Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 22, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 22, 1845 Page 1
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UK? THE NEW YORK HERALD. v?..x.? a..oi?wboi* n*.4oi3. NEW YORK. SATURDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 22, 1845. A SPACIOUS AND FASHIONABLE HOTEL IN PHILADELPHIA TO BE LEASED THE well known Hotel, MARSHALL HOUSE, Jh*!"* beeu recently, at great expense, renovated and em J^HLbelliilied by alteration* of the front and interior, and much improved by new entrances and stairwavs. aud by re modelling the ground floor, is to be leased unfurnished upon moder ate terms. It is siruste in the most fashionable part of the most fashiona ble street, (Chestnut street,) and is not distant from the depots of the Railways. It is about 74 feet front on Chestnut it, four and live stories high, extending ISO feet to Carpenter street, and can accommodate ISO persons. Apply to JOSEPH B. TOWN8END, fit Iweodrc 3119 Arch street. Philadelphia. I (I LCI?Two Stores beautifully situated, in the new r huiluiiig* (now nearly complete) on the northwesterly .corner of Broadway and Reade street, (known as the La Farae Buildings ) Also, a large and convenient Basement, well calculated for an Oyster Saloon. be. Also, several convenient Stores in the second story, suitable for Merchant Tailors, Fashionable Milliners, Dressmakers, be. 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, be. Those persons wanting rooms of the above description, an re quested to call and examine the same. Euquire on the premise fl3 lm*rc HOWARD HOTEL. NEW YORK Mt?? ? THOVIA8 b ROE, PROPRIETORS. THH wftll kiiowu establishment, at the corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane, in the city of New York, is wow opened under the direction and proprietorship or riersitfiied, by whom its high reputation, as an Hotel of the first class, will, it is hoped, be fully sustained. It has been put in the most thorough aod complete repair, painted and re fitted. 1 hose arrangements which hive ever rendered it equally attractive and convenient to men of business, to men of leisure, and to private families, will be continued, the plan still existing of hmug two different hours for meals, so that all may be * his arrangement, it is believed, is a peculiar feature u? -thl> establishment, and has nr ?ved eminently satisfactory to a'l its visiteis. In addition to the exertions of the undersigned, those of Mr. John Tboniu^formerly of the American Hotel, Albany, and late of the United Statrs Hotel, Saratoga Springs, will he used, to insure, as far as possible, the satisfaction of the frieuds of the House aud the public generally. The undersigned look, with confidence, to the uiaiuterauce of that favor with which the "Howard Hotel" has ever been honored. 8TEPHENlR1li0E, (Late commander of the Hudson River Steamboat "Empire.") New York, January 31. 1844 ft3w*ec VERY DESIRABLE LOTS FOR SALE.?Fiv Lou on the southerly side of 13th street, near Sth avenue ,Oix Lou on the northerly side of iJth street, between 6th and 7tli avenues, with court yards in front, and in the midst of elttgaut improvemeuu. Three Lou en the southerly side ef 14th street, between the 6th and 7lh avenues, in an improving neighborhood. Two Lou on the southerly side o? 14th street, near the tth avenue. Four Lots on the easterly side of Tth avenue, between ISthand 13th stretu, with cellars partly, dug out. Fire Lou on the northerly side of 39th street, betweot the 1st and 2nd avennes, oveilooking the city and East River. The whole amount may remain on mortgage, if improved, and 70 per cent if not improved. G. H. WINTER, j26 lm*ec 16 Wall street FOR SALE?A Farm, of 170 acres, on the east bank h"g of Hudson River, near the village of Rhinebeck, with an XiULadequate stock of cattle, horses, farming u-nsils, be. On it are a farm honse, barn, coach honse, dairy Louses, hay press, hovels, be. all in good order. AUo, a piece of land, being 5 acres, in the vllnjje of Fort Lee, on the west bank of the river, known as the Orchard, with several houses and improvemeuu thereon. Also, chepiece of land in the same village, known as Long Dock consisting of nboul M acres, exclusive of the dock and water point. This property is much improved and most of it in excellent fence. Also, the following property in the city of New York, via:? the houses and lou No* 77,79,79K and 81 Varick street, being all brick houses in good condition and repair: No. 81 being SO feet wide, and the honse, conuining numerous and well arrang ed npartmenu and accommodations. All this property is near Caual street. Also, a plot of land on 38th street, including about IS lota near the Third Avenue, in the 16th Ward. Also, 16 lou in the 13lh ward, viz.?four If U on the west aide of 3d avenue, corner of Slst street; one lot on the toath side of 10th street; oue lot on the north sida oi 4.Mk (net; three loU on the south side of 49th atreet?all weat ol near the 3d avenue; three lots on the waat side of Sd avenue, jbsween Idth and 17th streets; two lou on the north side of 17m 4*ret, and two lota on the srrath aide of 18th atreet?the laat nteB beared fear loU be tween the 2d and 3d avenues. The terms of sale will be made eaay. V. R. TILLOU, ja21 2w*rc No. St Wall atreet. HTO LET OR LEASE.?A large two story brick House, on the southwesterly comer of the Bloomrngdale road and 40th street, with sufficient ground whereon to erect a manufactory, which will be built if required. Also, a two atory frame Cottage, House, and live LoU, on the northwesterly corner of the Bloomiugdale road and 40th street, with a workshop, suffile, bam, be. The house will be painted and pat in good fence and repair, with a eourt yard in front, on the Bloomiugdale road. Also, 8 LoU adjoining on the Bloomingdale road, running through to the7th avenue and 4Ut street, suitable for a florist or manufacturer. Buildings will be erected if required. Also, a Lot in 30th street, between the 7th and Sth avenues, to lease. O. H. WINTER, j26 lm*ec 16 Wall street. FOR SALE?The House and Lot No. 3 Wall street, being 40 feet front on Walt atreet. The building five sto rins high, exclusive of I he basement and sub-cellars. The pieuuses contain about thirty apartmenu, all well aud comrao diosraly nrrang-d for offices, stores, and other purposes. The whole is in excellent order. Also, the two three-story brick Stores, Nos. 14 and 16 Maiden lane, and the three story brick bnilding on the west side of Greene street, one door son#) of Maiden lane, and in the rear adjoins the property on Maiden lane. These premise* are in good order and well situated for business. All the above mentioned property is now well tenanted, and for a permanent investment peculiarly desirable. J26 2w"re k. R. TILLOU, J8 Wall street. tTO LET?The large three story and attic Brick Dwelling House, situated on the north-easterly corner of tne Seventh Avenue and Thirteenth street, with a fine , Croton water, kitchen ranges, marble mantels, sliding doors, be , aud in an improving neighborhood. Rent low to a good truant. A! ?i?Four three story and attic Brick Houses, with Stores underneath, on the easUrly aide of Sixth Avenue, between Twelfth anil Thirteenth stieeu, with sliding doors, marble mentals, Croton water, be., suitable for respectable families in moderate circumstances. Also? Five three story Brick Houses, of a similar kind^on the easterly side of Greenwich Lane or Avenne, near the Eighth Avrune, aud opposite the large square. Also?The three story Brick House, with a Store underneath, ou the easteily side of the Eighth Avenue, between 13th and 14th streets, with marble mantels, sliding doors, Croton water, be. All of the above Stores are excellent stands for business, and are suitable for drygood* and fancy-goods, ladies' shoe stores, china and earthenware, hardware, jewelry, millinery, con fectionary, be. The Scores, with the front basement-room, will be rented se parate from the dwelliug parts if required, there being covered areas tn front for fuel, be. O. H. WINTER. fit lra*rc 16 Wall street. TO LET?The Bulkhead, or Water Front, from War flKw ren street to (Chamber* atraet, (about 200 feet,) now ocen XJJLpied a* the Newburg Landing. The fouratory Store,No. Ill Warteu atreet. One of the New Building , between Wash ington and Weat atreeta. The superior three atory Brick Honae occupied by H. J. Cochran, Hbq . on Tenth Avenue near 22d atreet; baa mahogany doors, plated furni1 nre.Crotou water, Sc. FOR SALIC OK TO LKT?'The Mansion and Farm at Gowanus, L. 1 . about three milea from the South Ferry. The Home it fifty feet aquare, fire atoriea, and a superior cell ir, root coppered, mahorany doora. plated furniture, lie. The hall and stairs Italian marble. Thi building is near the water, and ia without equal aa to situation in the United States. It will ac commodate fifty or sixty persona. The Farm is eighty acres?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 Brooklyn, aa? laid ont in I0M Building Lots, and there are many Hi itdmg Sites on this property. The land ia the best ou Long Island for early vegetables, and can realize five thousand dollars per annum, if attended to by an experienced gardener. ALSO, FOK SALK?The Bennet Farm, at Gowanus, about 200 Lou fronting on Third and Fourth Avenues and the street leading to the Greenwood Cemetery. The Lots will be sold st low prices and long credit, and money loaned to those that build immediately. Apply to JOHN ?. DELAPLA1NE, flO Im'rc No 7 New atreet. New York. COTTAGE IN THE COUNTRY-Suitable, in all respects, foreperson doing buaiu-sa in the city. For a card, with lnll desciiptaon and directions, apply at <21 .oailway. Also, a new Wagon and a second-hand Rockaway. f2l 3t*rc TO LET, AND IMMEDIATE POSSESSION GIVEN?The Store No.97 Nassau atreet, Herald Build ings, with Fixtures, Stove and Pines, ready set and all ci-mpiete. Application to he made at the desk of tee office of the Her Id. for terms, fcc. jSltfrc STEAM POWER?Rooms to let with Steam Power. Apply at R. HOE It CO., fU 3wrc 29 and 31 Gold street. FOR SALE. A BEAUTIFUL FARM, situated in the town of SRdlF.vstchester, containing seventy aciea of good Liable and ^J^graaa laud. ,The House ia in perfect order and conyenirnt ly arranged for a large family, ("aid Farm ia divided by the post load runniug to New Rochelle and Marmarroueck, and rum down to Kastcluutar Civ eh, where there is fine haas and trout fishing in their season. The out buildings are all in good order, and there it good stabling for twelve horses. 'The whole place it well wateieiLand on the premises is a beautiful Fishpond. There are two churches within aquartrr of a mile of said place, and stages pats tfrire a day by the honse, to intersect the New Yogk and Harlem Railroad at William's Bridge, whirh u with in three miles of said premises. There it an abundance of Fruu on said premises, which was selected by the present owner with great car*. The distance from City Hall, New Yoik, ia scant sixteen miles Posseasioa can be had by the 1st of April, and any information concerning said property, can be had on the premises. Also, ad'oining said property, forty acres of first rate Land, with a got d Stone Mouse on it, with Barn and Stablvsconnected, possessing the same advantages at the above seventy acres. The said fortv acres will be sold seperately, or the Farms to gether, (making in all 110 teres) to suit die jmrchas-r. Apply to J. W. J iNfc WAY, No. 12 City Hall Place, or to ISAAC AN DKKSON, on the premises, or to A3 Im're WM. H. HICK8. No. 30 Wall street. nut FOR SALE?A va'uable Farm, forming a part of the MHtract known aa Morrisania, situated on the Harlem nver, ^ghm."' ilis couuty ol Westchester, consisting of one hundred ami ieu acres of land, prope-ly fenced and in goad order. Upon the Farm there is a commodious modern built Mtusion House, witn a garden, liable and all necessary appendages, suitable for a geoth man's country residence. There are alee upon the Farm two Farm Houses, and all necessary out bnildings. .Alto, a valuable mill site and water power, smd an orchard. The said Farm ia very accessible from the city, being within nine miles of the City Hall, witn the privilege of a free brings acrees the Ha'lem river. The cart of the Harlan Railroad ruu within half a mile of the honae. For terms and further particulars in quire ht ween 13 and 3 P. M. of H. M. MORRIS, j ia I in * re 11 Pin* street, second story. TO LET.I AT FORDHAM, WESTCHESTER CO., N Y. A LARGE and convenient Cottage, formerly occupied iv Thus. Bassford, with a Garden, *nd Finit Trrea of w?-'?tV deserl tion, adjoining?situated within two or three hundred yards of Ht. John's College. The New York and Mar Inn Railroad Can run to and from New York six times a day. Apply at 479 Pearl street, New York. fl? lw*re HKAL ESTATE FOR SALE. ABOUT FIFTY ACRES of choiee Land in the 8th ? Ward, in the city of Brooklyn, framing the New York *.Uay. anil commending a beautiful protract. Thesi'na II highly pictuiesque. Enquire of JOHN rl. BERGEN, on th- premises. jaM Im'rr POTATOES ?1,909 bushels vsvv superior F.nglieh Potatoes Ml prime condition. Just rseeived per ship "Liberty," from Liverpool, and for tele in lots to Mlta Hfi IwAiwifiwiiAildilgM. 35 NEAPOLITAN BONNETS. UNDESIGNED, Patentee, and Manuf.ctur W"1 tf?s Neapoluau Bounets, respectfully inform the ?rViE. i . f theX *7 now reedy to supply the above article 01 the latest atyle and of superior quality, la quantities to auit purchasers. I*hey warrant that they can alter and clean the Bonnet to ap (tear equal to new. Bayers are cautioned against an inferior article of the kind in !TMm Sl'i : i V'cle, for which we receired the silver medal at the last fair of the American Institute, has oar ticket upon it.) Apple to THOMAS VYSE, 173 Pearl street, or at the manufactory of PATTI80N, NOK h CO., fig 7taw3m*re No. 33 Delaucy aireet. SLEIGH ROBES. H.?. WHITE, POLAR and grisly UUSON'S BAY BEARS?A few superior speciineus foi ?ale by J. M. OPPENHEIM ItCO., ni lw*m 169 Water street. NEW MUSIC. GEORGE H . DERWORT, pROKKSSOR OK THE GUITAR, 437 Broadway near A Canal stieat, has published the following Bongs from the Opera of the Bohem an Girl, with a verv easy Ouitar accom paniment aad fingering marked throughout. 1?Kair Land of Poland. 3?The Heart Bowed Down. 3?Then you'll remember me. 4?1 dream't that I dwelt in marble lialls. f!9 lw*m TO DRUGGISTS. GUM HOG WANTED. ANY DHUOOIST having a quantity of the above article, will find a purchaser by applying to fl8 3t*rc J. K. llOOLE, 146 Nassau street LIME?Damsged by the fire on the 16th, for sale at a great sa crifice, some of superior quality, about 9000 bushels, in lots to suit, the barrels having been burnt. Builders will find it woithy of their immediate attention. Apply forthwith, at the Lime Yard, on Columbia and Pacific streets, South Kerry, Brooklyn. flS 3t*rc AMERICAN HAIR DYE. "IXTARRENTED, if strictly applied according to direction. *" to change the hair from any other color to a beautiful auburn or perfectly jet black, without staining or irritating the skin.* like other Hair Byes Prepared only by DR. JAYNE. No 30 South Third street, Philadelphia. Price 50 cents. Sold by the Agents, A. B. It D Sand, Druggists, No. 79 Knlton street, 373 Broadway, 77 East Broadway. j33 lm?m FOR SALE, AKOUK-WHEELED CARRIAGE, of an elegant con struction, for two horses?Apply to R. C., at the desk of this office, for.further particulars. 130 3t* FOR SALE, fPHE FURNITURE of a three story house, only three years A in use by a private family, consisting of every thing; fit for a genteel res'dence. The owner contemplates giving up houae keeping, and it will be sold cheap in bulk for cask.?Apply to R., at the desk of this office. 130 3t* DOR SALE?A Saw and Grist Mill, with a large work-shop A ?attached to which is applied about ten horse power, from the mill?together with a dwelling bouse, barn, blacksmith shop,and eight acres of land. The above property is situated in Eastchesler, II miles from New York, and one from the Harlem Railroad. For particulars and terms, apply to JAMES W. TOMPKINS, 1S3 Eldridge sc., New V ork, or on the premises of ja!3 lm?ec PETER J. 8HEAN WOOD. pHEAPEST AND BEST?Red Ash COAL, at J. Weeks V-/ Yard, 336 Elizabeth st. All under sheds, dry, re-screened, and delivered clean to eny part of the city, at the low prices, viz. Large NuL $6; Large Stove, ti 50; Broken and Egg, $6 3*. Orders received by City Despatch, Store corner Houston and Elizabeth sts, end at the Yard, 336 Elizabeth, near Bleecker. jll lm're JACOB WEEKS. "TvEPOT D' EAU DE COLOGNE of JOHN B. KALCO, U dealer in Imitation Precious 8tnnee, Venetian end Bohe miau Beads, kancy Glass Buttons, lie., No. 314 William street. New York. 13 lmeod'ec HINDERS' BOAD8.-4k.tons of Binders' boards for sale by D PERSEE It BROOKS. 4IS M *>?. *4 K7 Name ?? U OLD COUNTRYMEN?Remittances in email or largi turns made to all parts of Europe, <m u plan which wsi entirely prevent the lose or delay of the tame. Kor particulari gpplr to CTLlVlNGHBTON. Koreiga Agency, Sat* we Welt atiMI COTTON MACHINERY FOR SALE. < Throstle*, 133 Spindles each. 6 Card*. 3 Drawing Ermines. 3 Speidere. 1 Blower. ALL in good order end now running, iu the immediate vici nity of this city. Th?y will be told low for cash or ap proved city acceptance. Apply to DAVID B. RISING, ?"130 3t*m No. 59 Cedar street. TO MERCHANTS VISITING NEW YORK CITY. D. M. PEYSER, 00 JOHN STREET, (UCTWBEIV WILLIAM AND NASSAU STREETS,) NEW YORK, IMPORTER OP GERMAN AND FRENCH FANCY GOODS. Offen for sale, by the package or to iait customers, at the most reasonable terms. WORST El >8.. Zephyr, German, and .Tapisserie Chiae and Ombre Worsteds. SILKS. Floss, Twisted, Plain and Shaded Silks, in Sticks and Spools. CHENILLES Embroidery, Flower and Trimming Chenille. PATTERNS. Berlin Embroidery Pa'terns, a most splendid selection. canYass French and German Canvass for Embroidery, of Cotton, Worsted, Imitation of Silk, and Silk, Silver and Gold, of all widths. < BEADS. Gold, Silver, Steel, and Glass Beads and Buglet Needles. Embroidery Needles, Steel, Wooden, Ivory. Ebony, and Whale bone Knitting and Crochet Needles. EMBROIDERIES. All kinds of commenced and finished, such as Suspenders, Shoes and Ottomans, etc he. FANCY GOODB. All kinds of Paris Fancy (foods, inch as Parses and Purse Trimmings. Head t 'rnaments, Bracelets, Hair Pius, Combs. Sic.: Necklaces, Gold and Silver Braids. Tinsel Cords, and Silver Bullion Tassels, FRENCH MILITARY 1 RIM MINGS, lie. Wire Goods, such as Baskets, Watch Holders, lie., Icc. German Rustic Willow Chairs. Baskets, Work-Tables, and 8of<s, ate. OILED SILKS. Oiled Silks, different colors, the best French. FRINGES. Fringes, Cords, Gimps, Tassels, all colors and qualities, im ported end domestic (of his own manufacture.) CIS 8i8tW2m?rc TWO THOUSAND DOLLARS REWARD. ttlftnn EBWARD-The Stere of MESSRS. COFf IN, &1UUU BRADLEY It CO., No, (1 Exchange Place, having been set on fire on Saturday night, the ltth instant, the undersigned, a Committee of the Insurance Companies, which had policies on the goods in said store, liereby offer a reward of One Thousand Dollars, for such evidence as shall lead to the detection and conviction of the incendiary or incendiaries. New York, February I2lh. 1145. Lambert sutdam, President k quitable Insurance Co. JNO. BROUWKK, President East River Mntnsl Ins. Co. A. G HAZARD. Agent of the JEtna and Protection Ins. Co., of Hartford, Con. ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS REWARD-We the subscribers, offer One Thousand Dollars, in addition to the re ward offered by the Insurance Companies, as above stated. fli lm'rc COFFIN, BRADLEY A CO. TABLEAU AND FANCY BALL {"COSTUMES?'The only Coatame Warehouse, where Ladies G and Gentlemen can be completely equipped for Masquerades. Tableaas, or Fancy Balls, is at 51 PRINCE STREET, Near Niblo's Garden. Costume* for Parties of fifty or one hundred persons, sent on hire to any part of the United States. Letters promply attended to. ju lm?re GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE, THE HIGHEST PR1CE8 can be obtained by Gendemes A or Families whs are desirous of converting their left off wearing apparel into cash. Families or Gentlemen quitting the city or changing resi dence, having any superflaoos effects to dispone of, will find il much to their advantage to eend for the Snnaeriber, who will ?Rend U their residence by appointment J. LEV1N8TYN, 4*6 Broadway, up stairs. A line through the Peat Office, or otherwise, will receivr prompt attention. f* lm (bod)*o? THE PICTORIAL NEWS ROOM, No. 22 CATHERINE STREET. BETWEEN EAST BROADWAY AND HENRY STREET. HHAWKE8. having ftttrd ap a Parlor aa a General News ? Room, under the above title, will be happy to see hit friends, and hopes by attention to business to merit a con tinuance of the favors so liberally bestowed since he lias been public Ha room fur Peri regularly. i the public line. The room furnished with New York and Old Country Pa irs regularly. The Bar supplied with choice Wines and Spirits, fine flavor edSegars, and fine Pale Ale, kc. j2J lm'ec CHANGE OF LOCATION. MATES mail LINE BETW1 ? VORK AND ALBANY. 1 IfesrAwa UNITEl^TATE^MAll^lN^BETWEEP^lEW PBCm3K2E??'UKJ?KA. Cipt. TfHAftdell |N jMRUD^Cspt BrookoTwhl leave the pier at the foot^^^B ORK AND ALBANY. KIDOEPOHT-Huy C AND WESTERN ADS?The steamboats k, Capt. Trueadell, and ii|i?nvu,v.|a??B, will leave the pier at the foot of ttose Cut. arrive in Albany tin same even inc. A Freight Train daily at IKA. M. For farther information, both as to frtifht and bimce annlv & (A. M. PKHHV, Agent, at the office, ItoMr^t itiift or vingston, Walla and ^m^ro^Exjryse^ofto,, ? Wall street dlO lm?m 'ff'&feeH. FOR ANTWERP?To sail on or about the 1st of b?V.March-Thesubstantial, coppar-fsstened and copper. MWULed .hip 81LVANUS JENKINS, NTW. Eveltfgb Master For freight or passage apply to GEKDINO fc KUNKELMAN, or to BOYD k HINCkF.N, fllrc No.9 Tontine Buildings. FOR LIVERPOOL?New Lino-Regular Packet il the Mth of Feb.?The regular Tut sailing ?at Ship UARRICK, Captain B J. H. Trash, a, will positively sail aa above, her regular day. ht or passage, having aeeommodaitoaa unequalled ?-,r or ?r comfort,-apply on board at Orleans whatf, fool fall (treat, or to Price ,f P?, COLLINB * C0'54 *>"* -"?? JS. GLABGO W,?Packet ship WJuVAIMM '-ARK, Captain Scoit ?This fast saliog JHHfapacket ship will sail for the above port in a few day. Having excellent accommodation for cabin, second cabin and steeragepassengers, early application should be made on board, foot o( Beekman street, or to the subscribers. Persons wishing to send for their friends, can have them bronght direct from Glasgow in the packet ship Aria Barley which will leave Glasgow about the 12th March, or in the above named paeket ship (Adam Can,) which will leave Glasgow about the Sth April, on favorable terras, if early appli cation be made to W. fc I. IV TAPicOTT, At their General Passage Office, 7* South street, lire corner of Maidau lane. Professor Basil's Lecture on the Ooetrlne of the Kesarrectlou. On Wednesday evening last, Professor Bush, whose writings on the resurrection have made much sensation, addressed a large audience in the lecture room of the Stuyvesant Institute on that doctrine The apartment was nearly lull ot highly respectable looking citizens?a fair proportion of whom were ladies. We observed several clergy men also 111 attendance. The utmost degree of at tention waB given to the gentleman during his dis course, which was very long and argumentative, and from all appearances the doctrine which form ed the subject of his essay, is regarded not only by him, but by the orthodox in general,as a most preg nant and momentous one. Professor Bush appears to be deeply sensible of this,and has evidently given the whole matter a thorough investigation. His features bear the marks of a man of close applica tion, and the earnestness of his rnauner shows he does not look upon the question as one merely for curious enquiry, but closely allied to a sound un derstanding of scripture, consistently with science and philosophy. He commenced as follows If any person be a true believer in revelation, it cannot be denied by him that the doctrine of the resurrection stands prominent and pre-eminent among the disclosures of that sacred volume. The dark guessings of the ancient philosophy, the intimation, the faint hopes, the timorous deduc tions of universal reason, that man in his essential being may survive the triumphs ot the tomb, er his mortal life, are all confirmed, authenticated and assured to his faith by the teachings of Him who brought life and immortality to light by the Gospel. Upon the impregnable rock of the same authority stands the asserted fact of the resurrec tion ot Christ himself, who arose as the first fruits ot those who slept. The fact of our resurrection is indissolubly connected with the fact of his, with only this difference necessarily occurring in the nature of the case, from the difference that separ ates man from the God-man. The great mystery of godliness?God manifest in the flesh?we pre sume not to fathom, but receive it as a fact resting upon the sole authority of reve lation ; that in the economy of redemption there was a union of the divinity, with humanity, in the tabernacle of the flesh. We receive it as true that this divine person died on the cross, and arose again the third day as truly as he died. So far, we are occupying ground, common to all evan gelical Christians. With them we also agree on the importance of this fact to the great essential truth of the Christian doctrine of the resurrection of the saints. The return to life, on the third day, of the august Lord of all, is the assured pledge of the restoration to life again ot those who sleep in JeBUs; but how far the resurrection of Christ is to be regarded asthe exact pattern of that of the paints, can onlybe determined by determining how far, in the nature of each,the same results might be expec ted in similar cases. Certainly, the body of Christ did not see corruption ; but it is certain that the bodies ot the saints do. Here is a memorable dif ference between the two. In one case, the- body is made the Bubject of a change, called the resur rection, while its organic nature remains unim paired; whilst in the other, every organ of the body isdissolved, dissipated, compounded anew, and re constructed, and made to live anew as the bodies (hat died. If tlys be not the commonly received, I will gladly be informed of what it is. Again, it iB clear that the divine-human constitution ot our Saviour must be divested of the difference between him and his people, both before and after {resur rection, before we can reason from the one to the other. It does not follow Christ became a man from the laws of his being?goeB into a certain state?that that law holds good in reasoning oi Jesus; and it would be equally unjust to show, from the nature of Christ's resurrection, that thai of mankind does not simply a resurrection of the same body. The question then comes, what is the nature of Christ's resurrection, and the quality of ihat body he assumed on passing out of the tomb, and in which he appeared during the forty days be fore his ascension 1 To determine that question, the only source of information is the inspired writ ings. Reason and science are utterly at .fault to solve the problem of the nature and laws 01 that existence of him who said, " 1 am the Alpha and Omega, the beginning and the ending, saith the Lord, which is, and which was, and which is to come, the Almighty." We are, therefore, entirely dependent upon revela tion for light on this subject, and by the teachings of that word I am ready to abide. What is its tes timony 1 The first visitants to the sepulchre, on the morning of the third day, were a company ol women, who came there for the purpose of em balming the Lord's body, when they found the stone rolled away, and perceived that the bodv was not there. A moment after, they were ac costed by two beings in the human form, with shining garments,who asked them?"Why seek ye the living among the dead 1 He is not here, but is risen." It is worthy of notice that the angels were invisible when the women first entered the sepul chre, although it was a very small apartment, ex cavated in the rock. When they could not find the body of the Lord " as they were sorely per plexed, behold two men stood by them in shining garments." Now, we would especially notice the strange fact, that whilst they were perplexed at not finding the body of the Lord, in a small room, they did not see the two angels, which should be the first objects to strike their vision, had they been in a form and aspect to be seen by the natural eye It cannot be imagined that the angels entered from without. What, then, is the inference to be drawn from the narrative I That the angels were pre viously there, and made visible to them by a mira culous effect wrought in the women themselves, whose eyes were brought to discern these beingr of a supernatural rank. Yet here is the palpable fact of the revelation of two supernatural bodies to the eyes of the women, which they did not see on their first entrance? from which, at least, it is proved that a spiritual body may become in some way visible. But, to proceed with the narrative: "And they departed quickly from the sepulchre, with fear and great joy, and did run to bring his disciples word. And as they went to tell his disci ples, behold Jesus met them saying, all hail!" Here we must note the sudden and miracnlous appear ance of Jesus, who, although in the midst of them, and liable to be seen il in a natural body; but the narrative clearly intimates that none of them saw him, but that his appearance was as sudden as was that of the angels to the women in the sepulchre Mary Magdalene, after delivering the message to John and Peter, who returns by another route te the se pulchre without seeing the Lord: they entered and found nothing but the clothes where the Lord had lain. They came out, and returned home, leaving Mary Magdalene and the others at the entrance of the tomb. After their departure,ahe stoops down and beheld two angels in white sitting where the body of Jesus had lain. Now, let it be observed that Peter and John a few momenta before were in the sepulchre and saw nothing. What are we to infer from this ? Is it not evident that the angels were there all the time and remained invisible to Peter and John, but made themselves visible to Mary, and consequently that they could become visible er invisible at pleasure. I do not hesitate to say that in strictneas of speech the angels were at first there, although I cannot tall how, for that would lead to some assumption about the angels as to 1? cality, for which we hsve no authority. For it does not lollow that i( an angel becomes visible he must have changed his locality in relation to that o( men. We can have no notion of locality in relation to spirits. As to the precise manner in which this is possible?whether, by a change in themselves, or in Mary, It is not essential This point I propose to establish, that the appearance of the angels was a supernatural effect?that they could be invisibly present ana visible the next moment. To the opponents of a belief in spiritual eyes, it may be observed that it ia a question not yet solved by philosophy whether the human eye can see any thing not material if an angel is seen, it must be in a natural form, or seen by eyes adap ted to ttke cognisance of spiritual objects. The idea ot pirltual eyes ia not familiar to the people of the present day, and therefore it is not clearly comprehended by them. We are told in scripture that Eiisha prayed, and said, "O, Lord, I pray thee open the eyes ol this young man, that he may see)" and the Lord opened hia eyes, nnd he saw; and bahold the mountain was full of horses and chariots of Are round about Eiisha." In this case thsre was dear ly an opening of the spiritual eyes of the young man.? If you demand the philosophy or psychology of this, 1 cannot explain it, but take the simple recorded fact that divine power operated on the intelligence ol thi* man, by which no was made cognisant of a class of objects of ? i pirltual nature, and not to be discovered by an organ conversant with the material world. Whether he knew they wore so or not, lean conceive it possible that th? subject* of such a vision should not know but that thest objects were seen in the natural way. But to proceed with the narrative. The weeping Mary, altar being ad dressed by the angel in the sepulchre, turned round and saw Jesui standing by her side, in a spiritual form, which led her to mistake him for the gardner, and addressed him as such All the circumstances of the case are miracu lous, like that of the angels, and if her mortal eyes wen changed to behold them, why not to behold him? If h< had dwelt in a gross human body, where had he been du ring the interval of his ?mergency from the tomb tilt hie osretision? Neither in travelling the crowded streets ot Jerusalem, nor elsewhere wash? seen. Is it not mon probable that he appeared to theae apostles in a spiritual lied, and not material body >tIt may be admitted that then wes something miraculous in his past?resurrection op pearance that he had power to conceal himself from hu man vision, and remain for the moot of forty days, inviai bl?. This may be admitted; but let us analyse the real meaning attached to the concession. Does it not imply the very thing we are contending fort If he was seen at thirteen different times, and allowing two hours to each, making 36 hours that he was visible, where was he, and in what condition, during the remainder of the time? On what or how did he subsist? By whom seen? Here are all fair anil legitimate questions arising out of the common theory, 'lhere is no evidence that he was publicly seen; th>! contrary is stated by Peter, when he says to Corneli us, " Him Ood raised up the third day and showed him openly; not to all the people, but unto witnesses cho sen before of God; even to us who did eat and drink with him alter he arose Irom the dead " It was to select witnesses he made himself visible acd that only at inter vals, because he was in a spiritual state, and from this state he appeared as the angels did. The difference bo tween the two theories is,that in one the effects of the mi racle was in making himself visible; in the other, in ma king himselfinvisible. The one regards his state during the forty days as terrestrial and material, the other deems it spiritual and celestial,which becamevisible.not tnrougb any change in itself, but by means of a spiritual subjec tive, change in the observer. These are the two alterna tives; and considering the nature of the evidence in re gard to each, 1 do not perceive that the advocates ol either are justified in using any harsh language towards each other, for it is a subject upon which honest minds may differ, without using recrimination or denunciation. The next appearance ot which we read is found in St. Luke, as follows And behold two of them went that same day to a village called F.mmaus, which was from Jeru salem, about three score furlongs. And they talked together of all these things which had happened.? And it came to pass, that as they communed to gether, and reasoned, Jesus himself drew near, and and went with them. But their eyes were holdeu rthat they should not know h m. And be said untu them, what manner of communications are these that ye have one to another, as ye walk and are sad. And one of them whose name was Clopbas, answering, said unto him, Art thou only a stranger in Jerusalem, and hast not known the things which are come to pass there in these days? And he said unto them, what things? And they said unto him, concerning him of Nazareth, which was a prophet mighty in deed and word before God and all the people. And how the chief priaats and our rulers have delivered him to he condemned to death and have crucified him. But we trusted that it had been he which should have re deemed Israel; and beside all this, to-day is the third day since these things were done. Yea, and certain women also ol our oompany, made us astonished, which were early at the sepulchre. Aud when they found not his body, they came saying, that they had also seen a vision of angels, which said that he waa alive. And certain of them which were with us, went to the sepulchre, and tound it so even at the women had said; but him they saw not. Then he said unto them, O tools and slow ol heart to believe all that the prophets have spoken. Ought not Christ to have suffered those things, and to have entered into hia glory? And oeginning at Moses and all the pro phets, he expounded unto them in all the 8oriptuies the things concerning himself. And they drew nigh unto the village whither they wont, and he made as though he would have gone further. But they constrainecThitn, saying?Abide with us, for it is broad evening; the day is iar spent. And he went into tarry with them And it came 'o pass, as he sat at meat with them, he took bread, and blessed it and brake, and gave to them. And their eyes were opened and they knew him ; and he vanished out of their sight " Professor Bush argued that their ina bility to recognize him, in this case, was not on account of a change of apparel, as is commonly uiged, for that would be impossible, as they were so intimately ac quainted with him, and so closely engaged in converts tion; but that it proceeded from his assuming another form, agreeably with the powers of hia spiritual and ce lestial existence, at exercised before in the case of Mary, who mistook him for the gardener. The change spoken of, when iheir eyes were opened, did mot refer to their na tural organs of light, but to an interior and miraculous perception, by which they were enabled to perceive the Lord's glorified bedy. Thejoriginal Greek word, optaria, here rendered virion, is oue never applied to natural sight; but always apnlied to express that kind of supernatural vision by which the Apostles and Prophets beheld objects of the ipiritual world, at in the case of St. Paul, who, in his way to Damascus, saw a heavenly vision?optaria ; from all which it was to be inferred that the bodies of an gels and of our 8avior were only to be seen by the spritu al vision. " And he vanished out of their tight"?in thu Greek, aphantot tgellon The commontary ol Mr Barnes on this passage was criticised by Professor Bush as doing violence to the scriptures. There was no reason to re gard it otherwise than aa an occurrence effected by super natural agency: not as Mr. Barnes said,as a case in which Jeaus departed in an ordinary manner, whilst they were conversing, and their attention drawn off; and according to Dr. Robinson's article on the Bibliotheca Sacra, the Idea of Jesus appearing in nnother dress, is all hypothe sis. As by the opening of the inward eye* he became known to th m, so by their closing, be disappeared. No notion could be entertained of the relation oi angelic bo dies to space In another place, where Christ eppeered in the midst oi the disciples, when the doors were shut, a similar case ooeurred. It is objected to this, that Christ observed that he had flesh and bones, as no spirit had. that he opened the door and came in among them, which was not to be received in the face of so many reason* as could be adduced against it. The difficulty, however,was not insuperable, lor that power which could change the sight, could impress the other senses Id a mita cnlous manner also. Nor were the words necessarily to he literally applied any more than in that passage which relate* that " David saw an angel standing over Jerusa lem with a drawn sword in hit hand;"in which it waa not requisite to believe that the sword was a material aword. oi steel,manufactured aa ours. Professor Buih continued at great length to argue from scripture that our Saviourt body in emerging from the sepulchre was a spiritual and celestial, not a terrestrial and material bedy; that grots matter, such as that ot which humanity is compounded could not ascend into the regiona oi immaculate purin without undergoing a change, and that it it most agreea ble to scripture, to reason, and will more fully be found to accord with the light of philosophy, to regard that change at effected anterior to hit exit from the sepulchre than, at the period immediately preceding hit ascension. In con clusion, he expressed hi* conviction, that from the inti mate connection of the doctrine with that of man's resur rection and future existence, It was destined to be the most momentous and absorbing question in all the rangi of the christian religion. The Cherokeks.?The National Council adjourn ed, after a very long session, on Saturday evening last. Among the most important proceedings of the Na tional Council may be enumerated those extending the provisions ol the " stay law"for two years ; the appoint >ng of a delegation to proceed to Washington ; and authorizing, if deemed advisable, the appointment of a committee to assist those of our citizens who way havt claims to lay before the U. States, commissioners. The " stay law" exempts the sale ol property by tlx sheriffs to satisfy debts. The delegation is composed ol John Ross, principal chief, Richard Taylor, John Looney, Wm. 8. Coodey, Aaron Price, Moses Daniel, T. Walker and John Spear They are authorized to proceed immediately to Washing ton, and hilly empowered to negotiate a treaty that wili embrace and settle all matters which are open between their people and the Government of the United States - These matters, although of little weight, comparatively, to that Government, great, powerful and wealthy as she is, are of incaleulable moment to the Cheiokees. They affect, not merely their pecuniary interests;but also those intimately connected with their being and prosperity ; and are such as justice, integrity and humanity requirt ?hould meet with prompt aettlement. The act, authorizing the appointment of a committee, il deemed proper, to aid thoae ol our citizens, haviug claims to bring before the United Statea commissioners, who are not competent themselves to prosecute them, is designed to shield them from the impositions of dishonest men. So soon as the approach of the commissioners was an nounced, we oeemed it our duty to guard unsuspecting claimants against lawyersand adventurers from the states. This admonition we now renew, not because we indulge or wish to create unjust prejudice against any honett man, but because of the down right swindling the dishon est never fall to practice, opportunity being afforded, upon the unwary Indian. Such haa been the experience of the Cherokee*. Onr half of the difficulties that have ever existed among them have been fomented and kept a live by the peculating, m termeddling and uprincipled wretches against whom we are now admonishing the people We then again say do not permit youraeTves to be made their dupes. Do not foolishly lavirh upon them what little may be rightfully dtieyou. In k word, do not sign "powers of attorney," of the character and extent of whicn you know nothing; fully authorizing Dick, Tom and Harry, of whom you are equally ignorant, to receive legally one third, or one halt of the proceeds of claims, and then perhaps, in the end to swindle you out oi the remainder ? Cherokee Advocate, Jan 38. Triai. of Fairbank, the Abomtionist.?-The Rev. Mr. Fairbank, charged in connection with Miss Webster, already convicted, with abducting slave* in Kentucky, was put upon his trial, at Lexington, on the 18th inst. He at first plead not guilty, but alter a jury had been sworn, he entered e plea of guilty, and threw himself on the mercy of the court He made a short ad dress, in which he avowed himself an Abolitionist, but plead the force of education to palliate the enormity of his offence, which he declared was more plain to him on re flection, then heretofore. He said, that were he again free, he would neither countenance nor aid the escape ot alavea, since he was convinced that although the condi tion of some might he ameliorated, many were as happy as they are,and that such a course only tended to increase the misery and discontent of thoae who were left behind. The jury sentenced him to Ave years' confinement In the Penitentiary on each of the thrae indictments, making fifteen years in all. Naw York Mails?There is a " screw loose" in the New York Post Office. For three deye in succeaaion we have received by the ateamboat mail none of the Philadelphia or Baltimore papers, whioh were due here, and which reached New York at the usual time ? The fault .and it is a grievous one, ia in the Now York Post Office. We wish our New York brethren of the presi would oall attention to the subject.?Boston Journal Fth. 30. Confession of an Incrndiary?A young girl named Dickinson (daughter of the late Mr. Pmith Dickinson, ol Amherst.) aged 14. in the employ ef <'opt Ait Field, ot Leverett, has made n confession of setting the fire to his property .?Northampton Courier. Naval.?Brig Patriot, at Beaton. Irorn ft Do mingo, reports that IJ. 3. ship Vaoualia, for Atua, Killed December JA Officers and crew all well. The Potomac arrived at Port au Prince on the 18th of Janua ry. All wall. Bishop Hughe.' LMt Lecture on the ???*? Ace of the #!*??? Itptakntlo wilt men ; judge ye what I toy ?lit. Co. , 10chap , 16th verse. In commencing his discourse,the preacher briefly recapitulated the arguments used in his previous discourses on the subject, an acquaintance with which, were almost necessary to a juBt apprecia tion of those to be further adduced ; and in the case of his separated brethren, that was particular, larlv true. He reaewed his explanations ot the nature of the sacrifice, especially that ot the atone ment, and that established by Jesus Christ in par 1 cipating with his disciples of the last supper, re - curring to his former arguments, tial distinctions between the sacrifice und New Testament and that under the anc.ent dispen sation, whose victims were but types and shadows of the great propitiation for the Son of the world, he further contrasted the lullness, the v,,alUy' t'j' exalted nature of the Catholic communion, with that of the Protestants, which was a mere meagr , shadowy and unsubstantial commemoration ot a nast event, and deriving whatever of spirituality that was attached to it, from conventional associa tion on the mindol Christ's death, with the ele ments in the Sacrament of theLord'sSupper. Certain obiections of dissenters from the Catholic Church were replied to ; one ot which, communion in one that there were some aPP*"?? , gprU0t?tantB ZTaPSSUS from 'he .foully. liaht in which they regarded the institution of th EucharJiSlf lf it were true that the sacrament was instituted by Christ, as an observance to be keDt up in memory merely ot hiB death, there wouic be no good reason for withholding, the ?halice from the laity. But, in the case of Catholics, wno ne ieve that the body of the Saviour is received both in the bread and in the wine, the use ot both is needless- for as the body of Christ is verily and indeed under the form o/bread his, i. necessarily contained in -that body. Besides, there are good reasons for withholding the ??P The profound sacreduess of the contents ot the | chalice, in the estimation of the Catholic, mus ?waken' such a veneration as would unnecessarily expose it to indiscriminate notice and c?atac*; and a familiarity, hardly compatible with the ex aited estimation in which it is held. Moreover without eutenng intounedilying de ails, lt requ no stretch of imagination to find tnstances in whict 11 would be liable to accident and uj I ffiialties whose occurrence would not be agreeaDi* ' with the apostolic injunction to do every thing de centlv and in order. But it was urged by his dis senting brethren, that time w as, w hen com J" in two kinds was not only practiced but enforceC bv the Church. That was quite true, but, like every other charge of inconsistency, it would prove altogether untenable when thoroughly examined. Sound reasons existed lor this change_ in the discr nime in the fifth century?i hey were these : AmonF EumeVous classes ol fugitives of various nation, who flocked to the eternal city for sajety and secu. that period of convulsion and disaster which marked the overthrow of the Roman empire, the Manichaean heretics were formed in large num ber". Thew schismatics had some superstition* aversion to wine, and would not partake of it it the sacrament, which, therefore, when ad minis tered in one kind was readily accessible to them The Pope, in order to separate these heretics from the fauhful, in order to prevent their indiscrimi nate participation in the sacred rite, instructed th* i ministers of the Church in genera , to extend th chalice to the people, thus providing a barrier tt the inroads of Manichaean heretics. As to th* text upon which Protestants base their conviction' of the necessity of the cup in the sacrament ant which is tound in the several evangelists and St. Paul's first Epistle to the Connthiass,11th chapter "Wherefore, whosoever shall eat this bread and drink this cup of the Lord unworthily, &c. "Verilv. verily, 1 say unto you, except ye eat th* flesh oF the Sou of Man, and drink his blood, y* have no life in you." in these texts the original reads "eat this bread or drink this cup, &o which version was preserved by all the old transla tions ot the Scriptures. Bishop duced the Scriptures in the onginal.wiihthe^reek version annexed, from which he read the passage, as well a"wfcklifi's. Cranmer's, andI other transla lions, amounting to five, in all of which the ^ ?unction or instead ot and, was used. The latter word was first adopted by the translatorsofth Geneva Bible, and copied by the translators o King James' Bible, now the received English ver sion ot the Scriptures This was an mterpolatioi too palpable to require illustration, whose ?bjf? were apparent, but which, detected as it was. c^ulc not in truth, be attributed to other than viciou* motives; at least he, BiBhop Hughes, after in vest i gating the matter, could not say that this tion ol Scripture was not dictated by such mo lives Thus the foundation of caviling against th* usage of the Church, in her mode ot communion, was entirely overthrown. . Several other accusations against the Church, which are made by diasenters were examined; all of which were attributed to that uneasy, unsetilec leeling which besets and haunts the separatist Ironi the true fold. An instance of this was ob servable in the objections raised against the per formancc of divine service in a strange tongue - It wm not the use of an unknown tongue which was in reality offensive to his dissenting brethren Nor could he, for a moment entertain the opinion that the adoption of the vernacular language woult content them. Their querulousness was a neces sary concomitant of their position as schismatic, from Christ's Church. In conclusion, the preachei dwelt upon the nature, the objects, the. divine ?fh cacv ot this exalted institution ot JesnsChnst. enforced its claims upon all who would be the duty of those seeking salvation to partakeot heaven's best gift, and the manner in which it wai to be received, as well as the cause of persona preparation essential to its worthy participation. Painful Sdicide.?The friends of Gen. Samuel K. Pitkin, of East Hartford, became alarmed at hia absence on the uight ol the 18tb instant. He left hi> house, with the intention of visiting his powder mill situated on the Hcckanum River, in Scotland society, it that town. He appeared to be in a depressed state ol mind when helett.and his friends started after him, when they found he did not return at the proper time The re sult of the search was finding hia corpse in the Hockanuir river, a short distance from his mills. A razor case was also found on the bank, near his over coat, in which he had placed what money and papers he had about him. Hia throat was cut sufficiently to deprive him ofliie. For many years General Pitkin has been troubled with a hy pochondriac affection, which hat at times unbalanced hn mind. He was formerly ptesident ol the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank of this city, and resigned that tiust ot account of his health. But his friends were encoutaged in the hope that he would recover, as his ditticuitiei serai -d almost entirely removed. A renewed attack however, has taken him from the world, in a most painiul manner. Gen Pitkin was a moat amiable and gentleman ly man, with an unstained character. He had many warm friends wherever he was known He has repeat edly represented his (own and district in the Lrgi?la tore, anJ his fcllow-citirena not only respected but pU ced high confidence in him His sudden death l as thrown a gloom upon the society in which he moved, lis wa> ?U years of ige.?Hartfor i Timet. Trotting and Pacing Matchks in Canada ?A few matches came off on the Pavillion Course, near Montreal, on the Sd instant. The flrat match war for a purae of $70; second horse was to receive $90-en trance $3?mile heats, in harness Mr. Fox's h h. Dread, and 1 1 Mr. Darner's h. m. L-ghtfoot, aged 9 9 Mr. Rochon's b. h. Eclipse, a years old 3 3 Mr Routselle's blk. h Old Buck, aged 4 4 Cept Robin's man in. Lady of the Lake dis. Time-9 minutes 40 seconds. 9 minutes, SO seconds On the following day the second match came off, lor which eight horses started, and created a remarkably well contested race; won in two heata by Mr. Van-Ion's Black Maria; Mr Villeneuve's Poney second, Mr Keye'r Carillion third; the others uot placed, and the time not kepi. Mr. V. objected to Black Maria, not being green he is prepared to prove her a winner previously. The purae was $30? enhance $9 For the paoing purse eleven horses were entered, most ly from the country, which was won hy Habitan s grey mare Fa Ida, having had three bests for it.whiah was well contested lor, and caused a good deal of sport. Sicknkm in Arkansas ?An extract of a letter dated 21st ult., Irom a gentleman in the neighbor hood of Mount Vernon, 8t. Francis county, Ark., publish ed in the " Little Rock Banner," aaya: Since my retnn home, our part of the country has been visited by one o the most awful mortalitiea that I have ever i-xpeiienced. A' least one seventh ol our population have been swept off in a few weeke '. I cannot at'empt to describe the dis ease. It is of the most fatal kind-more dreadful < v?-i than the cholera ! Our physicians know nothing of it. and do not pretend to give it a name. But, I have reasot to be thankful that, in the midst of disease and death,) kind Providence has, se far, preserved mn and mine it good health. Statistics or Montrral.?Baptisms, burials, and marriages performed in the Catholic Parish chinch ol Montreal, in the year IM4 Baptisms J3A7, BttriHlr 1987, Marriages 4M Legislature of New York. In Senate?Feb. 19, 1846. Mr. JeNES called up the joint resolutions, bereto ; tore introouced by him, urging our Senators and i Representatives in Congress to procure a repeal of the law of 1837 relative to the New York and New Jersey Pilots. Mr. Folsom hoped that the subject would be suf fered to remain upon the table a few days longer. The Chamber ni Commerce, representing those most nearly in this matter, were preparing to me morialize the Legislature, and time ought to be al lowed them to do this. It was his belief that no change in the Pilot laws was desired by the com mercial community ol New York. Mr. Jones hoped that the Senate would take up and dispose ot these resolutions. There was no time to be lost, if it was desired or expected that Congress should act upon the subject during the present session. Mr. Folsom stated some further reasons why the subject should not be taken up now, and moved, in conclusion, to lay the report and resolutions on the table. On this motion the vote stood 9 to 9. The Chair voted in the negative, so the motion was lost. Mr. Jones waived the consideration until the or der of motions, <fcc. MOTIONS, RESOLUTIONS AND NOTICES. By Mr. Bockke, that the Senate hereafter meet at 10 o'clock. Mr. Jones now called up his resolutions on the subject of the New York Pilot Laws. The question beiag taken, the motion to lay the resolutions on the table was lost. The resoludfcns having been read, Mr. Folsom said that their object appeared to be to procure a removal ol certain restrictions ol which the New York Pilots uow complain. He then went on with the usual Wall street tirade against the pilots. Mr. Jones, in reply, argued that the law ol Con gress was unconstitutional, because it was unequal and partial in its operations, and because it subject ed the citizens of New York to the municipal regu lations ol New Jersey. Mr Jones proceeded to argue that there was competition enough among the pilots of New York, without opening the business to the pilots of New Jersey. Mr. Folsom briefly rejoined Mr. Johnson intimating a desire to address the Senate,the resolutions were laid over until to-mor row. In Assembly. PETITIONS PRESENTED AND REFERRED. For a Registry Law for New York City; to close the State courts against applicants for naturaliza tion. REPORTS OF C0MMITTEE8. By Mr. Thompson, by bill, to incorporate the N. Y. Prison Association. By A H Buhl, by bill, to incorporate the Mu tual Benefit Life Insurance Co , in the city of N. York. By Mr. Harvey, by bill, to incorporate the St. David's Benevolent Society in New York and Brooklyn. By Mr. Titus, by bill, in favor of the Senate's bill in relation to patent rights. Ordered to a third reading. BILL READ A THIRD TIMS. In relation to patent rights?passed. The House went into Committee of the Whole, Mr D Lee in the chair, and took up the bill to suppress licentiousness. Without any question on the bill, the committee rose, and the House adjourned. CHEAP SPECTACLES ATM DUANE STREET. New York, firmt door fro* A. Brokdway. HENKY D. BLACKWOOD, Working Optician, as proof of the above, advertises the following cheap prices :? Best doable jointed Gold Spectacles, B Bestsingle jointed Gold Srectacles 7 50 Best doable jointed Silver Spectacles 3 30 Best tingle jointed Silver Spectacles IN Finest doable jointed elastic blue Steel Spectacles, lis. Finest single jointed elastic blae Steel Spectacles, 15s. Finest double jointed Tortoise-shell Spectacles.... Us. Finest single jointed Tortoise-shell Spectacles.... 11a. STILL CHEAFEJC Good elastic blae iterl Spectacles, set with the best glasses, and with every care and attention paid to them in the manufacture, or one dollar. fe Good elastic bine Steel Spectacles 6s. Good elastic blue Steel Spectacles 4s. td. Good elastic blue Steel Spectacles Is. Good German Silver Spectacles... 3s. Best Tortoise-shell Eve Glasses 5s. 6d. Best blue Steel Eye Glasses 5s. Id. Best Horn Eye Glasses Is. Best Horn Spectacles 4s. Id. Best Convex Glasses set into your own frames.. 2s. Best Concave Glasses set into yoarown frames, 3s. Best Convex Pebbles set into your own fTimes, ,11s. Beat Concave Pebbles set into your own frames, Its. Repairs executed at the same rate of cheapness. Ladies and Gentlemen attended at their own resideuces, jail lm*ec LASTS, LEATHER AND FINDINGS. IJAVING been awarded the Diploma at the late Fair of the fa American Institute, for the best 1 asts, I am piepared to furnish an article of Lasts which cannot be surpassed in this or any othercity in the United Sutes. sole and Upper Leather of all kiuds, Black and Colored Mo rocco and Kid Skins, with Deer. Goat and Lamb Skin Bind uga. Shoe Threads, Lastings Galloons, Sheetings. Linen 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. WAKRKN 8. WILKEY, 295 Spring street, between Greenwich and Washington streets. New York. N. B.?The Gr-enwich Line of Stages past within a block of the store. f20 lm*m ST. GEORGE HOTEL No. 61 Broadway, New York, (Next Block below Trinity Church, and near Wall street.) I'Ht subscribers, lessees and proprietors of the above well 1 known establishment, having recently tiken it for a term of years, flatter themselves, that they are now ready to meet the wishes of their friends and patrons by supplying them with every comfort and convenience which a place (ike this can possibly afford The rooms of the house are large, airy and commodious: and have been, bnt lately, fitted up with new and elegant fnrni tnre. ^ The domestics are attentive, respectful and obedient?the ta ble abundantly supplied with all the substantiate and luxuries of good living?the cellar contains an ample store of the choicest Wiues and Liquors?and the beds and bedding, throughout the house, are constantly kept in a clean and healthful condition. Having availed themselves of these and many other adv,rota get and accommodations, so important to a public house, the proprietors not only deem it a duty; but, also, take pleasure in thus announcing it to travellers and the public in general. Ana. while endeavoring to please, although they do not pretend to mile at coinprtion, yet they are determined, by assiduous at tention to the wants of their gueets,' and the most reasonable charges, that, those who come to their house shall not meet with disappointment; and, that, those wbo go away shall not experi ence dissatisfaction. JOHN H. MORE, PETER TYLER. New York, Feb. 1, 1815. f4 lm'rtc FRENCH'S HOTEL. PHK PROPRIETOR respectfully informs his friends and A the public that he has opened his new and splendid hotel si 133 Fulton street, a few doors east of Broadway, in the imme diate vicinity of mercantile business and the principal places oi imuseinem, rod has furnished it in a style that will bear favoY ihle comparison with the very best hotels in the city The pro prietor in building rod fitting up the above house has had strict ragard to elegance rod comfort, and that he has combined eco nomy the foliowiug orices will show A ROOM FOR ONE NIOHT 25 A WEEK 1 50 The rooms will be warmed gratis, and upou no occasion will here be more than one bed in a room. There is a REFECTORY attached, in which there ere neals served np at ai.L HOt'as of the day rod evening. There ire also Bath Rooms conuected, for warm, cojd and shower baths The l'ortrr will lie in attendance (t all limes during the light, to admit lodgers, and to let them out at all houri. N. B.?Those who want Lodgings after the house clones, will -ing the hall bell. n 19 tm'm WONDERFUL DISCOVERY. STRIKER'S SOLUTION FOR THE HAIR, wnich will O change grey hair to its original color in a few minutes. This solutionis different from any yet offered, and cannot fail of su perceding all others. It is highly efficacious, and possesses the .treat advantage of.beautifying the hair without injuring its growth. . Those who donbt its virtues, are requested to have their hair changed before payiigr their money. If humbugs would take this method there would be ue reason to complain. One tri-! will prove the feet. Sold wholesale and retail, and applied at Ne. 5'Chathim st, opposite the Hall of Records, New York, np stairs ja7 lm*rc SIX BARREL SELF-COCKING AND H EVOLVING PISTOLS BLUNT & SYMS, No 44 Chatham street, Vf ANUFACTURER8 of the above article have now n eom I'A plete assortment ready for the Spring trade, which they of fer at reduced prices. They would invite the mention of mer chants and dealers to their assortment, to the n.aunfactnre of which, they have paid personal attention, and from the increaaed quantity they are making, can sell them lower than before of Also?Guns of their own manufacture, as well as every vasi ety of imported Guns and implements, in quantities to snit pur chasers, at exceedingly low prices. NSm'm hardware at low prices. .E 9I H8< IUBF.R. (Agent for several manufacturers in _ England) offers great advantages to dealers?is now receiv ing a Urge snpplV <'I staple Birmingham and Sheffield ?roods, which are offered at a very trifling advance on the sterling cost. 750 gross low priced Table Cutlery, all patterns, at pre?at cost and charges. 10 casks verv superior C 8 Files, all sixes from 4 to 14 inches. at the old prices. 90 pie. ?a "Lmyeock's" fine Hair Cloth, at the lowest market price. 40 casks Bright Traces. I 5 casks H 30 do 4 aroline Hoes. per dot 20 do Hooka and Hingee. I 50 bags fine Wrought Noils. I casks Curry Combs. Al??. Knob aod Padlocks, Candlesticks. Frame Pulleys, Latches, Bolts, Spoons, Perrnssion Cups. Shoe Thread, t. hain Web, he., he , he. JOHN A. NKWBOULD, f 17 Otis*m 90 John srree ap stairs TO HUNTERS AND COLOR MAKERS. ? l?OR HALF.?One half interest in a Printing Machine, ? ith " apparatus complete, for printing ofSetinetts, he ,in snccesa fal operation in iheciiyofNew York To a person who ua de-strods the making of color, (..gather wrstk a small capital. this ..pportumtv shows greet advantages, as his services will be (enumerated, as well at half profits on a bnsineei whirh is si r, ady established For further particulars, to, if hv letler post-paid, J, W., Herald office, or No. I Halt strew, bet want the hours of 10 rod 12 o'clock, A. M 120 2w*i? THf

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