these things, can scarcely form a dim idea of the amount of travelling done upon these western waters ; much less would thoy estimate the number of human beings that are hurried into eternity by the accidents which happen through a frequent reckless disregard for human life, and a foolish ambition to get forward with railroad speed in defiance of rocks, trees, and snags of every kind. Pilots are fre quently upon duty at the wheel, whoss dissipated man ner of living renders it impossible for them to have the free exercise of all their physical strength and mental faculties : yet, they are employed because they turn in for a smaller amount of wages, an. the consequence is that accidents attends their labors, while passengers are delayed, wounded, frightened and killed. I think that Congress should pay some attention to these things, and require a certain amount of tuition as well as moral char acterfrom these important officers, beiors they are al lowed to stand alone at the wheel. A little action about ?uch important matters as these would do the roanmum tv a far greater benefit than all tbe brawling about Ore gon, and other nonsensical things eternally echoing there. In the next letter which I may dedicate ?o your iode- i pendent self, 1 may take it Into my cranium to give your readers as account o( the " corps editorial' ol this l place. 1 will not be iwayaJ in my Jeeciii>tion ?f their capacities by the smallest amount ol partiality , for I re - Kird them all with an eye ol tenderneia, lor none ol em have ever had it in their power to do mo an inJu ry in on# way or a good turn in another. With the Knowledge of this fact before your eyea, you may rely lpon my description as being perfectly correct in every >artioular. I will now close by wishing you a large imount of success and happiness in your pilgrimage hrough this " little wooden world." New Sal km, Albany Co., March 11,1846. Anti-Rmtum, &c.?Beautiful Anti-Rent Gtrfs. 1 left the city, and have found it good sleighing to this snug little village, needed under the Helder bergh, that frowns down upon it with its front of p&lhsade rocks. It is certainly the meat picturesque spot I have seen for years, and would be just the noek t j while away a summer in I am stopping at the hotel ?1 Mr. David Seger, who keeps one of the boat house# for the country, that 1 have ever seen?everything is so nice and neat. Last evening there was a cotillon party here, and the anti ranters may be proud of their girls ; for some of them would create admiration in your mo ? tropolis of loveliness and fashion. There were many really beautiful women present, and it passed off with a tine gusto. This place is in one of the strongest ol the anti-rent districts; and the feeling is a deep determined one, that nothing but legislative redress will ever satisfy them. Yet, they are opposed to the more violent fanatics, who belong to the lodges, and with, I may say with perfect truth, their wrongs redressed " peaceably il they can, forcibly if they must." As a general thing they are in telligent farmers, and |not the peculiar class of worth less citizens that they have been represented. Yet, if these affairs are not settled?irom the feeling 1 observe here?we may expect worse scenes than ever have yet occurred. They seem to have the motto of the Immor tal Jefferson stamped upon their hearts?" that resist ance to tyrants is obedience to Ood." 1 forgot to tell you in my last that they hava prayers every evening at the " Delevan House;" ana it was really an intereating tight to aee so many veteran taints and youthful tinners around the family altar. I attend ed by invitation, and waa convinced of the fact, that tha prayers put up by mine host were worth more than all the capital edibles that garnish his table. The license question is being agitated with some spirit here. Your othor correspondent has, doubtless, given you daily legislative news. Yours, truly, OaaaiiL.^I The lllghts of Women. Editor of thk Herald la your article yesterday upon this topic, you re* fer to the bill now before our Legislature. Can you furnish the provisions of that bilT? Does it do more than declare the law to be as it now is, in fact?that a wife's property may be settled on herself and chil dren, through trustees 1 Tins is a subject of thq greatest importance, and, with your permission, I will add a few other queries. Throughout the discussion of it, that the wives aione have property, seems to be assumed. Suppose it in the husband that is rich, and the wife has nothing i is she to be deprived of her dower or jointure 1 If she is to hold her property to the exclusion of her husband, why should he not hold his in the same way 1 Should the huaband be excluded from the income as well as the principal ol the wife's estate 1 It so, how is he to " bear rule in his own house," regulate its expenses, or govern even the domestics'! Is not the marriage contract one of burdens, disa bilities and dutieB. to the huaband, and should then not be corresponding rights, powers and advanta ges 1 Where there are no children, should even the collateral heirs of the wife be preferred to the hua band, for whom the bible commands her to leave both father and mother 1 In giving married women property independent of, ana separate from their husbands, will not matrimony degenerate into con cubinage, and discord, confusion, litigatiou and meddling, take the plpce of unity, |>eace, aiiection, and happiness! Should not the bill now before the Legislature have its title changed to " a bill to enable married women to leave their husbands at pleasure 1" And should not a compensating power ol divorce be ex tended to husbands in cases of wilful and malicious desertion in our State also ! Milton. Literary notices. Rrrr/nr.TC/nvor* of the London Lancet?Burgetj, Stringer & Co., New York?The March number of this celebrated monthly is on hand, and contains matter of more than ordinary interest to the profes sion. England and Walks, by the author of Russia and the Russians?Carey & Hart, Philadelphia.? This is a very interesting book, and will, no doubt, have a great run. North's British Critics?Carey & Hart, Phi ladelphia. Artist's of America, No. 3?Baker & Scrib ner, New York.?This capital werk is progressing rapidly. No. 3 contains the biographies of Benja min West and Gilbert Charles Stuart. 192 BROADWAY, CORNER OF JOHN STREET. TO THOSE WHO SHAVE THEMSELVES. J-'mm the Evening Post. Specimens of kino's unapproachable verbena CREAM FOR SHAVING.?Thie article, universally praised by thoae who made trial of it, lait year took the Bret premium of the loatitute hair. lodeed it ia fnllv eouceded by thoae who know.tuat it ia impoaaible to neaaafoctnre aa art! ele equal to it. It ia softening to the akiu, fragrant to tho aenae, a deatroyer offrecklea and pimplea, aad ia sold cheaper than the old aoapa. All, therefore, who would cooault econo my and comfort in shaving, ahouldpoaaeaa themaelrea of it. From the New York Uaxette.?IV New Soap.?We apeak from experience, and we apeak from the more professional knowledge of our benefactor and friend Jamee Grant. No. * Am atreet, wheaaya it ia ahead of any thing ever yet Ion ad out in thia department of modern improvement. It ia not only an rmolient but it ia aomething mora." In abort, wa believe it ia the beat shavicg soap in the world. From the Evening Mirror.? Ring's Verbena Cream, we Know by experience to be the beat kind of ahaving aoap, and thoae peraona who have troubleeome bearda, ahould not be without it- It haa a penetrating way of ita own, aad softens the hardest and rougheat beard, ao aa to tender the operation of a having perfectly eaay. Mr. Ring hag lately taken the beai neaa of Dr. Milnor. at the corner of Broadway and John atreet, where hia inestimable article may be obtained; aao, likewiae, King'a Cough Candy, which ia aaid to be a pleaaaat and cer tain cure for that tmubleaome companion. From the Bunder Dupatch.?Every man whoahavea himaalf ahould procure " King'a Verbena Cream." It ia aa exquiaite article fattening the bearg, and allaying all irritation of the ?kin, ao that it becomes an abaolute pleaaure, inatead of aa an uoyanee, to uae the razor. Beware of imitations, and onaerve the written signature un der the directions for use, of " C. H. Ring." Prepared aad for sale, wholesale aad retail, and for exportation, by CVH. RING, Druggist, I9S Broadw.y, corner of John atreet Successor to Dr. Wm. H. Milnor. N. B.?Merchants are particularly requested to call and ex nine this article, aa now prepared, aa to quality, quantity, ap pearance and price. It cannot be beat?the apleadid new label from a atrcl plate, engraved by Meaara. Rawdon. Wright It Hatch, far exceeding any thing of the kind before the public, mi lm*r , DR. SWAYNE'8 Compound Syrup of Wild Oliorry, the great remedy for CONSUMPTION. Honor to Whom Honor la Dat It may truly be Mid, th?t oo one has ever been io tnccessfal in com pounding a mrdicinc, which hu done (0 much to relieve the human family, to rob die eaae of ita terror*, and restore the Invalid to Health sad comfort, as the inventor and Proprietor of that most deaar redly popular family medicine, Da. flwavnc's CoMrouwu Hvauror Wn.n Chkrev, and none has beao so generally pa tronized by the prrfeasion and others, both in thit country and in tnrope, nor lias there ever been so great an effmt, in the short space ol only an or seven years, to deceive the credu lous and nnthinkiug, by pulling up ISoatrnma kinds, of virions kinds, by virions individuals, a (firing the name of Wild Chf.urv, and aa much of the uame of the original prepara tion at will screen them from the lash ol the law, and one of the Impoatori who puts out the common paregoric ol the ?hops, and calls it the Balsam of Wild Chi a at. has had the impudence to caution the public against the Original Pre paration, Dr. Hw a vita's CoMrouun Hrauv or Wild CMaaar, which is dome to mnch food in the world BaWAqjc OF MUCH 1MPUITBM. And pnrehnne none bnt the original and only genuane article, aa prepared by Da Hwarrva, which ? the only one com poind ed by a Regular Phgiicion, and arose front many yean cloee attention to the Practice of the Profaaaioo, and which lad to thia great discovery. Thousands and tene of thosuande of the bent leitimomalf of the unparalleled careens of Dr. #wsyne'i Compound of Wild Chorry. for the earn of Oonsumptlon 1 Coughs, Colda, Spitting Blood, "Liver Complaint, Tickling or Hiaiug m the Tnroat, Nervous Debility, Weakness of Votes, Palpitation or Disease ef the Heart. Pain in the Hide or Bnaaat. Broken Constitution from varioua canaee, the abuse of ca o mel, he., Bronchitis, Asthma. Whooping Cough, fee., were d? dared to the world years before say other preparation of Wild Chkuev e?me out. The moat sceptical may satisfy themselves as to the truth of the above by a little inqairyia Philadelphia. The genuine article je prgpnied ooly by Dr. Hwarita, whoee olhce has been removed to N. W. comer of I Eighth aud Race streets, Philadelphia. The Balsam and ! othe- tpuriovi articlei of Wild Cherry has been sold oat, and resold out, nod the proprietors sr* obliged to resort to False i hood aud Btkataov.m to make their own out of it. The ge nuine atticle is put np in plain style, in square bottles, covured with a bine wrapper, with a yellow lebel, with the proprietor'a signature attached. . . _ IC f The Public arereaneated to remember that it is Dr. H^VNKSCOWPOtND SVRUP OP WILD CHER RV that has and i .re rc a' edl ypc r I o rmiiia oeh air sen Ion a caret of diseases which hare baffled the skill at the Prof-a aioB. and set it defiance the whole ea;ele,ue of Patent Weds wich atre't. Hart, MlI Grand screes; Everett, <U Hadeou street, or Bailee, corner of t niton and Baada atreeu, Brrooklya. f? lm*m CI OAL? ld? torn Orvell Coal, now landing trom Main Oar J nek, from Livevpool.'aad for aale <n lota to aait parnhaneve, by K- K COLLINl ? Co f? M Honth stveet f^OLD corritK? icee aneMt ColuMolledCag ir ? YrcoilSflsuo,