Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 28, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 28, 1842 Page 1
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THJ T?l. VIII. la, 310 ?Wlwl* Ho. 31*0. r'OK NEW OBLKANS. LOUISIANA AND N EW VOKK LINK OK PA< KE18 AS* , Ko^h^iettcr arcotniiiodalioi^Jrahippem, it '* despatch a ?hip fi in tin* port on the If, 5tli, lOOi. IJui. HOth, *uu 2*th i( each inontli, commencing tin- 10th October aiid continuing until May, when regular Jay, will be appointed , uneiudcr of the yea/, whereby great delay/ au<l difit>|?.uitmenu will he prevented dining the ^uminer rnoueha. 1 he lol.owitu ?hi|>? will commence llna arrangement ? Snip YAZOO. Captain Cornell. 1 Ship OCONEE, Captain Jackaon. 3V? Ship MISSISSIPPI, Captain Billiard Ship LOUISVILLE. Cantoin Hunt. . Ship SHAKSPEAIIE, Captain Miner. Ship GASTON. Cantam Latham, rv Ship HUNTSVlLLK. Captain Mumfotd 1 . Snip OCMULGEE. Captain 1-eaMtt. Suip NASHVILLE. Caj.wjnDiekiMon. au;!e MP.Ul?Uia /'...Jaiu ir.noKr Ship LOUISA. (ia,iuiu Mulford. These ships were all built iu the city of New York, rt|iitiv for |>acket?, are of light draft of Water, hate recently been i wly cigijiered and put in splendid order^with accommodations lor passenger* unequalled for comfort, I'liey are connnatided by experienced inuatcis, who will make rury exrrtien to give general satisfaction. They will at all tunes be towed up and down lite Mississippi by steamboats. uNeitUer the owners or captains of theae shi|a will be responsible for jewelry, bullion, precious atones, silver or plated ware, or fo'r any letters, parcel or package, sent by or put on board of inem, unless regular bills of lading are taken for the same, and the value thereon expressed, v. Fer freight or passage, apply E. K. COLLINS it CO., 56 South St., or HULLIN St WOODRUFF, Agent in New Orleana, who wil| promptly forward all goods to their addreaa. The snips of this hue are warranted to aail punctually aa advertised, aud great care will be taken to have trie goods correctly measured. int OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS" ffiis rPHE OLD^ftfB ofPackets lor Liverpoi^^^^mucaffer be k despatched iu the following order, excepting that when the day of soiling falls on Sunday, the slops will sail on the succeeding day. For New York. For Liverpool. The SOUTH AMERICA, (June 1 July 19 616 tous, < Oct I Nov 19 D. O. Bailey, r Keb 1 Mar 19 The ENGLAND, Lluue 19 Aug 7 w. 750 tons, < Oct 19 Dec 7 ,'e? B.L. Waite. {Keb 19 April 7 .< OXFORD, l July 1 Aug 19 800 lous. I Nov I Dec 19 J. Kathbone, / March 1 April 19 The EUROPE, (July 19 Sept 7 UO ums, <! Nov 19 Jau 7 X. G. Marshall'Mar 19 May 7 The NORTH AMERICA, Aug 1 Sept 19 618 tons. Dee 1 Jan 19 A. B. Lowber.r April 1 May 19 The NEW YORK, r Aug 19 Oct 7 900 tons, Dec 19 Feb 7 T. B.Cropper./April 19 June 7 The CAMBKIDOE, ilSept 1 Oct 17 850 tens, _ <Jan 1 Feb 17 W.C Barstow.f May 1 June 19 The COLUMBLS, l Sept 19 Nov 9 700 tons, < Jan IS Mar 9 O. A. Cole. (May 19 Ju|y 7 Punctnality, as letjards the day of sailiuc, vriil be observed as heretofore. The price of passage outward is now died at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of ever" description w>y be provided, v. itli the exception of wines and liqnors, which will be luruished by the stewards. GOODHUE St CO., 61 South st., C. H. MAItaHALL.33 Burling-slip, N. Y. ie?l lvh BARING BROTHERS It CO, L^pool. NEW YORK AMD LIVERPOOL REGULA.S COMMERCIAL LINE OF PACKETS. Sailing to and from Liverpool, Weekly. m. m. m 6Ld TisTABLlsHclU PASSAtJli WtlCE. 61 SOUTH STREET. | The subscriber in annouiiciug his arrvngemenu for the year 1842, appears befope his friends with sentiments ol sincere respect tor the able support he has received for many years |iast.? He likewise wishes to call the attention of those intending to send for their friends residing in England, Ireland, Scotland slid Wales; that they can at all limes Be accommodated bv this line, by weekly opportunities from, as well as by all the well know n different lines of packet ships, sailing to aud , trom Liverpool on the 1st, 7th, 13th, lttlh and 26 th of each month tliroughout the year. h has always been the study of the subscricer to have the , emigrants showu cikilit-y, and desiwtched without dtlay, and sbose who send for their friends may rest satisfied that every | due and diligent attention will be given by the Liverpool agents to those sent for, as well as all who may embark with them, , and should any of those whose passage has been paid not em- ( jark, the mouey will be refunded without any charge. The subscribe! feels a pleasnre in making known the different shin by which his passengers cime ont during the last year, which has givaugeueral satisfaction, and that he has consiilrra- ( nlr extended and concluded hixarraugemeuts for the year 1842, Trie following is a list ol ship* :? Ships Scotland, Robinson. Ships Alabamian, Laue. 1 Faiilield, Wilson. Printioe, Hopkins. Fraukfort, Russell. Tyrone, Speare. Russell Glover, Howes. Wales, Watts. Hibcrilia, Wilson. Westchester, Ferris. .^.11 red, Cheever. Osceola, Chi Ids. feftSftesr o"weso,VLo"d'r,?n' Warsaw (in(fitIts.' rZ:'s!;;d; NceH,r^,,"ardH ]'?ullit*4, OHxlinxnxou. Robert 1 A Ire* i?as?av'e from Ciie ditic lein. purU .< Ireland and Scot r and, can alio be iccurt'd, and dralta furnuhrd for any amount. j payable at the Naiioual and Provincial Bri.ks of Ireland and ( their respective branrliea, and also oil .Vl uri. J. it W. Robin- , son, Liverixiol, which are paid free o* any charge, throughout he United Kingdom. For farther particulars apply to JOHN HKRD.MAN, 61 Sonlh street. or J. it W. ROBINSON. 16 Goree Piazzaz, and au]6 No. 1 Neptune at.. Waterloo Dock. Li'eri>ool. M7M _ M M ; PACKETS rOit MARSEILLES?A'he undermentioned ahiiw will be icgularly dupatchrd liom hence anJ from Marseilles ou the 1st of each munth during the year, thus? From New York. Marseilles. MINERVA,Capt Brown, Nor 1. Jan 1 I H'KY THOMPSON, Cap Sylreater, Dec 1. Feb I COUltl Ml. Capt Dugan, Jan 1. Marl TRESCO FT, Capt Lawrence, Feb 1. Aid 1 HELLESPONT, Capt Adams, Marl. Mayl CoUIOLANL's, Cap Haile, Apl 1. Jun 1 They are a:l coppt rea and copper fastened,and have excellent accommodations for piasengersThe price of cabin passage will be $100, exclnsire of w.uei aud lii|Uors. Goods addressed lo BOYD It HINCKEN, the a genu, will be foiwa'de.I free ? f oilier charges than lliose actually |?id. For freight or icissage apply to G. BROOM k CO., or to o2Jr BdVD St HINCKE.V, Agents NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. ailfrom New Vork on the 2Jth and Liverpool ou the ISth of each month. -m M m. Vn*Z Nrw Vork. Ship OARRICK, Captain Win. Skiddy, 25th October. Ship ROSCIU 9, Captain J ah u Collins, 25th November. Ship 8IDDON8. CnnUiu E. B. Cobb, 25th December. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Dtpcyster, 25t:i January. From Livcrpool. aHhip 81DDON8, Captain E. B. Cobb, 12th October. Ship SHERIDAN. Capum F. A. Dcneysrer, 13th Novem'r. Ship ItAKKICK, Captain Wm. Skiddy, I3lh December. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 13lh January. These shi^s are all ot the first class, upwards ot 1000 tons, built iu the city ol New York, with sach improvements as combine peat speed with uuusual comfort for i>a?senger?. Every care has beeu taken in the arrangement of their accommodations. The pace of )>assage hence is $100, for which ample stores * ill be provided. These shifts are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction Neither the captains or ownei* ol the shi|e will be MOMble for ai y letter*, parcel* or packages lent by Ihcm, unless regular b"'la of lading are signed therefor. For I re la lit m passage, apply to E. K. COLLINS k CO., 56 South ?t., New York, or to W\l. k JAS. 6B0WN k CO.. Liverpool. Letter* by tlie packets will be cl argeri 13% cents per single sheet: *0 cent* per ounce. and newspapers 1 cent each. ol BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, Of 1200 ten* anil 440 hone power each. Under contract with the Lord* of the Admiralty. BRITANNIA, J. Hewitt, Commander. CALEDONIA, E. O. Lou, do ACADIA, A. Kyria do COLUMBIA, E. C. Miller, K N do Will aail from Boston, via Halifax. ran* i irxarooL. phom ioitow. Britannia, Hewitt, Oct 4 Nor 1 C.ladonia, Lott. Oct 19 Nov 16 Acadia, KyrM. Nov 4 Dec 1 Colombia, Miller, No* If Dee 17 Britannia, He will, Dec 4 Jan I M0T?cy~From Boston to Liverpool, $13J? Boston to Hahfaj iM. These *810* carry experienced snrveont. No Berths seemed until paid frr. Note.?Merchandixe and Specie (except for personal cx penaes) shipped ander the name of luggage will be charged as freient. a*d liable 10 Custom Home It1 ,...... 1., oiy r D. BKIUHAM. JR., No. 3 Wail-at. A ANU WINTER AHKANUK&? ~_J| '|P MEN!.? 1 he Ufatnlmi Rockland, will, :W ill T on and after Monday, the 3lat of October, ma iu liillowe ; Paring Middletowu Point (tide and weather per iiiitung) at 9 o'clock, aud Key port *t 10 o'clock, cacrv Monday, Wedneadayand Friday. Returning, Icare the foot of Robin aon atrret, New York, erery Tueediy, Thtireday and Saturday at II o'clock, noon, lunching at Segtiiu a Dock each way. Stagca will be in reodineaa to convey niaarngera to any part of the coautry. All baggage at tht riah of the ownca. oJ3 2m*ec STATEN ISLAND FEiUlTf. Foot of Whitehall atroet. ^pS^^ai I'll, aleam hoau STATEN ISLANDER and SAMSON will loam New York and Staten lalanil aa followa-? NEW YORK. STATEN ISLAND. o ax II 10 l4 % 'X <x All gooda a hipped are required to he particularly marked, and are at the rink of flic OWnCI> hereof. oi r NEWARK ANT) NEW v6KK.-Kare i^L -ifca?-v3?Oiily I2X centa ?The aplendid nnd commodi 5JEii^EjLoua ateamer PASSAIC, Capt. John Oaffy, being completely and elegantly refitted, commenced her reguar tripa lor the aeasou on Thnradav, lurch ll>?tearing aa fob '"Koot of Barclay at. New York, at I0X o'clock,A.M., aw.J 44 ' Cuntr" wharf. Newark, at (o'clock, A. M. aud I o'clock, P.M., Sundiyainclailed. jr' k reignt ot i. very deacnption carried at reilnccd prieea. I ol tm*r THE ONLY PLAGE I IN New York where the celebrated Shaker Knit Shirt eau be I 1 ohuined ia at JOHN M. DA VIES St JONES. I lOfi William at, cornet of John at, I Agent* for the Shaker'a Merrimae Co, N.H. I Alio?Cloae and opeu knit Drawera, llamrrl wrapt ere and H drawera, and the nnriralkd Shaker flannel by the yard or piaee R ?it la preferable to any atjne now ta uee. o23 lm*m E NE1 NEW l MEW JERSEY ~ RAILROAD AND TEAN8PORTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK.^ From toe loot of Ceurtlaiuli New York (Every day?Sunday vifct epted.I Leaver New York Leaver Newark >18 A. M. At 1 P. M. At 7'? A. M. At IK * M I'K do. 4 do. 8 do. 3H do. 4K do. 1 do. 6 do. |7 do. 11 It do ON SUNDAYS. F o?i the toot ot Com tlaiidt street. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 8 A. M. and IK !'. M. At IK P. M. and 10 T. M. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave New York. Leave Elizabeth Town. 8 A. M. 7 A. M. it P.M. WA..M. 2* " 10KA. M. IV P. M. IK M. J P. M. " , The trauu for Wealfield. Plaitifirld, Boundbrook, Somemlle, fcc., eounrct with the 9 A kl, 2 and <V 1' M traiua lroin New Yoik, daily, Suudaya aiceptcd. Fare between New York and Elizabeth Town25 centa. Fare between do and Somerville, 75 centa. . NEW YOKK. HAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. 1 F are reduced. From the foot of Liberty atreet, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunawick. At 9 A. M. At 5K A. M. ' 2}i P. M. 7K " ' IV " 12K " i 9 P. M. 1 On Sundaya the 5K anil 7K A.M. tripa t'roin NYw Brunvwick I tnd 2X P- M. traiu from New York, are onitted. Fate between New York and New Brunawick, 75 centa. ! Railway, 50 centa ) The fare in the 5K and 7K A. M. train from New Brum- I wick, and 7.\ and IV <' M. train from New York, haa be. u re 1 fuced. I New York and New Brunswick, to 50 centa. " and Rahway to J7K " Passengers who procure their ticket] at the ticket office, re ceire a ferry ticket gratia. Tickets are received by the con Juctor ouly on the Jay when purchased. auli Sm* ; WINTER AKR/ NOF.ME.NT. NEW YOKK AND PHILADELPHIA RAILROAD i.INE ? DIRECT. < Via Newark, New Brunswick Princeton, Trenton, Borden I town and Burlington. < THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. t Leave New York, lroin the foot of Libeily street, daily, at 9 A M and 4* P M. The moniuut Line proceeds to Bordentown, from thence by steamboat to Philadelnhia. The Evening Line proceeds direct to Camden, (opposite Philadelphia) without change of cars. Paste niters will procure their tickets at the office foot ol Liberty street, where a commodious steamboat will be m readiness*. with baggage crates on board. Philadelphia baggage crates are conreyed from city to citv, Without being opened by the way. Each train is provided with a Ladies Car, iu which are apart- c menu and dressing rooms eipresilv for thy Ladies use. I Returning, the lines leave Philadelphia from the foat of Chestnut street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M.aud I 5 o'clock, P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, sod 4 P M, being a continuation of the lines from New York. s28 3nt*r , FARE AND FREIGHT REDUCED ' GOV4A>N,A'U " Itosed of the following sui? steamers, running iu connec- ' ion with tlie Stouington an.I I'u Vidence, and Boston and I'ro- , vidence Railroads? ' .MASSACHUSETTS, Capuiu Comstock. i RHODE ISLAND, Canuiu Thayer. 1 NARRAOANSETT, Captain Woolsey. MOHEUAN, Captain Vanderoilt. One of which will leave New York daily, (Sundays ri- f tepted) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery Place, at four ?'clock, P. M. I Arrsrucments. The RHODE ISLAND, on Monday, Wednesday and Frilay, for Stouinuton. The MASSACHUSETTS, on Tuesday, Thursday and I Saturday, lor Stonnigton. ' Passengers ou the arrival of the steamers at Sum igton, h nay take the Railroad Cara and proceed immediately to Provi tl ience and Boston. o Freight taken at the following much reduced rates To Boston, ou goods weighing forty pounds or upwards to he cubic foot, at $1 10 per lou, and on measurement goods 7 tents per foot. To Providence, on measurement goods 5 cents per cubic dot, and si>ecitic articles as per larif to be obtained at office 23 di Jrnadwav. myll 6m?r FARE REDUCED. ? TERSONS GOING SOUTH. (T/ FA lit tvMJuTJKD un both the routes from Baliinore to Charleston, by the Chesapeake Bay, Portx.Weldon' Yfj\making the f ire on Myth routes the saine. Every exertion is made to keep the c' [tailroads and Steamboats connecting these lines in good eider, uid expedite travel, and make passengers as cointortable as pos a ' By this route you may be sure of reaching New Orleans * rora New York seven or eight days Sy ' it an cspose not ^ H ltMl.' Co^ c NEW yOHK AND BUHTtlW KAIL. BUAU LilNE.. [ Via Norwich and Worcester Railroads. Composed of the following superior steamers running in convection with the Norwick St Worcester aud Worcester St Bos;on Hail Hoa**? WORCESTER, Capt. J H. VanderbilL NEW HAVEN, Capt. J. K. Dusian. CLEOPATRA, Capt . On and aftet Monday, Nov 21st,this line will be run tri-weekly, leaving New York, Tuesdays, Thursdays aud Saturdays P. M. The nsw and splendid steamboat N1?W H.^VEN, Captain J. K. Dustan, will leave every Tuesdty, Thursday and Saturday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. Passengers lot Boston will be forwarded immediately on the arrival of the above boats at Norwich, aud will proceed without change of cars or baggage. For further information, enquire at the oftir on the wharf, on buj rd the boats, or to D. B. ALLEN, 39 Peck slip, up stair*. All persons are forlnil trusting any one or account of the above Duals orowuers. niV PULLfciN & COPP'S i new ?uuk, aluasv, ratty an!) Montreal c express. , i Messrs. Hartiden & Co, having disposed of their rou'e Irom New York to Albany and Troy, the subscribers, ihe old coudncton of IVtrnden It Co's Northern Esnress, from New York, will continue to run as heretofore .leaving New York, Albany and Troy, Daily , and connect at Trov with Jacobs' Montreal Ktpress, and will forward Specie, Bank Notes, Pscksices Bundles.Cases of Goods. te., to any place between New York and Montreal, and throughout the Canada's. Also East, from Troy and Albany to Boston, and West from Albany to Buffalo. All business entrusted to iheir charge will be promptly attended to. Particular attention wi t he piid to the collection of n< tes, drafts, acceptances, tic . and prompt returns made for the same, , PULLEN It COPr. Offices?Pollen It Copp, 2% Wall street. New York. Tnos. t tough, 15 Eschsuge, Albany. ' A O. Filkms, 228 River street, Troy. S. Jacob's Exchange Court, Si Paul st, Montreal. J REFERENCES. New Yore. Ai.ra*v. Trot. PriRie, Wmd It King, K.J.Humphrey, Jno Pavne, Jacob Little, ik Co., Tbos. Gjitgh. P. Weils, J John T. Smith, 8t Co., 8. K. Stow, Pepoon It Hoffman, C. S. Douglass, Carpenter St Vermilye, F. Leake llouvhion It Co. Diew. Rohinson It Co. ii24 lmr FOR AHL^^^^P^^ERPOOL. 1 The Royal Mail Hh>m Ship ACADI A, A. Ryrie. Esq., ' Commander, will leave Bus on for the above |>orti on Thurs day, Dec. 1st. ' Passage lo Liverpool $135. " Halifax t 29. Apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr.. Agent, n2tr 3 Wall street. I Sjj5 JgM FOR ALBANY, TROT, an,I Im.rmerii- ' lL 2**ef^3?ile l'laees?The splendid low pressure steam*r w v..? SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, will leave the font nf Cnrtlandt st. on Satnrd.av Aftrrnoon. No* 2?l,at 5 o'clock. Hy The aboye ii a aubataiitial Boat, fitted np with rlegaat State Ilooma, and lor accomraoda. law is unrivalled nu die Mnd?on. nttn r *n regular opposition to cats & KILL, and intermediate landings, wiihnnt low " **? ir ' ? " u"'-- daya from Cattskill, Mon daya, Wednesdays and Fridays. Fiom New Jfork, Tuesdays, ; Thursday* and Saturday!.?fare to or from Catlakill, 50 cents. ?Bertha 25 cents? Sttpper 25 cents. , The new and fiat steamer WAVE, Captain Vanderbilt, will le??e Robinson at. pi-r Thnrsday No*. 17th, at liv# oVtlork. For furthtr particulars inquire of the ca tain on board. By running on the daya'aboye named, there will bt ? daily com munieation between Catskill and New Vork (and intermediate placet) for freight and pesaage at reduced prices. ofir PACKET FOR H WHE-S.. >wi Lit,.-Tl,e amp WKjrafy BALTIMORE, Edward punch. Matter,will sail on aHKi the let of December 3 >VD It HINCK1N, M I No. 9 Tontine Bnildings. M PACKET FOR MaJ?^V.ILLE5?The ship HEV RY THOMPSON, Tv'veaier, inaater, will aail on the lat December. For I wight or passage apply to BOYD kl. INCH EN, Ageura, ' 6r 9 Tontine Buildings. n 'O? LONboN.?Regular packet n| the 1stol 1^? t:"nvri ul1 r*'y superior fast sailing packet sT0!!V hi? reiilu^day * *rl- BradUh* "il1 rm I'M'.nkr in cauin, second cabin, tin<! stn ratie, htrnit supeih ircoinmodationt, apply on board foot of Maideu Lane, of to JOSKPH MeMlJ it?<A V. _, .... , , ICO Pine it., cor. South. The above will be succeeded by the picket snip TOKO.NTO Cast Oiliwold, and sail on the 1th December. Persons wi hing to send for their friends can hare them brought out by enhcr of the abore ships, or any of the rrgiilai packets, by apply not as abore ; if by letter, post paid n2;ir rPO the widows of the soldiers and s ulors o the revolutionA sty war, who were mairied before the 1st of January, |71M, anil who can prure the serrices of their husbauds, and the le gality of ttirir carriage, can, by applying at No. #j Mercer stieet, hear of uiaiethi"* to nieir ad antage. Those not abb to produce tli reiju red eyideuee need not apply. Pe sons re idinx a a di'tance, and who will adureaa as abore, (post pa d< will receive attention. Those wanting my terriers will do well to apply befor. Ike 1st of January, as 1 hare other bun ness, which will call ma to Washington, daring the present session of Congress. A. F. CHlLDS. IT lm*r W V ? r YORK. MONDAY MORt rro PRINTERS AND iTULISH Kit A.-A yonni nun, | A a practical prin'ci, who is thoroughly acquainted with hi* busineaa in every department and branch, ami who h u beeu employed iu the capacity of reporter aud aub-editor ou several highly respectable journals, ia deairou* of obtaiuiug * aitnariou iu the country, to take charge of, aud ma iage, a .-mall newspaper concerns. A remunerating apiary will only be exacted, iodfi i|bi Uuni, (postpnid) v it Um Usrila orato Reaj <1 bh r? l? I . * git* n and r?-.junt d. n!7 Jgb 11 PLfcCTRO MAtiNrTH PlATK8 foi rheuantnmi, ncr- V -L* VDUI d (feci ions, fttc., prepared under the direction of M . La- ^j mauroux, ajKJthectry in I .tru, neut ral wenot ia New Voik, 66 rranklin root, il M. NitmardHi. nier yl 50. 1J Infallible care for the moat acute aud luveterate pain, auch a? s acute and chronic rheumatisms, the gout, neura'gy, sciatic, tic p doloreux, danae de aaiut Guy, chilli, intgrim, cramps in the at >mach, and,thortly ,for all nervcus affections. < hietK diseaaaa P oi women *ud young girls, as *reeu sickness, ainenorrhes, suje dl l>rcs*ious, vaport, ner?oos attacks. tkc nlf* lm*r CITUATION VVASl'KD?By a competent per o?? io?iia? ^ salesman iu a wholesale or r Uil establishment of Watches Jewelry Ac. Also uu lerstamis book keeping and watch repairing. Has orcu in business for niinsesf leu years and speaks Frvnch. For ptriiculars and references address Bos No. 7H2 Lower Po*t O/Rc?. Gentlemen's H. rses taken ca e of during the winter a; a very* reasonable ?alc. Apply at 58 Maiden Lain-. V) I in * r BOARD IN O ? A ft w respet' ibis young mi n gai Iw aooom modat d with good boar a end ldeasant rooms a' 42 Lley st. Terms moderate. Also a few day boarders cau be acccuiinoda- . ted. Apply as above i?3 liu?rc B BO vKDING.?The original Walton House, 326 Pearl street, Franklin Square? kept by Jas. Fowler, from Loudon. Lug* t\| land* prrmaiieut boa-ders -2,>0 P#f Wl -*U, rrUkslODt ttMrdlVt Si ^ cents per day. Families can be accommodated with private rooms ou reasonable terms. Wines and spirits. U cents per {lu>s?home brewM ale 4 cents per pint?tine Welsh rarebits 4 cents each?cold cuts equtlly cheap. N. B. Hot coffee 3 cents per pint?st ikes and into ton chops can be had at all hours. J. F. i mtfantftny nqit Bto ani out vks it in want of a c< iufortable home lo call and inspect his establishment, and udge lor themselves. Person* travelling for Filmland would :uid it to their ad vantage to call. The house being convenient o Lou lou and Liverpool ships, J F. being appointed agent, lie :an give oissse jg?r* every information. New York and Old Country pipers taken in. n5 3m*r OFFICE TO LET. ~ A 8UPEKIOK Double Chambered Front Office to let, 192 f*- Broadw?y, corner John street. Enquire of E. H. HUD- L ION, Esq., or A. JONES, in said building. n22r BOAKU-K tonlif sor Mug!- gentlemen can be accoinmoda in lad wuit board And plaaami voosna u H Batkman trcct. - p Terms moderate. dJ inji 3EG ARB?9EU A RS?9 EQAR9.?HENRIQUE*, No. 51, al ^ Wi.liam street, basement, offers fur sale tne following "hoico brands oi segars, wtuc the invites the lovers of the weed o call end examine for lueinsctves; they were selected by one ronsideredtobe a judge. Those find of a real Hivans, will lo well to call and get their supply ?f *fse genuine article. ot 2."i.00j i.a Norma,assorted colors, i 25. uO None2as, in hall, quarter, ?ad ue eighth boxes u JU.UUU I UgeilllUaU, UO OO, t>' lO.i>00 Btuuda, 1 *r and 2tl quality, fo li.000 lie Florri, 15.000 Norma Regalias, " SO.OU'l Naval I'rincipen, Patma brand, ill Ki.lWOUaba lerot. Pi lO.Wle tl.rcini Regalias, , 30.001 low puce aeg.ra, of various baud*. G:?cers aud hotel keepers supplied nu reaso .able Irrtns. AH l'e irdert promptly alien led to by addrtss'.ug "HeiiriqUll, 51 YVll- p,i iam atreei, basement." w N. I).?The above invoice ol segars have arrived par banjue V. iapid, from Havana. ul9 2wrc ul R~ KMIT 1'ANCitS TO IitKLAND, lie., tic.? Pile aubacn- in ber Continues to transmit money, in sums Urge or amall, pr o persons residing in any part of Ireland, in the aarne manuer .i. alia, and his predecessor in buaineaa. have done lor the laat lurty years, and aiorc; alao, to any part ol England or Scot- 1U and. to Money re nitled bv letter (pout paid) to the subscriber, or N.. traouaiiy deposited oitn h.rn, with tire uarne of the pervou or ' ier.soi>. ol ! iiil, Kngl.uid or Scotland, to whom it ra to be 1'*-' em, and u, ire?r. post uiwii, will be immediately transmitted til nd paid accordingly, aud a receipt to that elfect given or for Wl rarded to the icudr r. In like inaau.r money with or claima on |ieraoira in any part of 1Q relaml, huglaud or Scotland, can be collected by tie ..nbitri- ,tji er, for pensons residing in any pirtol the United States, or lanada, aud will be- pal > to Iheni rcordingly. n!3 lm*r UKlHKjr. .VI HUI ?K? Jr., 81 Uedar at. ?1?1 LEEOHJSS i L&ECtiJSd ! lsEECHtiSi { 'ol >9 (1(111 LAKtic. ilK.VLTH V SW fcUlSH kKfcCI!fct> "J1 T 4^? J. i, a ti i i\.-u ;.tr !?a.k Sn hn; .NtWluii, lunu AJL lam burg, for vale in nay quantity, *t very moderate prices by Le U. A 1(11. WirTfc, lmi?ojtcrs?* Leeches, t olil lin*rc 131 iVflham street, 11 AJ L L L1 Xii U.N A. CAhl bH, Wine aud Commission CU ^ * Merchnut, No. 6 S> vv street, o.u door from Wall street, a* ou hand, aud is U.tily r cciruu, choice amnios, and oilers tin ict-.i at moderate nxiccs, for r.t.h or city acceptances. He |,a. tfers for s.\le 100 tihds and smaller |?ackues of Louieliuc Madeira Win# ,ll( 10 casks Matuisey Vintage, ol 1312, ayj 26 casks Port, pure ju;ce, the beat iu the in irftet, r.o, 47 casks Browu, Quid an I other superior Bierrus, 21 casks licne-isey, .-v^igncile aul Otard Biaudy from Lon S*"1 on l) Ndtt. ol; 10pipes liolUud Gin, part Swan brand. IL lined Loal, Lump, aud Crushed Sugars, from the best .efiQeries, for a inch ?V. A. Carter is a^eut. 160 baskets Champagne, Vncnor, aud other choice brands. ol W. A. Carter is also geuenl ag^ut for the ancient house of omeliue. of Madeira, aud lakes order.; for their celebrated iTmes, ol every tgco* quality required. MAUBLE TILES. -TEKL. rErf&ll, CLOVES, kc. Hit 3000 lialiau Marble tiles, win e aud blue. ?>c. 2ULi/i>wMnVr>vM w Y? A'soau aanottmeut of Topaa, Aqua Marine, aud other iou. Stones lor Ie w ell cm. ?24 m 1 L/f USTAttD KA? foiiVl - i ? UUSWCLLms remove* * 1 from 111 Alltu to 127 lloosevelt street, second story of ore occupied by Mi. W. IVutise. coffee and spice dealer. ?o rheie he is prepared to furnish the artie'e at snor, notice and jy iberal credit, put up in any style. il. tel. .iud laiiiilicy liea with an elegant article. AI?J. ?1 ountry mustard. "" o29 1m" r ' tl( ) O U T O K liLLIOTT. OCULIST, of AND OPTHALMIC SURGEON, da Confines his I'r.'ctice to DISEASES OF THE EYE. gU Oflkf Ml BroUwtTi eontr ef Warm atfMt* ntlmr 'tfKANCls'S PATEJJT LIFE BOAT* hi bMD u*ted ^2 A tl?e past four year* ill actual service, and by eiptrriinant : 11 s follows Manned ami thrown from the deck o: a steamboat in' tfhile uiuUr way ; dropped endwise from the stern of a 74; 1(1, jaded to thw gunwale with iron and stones, with the bottom tove in ; turned by torce upside down and resisting the efforts I r< I* 15 men to keep her so : upset by her p^seugers and rtceiv- Ufl ug them again maid-- and freeing herself from water ; bottom tove in by lauding on a rocky shore and thru rowed out to sea; Hiding in a surf, when all other boats sw.tinped ; tilling crew Ze lid passeugt rs from a wreck in a storm at sea. with the bow tove in and plugs out ; b aiding a wreck with the bolt wn bro,eu open ; leaving a sinking wreck full of pisseugeis, with the ar e.i breaking from end to end ; making way across a coral reel W< 0 a wreck and bringing off passengers, leaving the ordinary eg oasswaapid; thrown from the deck of a ship end wise and avin^ 27 j ?*f ? ' , soles and bows broken through and bottom 1 tove in and row* d in deep water, Stc. and finally blown up by th 1 submtrine explosion, and then agiiu in inued and r^wed a* in efore. JObKPH FRANCIS. Office No. 7 Wall st., at Adorns 3t Co 's Ili press Office. . na til tefeehmon insurance company?no..^ waii m ' street, coinei of WMW street. Thi. CwMM con in inuet to inaure agsiusl lessor damage by fire on buildings. ,k :ood., ware I, or merchandize generally; also, on vessels and argoes against loss or damage by inland navigation, on as "S arorable terms as any o her office Hf DIRECTORS. ki Thomas W Thorne Klisha Kites Thomas T Woodruff Anson Baker HC Benjamin R Robson Martin Hoffman VC John K Davison Joseph Allen John H Lee Joseph Drake Kiancia P Mage Samuel Underbill w Thomson Price, James R Whiting dr Moses Tucker John P Moore ? John C Mrrritt Wm K Thorn Caleb C Tunis James K Holmes Jf' THOMAS W. THORNE, President, frr OKO. T. HOPE. Seeretarv. t22 2l iw MStk'r V(, IUATi; H EsTOW Ktt THA N~E V E ft.-(iTcouarqaenee m ** of the rednrtion of dnties by the late tariff, the subscriber s telling his stock of Gold aid silver Levers, An'hor Es- hf :a|ierrent Lsf ine, and oilier Watches, ol new and splendid tl) utUrna, and Jewelry, a*, retail, at a considerable reduction ni rom former prieet, being much lower than they can be bought ,, or at any other place in the city. Gold Witches as low at 28 " 0 24 doilari each. Watches and Jeweliy eschanged or bought. in ill Watches warranted to keep jjood time or the money re- p,, limed. Watches and Clocks repaired in the best inauuer and warranted,at inneh less than the usual prices. O.C. ALLEN, lrn|x)rtrr of Witches and Jewelry, I ' nf6 Im*r Wholesale and Retail, 30_WaM si.,up stairs. (J PHILADELPHIA DA GUERRE"?T V P E ESTABLISHk ME,NT, Kschange Bunding. Nos. 26 and 27.?Sidgle Por- i r lita taken, from breastpin siie to 8 inches in diameter. Earn '!' iv groups of from two to 15 persons on one plate. Time of tit- iii ing 10 seconds df Cnns'tuitiy on hand, and for sale, lustra rents of the same md as used in the establishment ; a'so plates and all other itensils. W. A F. LANOENHE1M. ntO lm*r pr 1 OSEPM Mi VH'fllt A V, 110 Pine street New York, givea dl o drafts in snms to suit applie <nts, ?u the Provincial Bank of tr Ireland, payable at Cork, Limenek, Clonmel, Londoude rv, ,l Sligo, V/ rd, B*lfa?t, Wa'erforA, OslwftV, Armagh^ Alh- I [one, Cnlenine, Kilkenny. Dallina, Tralee. Yonxhall. Ennit- ill tille'n, Mouagliau, Biebridge, Ballyinena.Parsonstown,Down- th Tolriek, Cavnn, Lore,in, Omagh, Dungaivn >n, Banrion, Ennit, l: Uillyshannon, Mtrahye, Dungarran, Mallow, Moneymorn, ootehill, Kilrash. ENGLAND. ttl Spooner, Atwood fc Co., Btnkers, Con Ion, payable in every _, [own in Gr-a? Britain. P. W. Byrnes, Esq . Liverpool. City JT at Glasgow Paak, Parable in every town iu Scotland. til ?< ? n imr gj VanmIrpensIvhitino and book-keeping it * ACADKMY II now ut?n, 2(11 Broadway, 2uu floor, lor oi the r*-cey)tion of pnpils, where all acquire Van Norden'a lieau- p tifbl ayitem of pennmanship in \ very short lime, and write With rase, gra^e and elegance. Rl Mr. Van Norden in now prepared to give inatruction in Book (j Keep'ng npon plans entirely new ard sir it! IV practiral. Du- .1, ring one month's instruction the pupils ctnsily o??ea, balance and close, practically, fro n 20 to 70 set of booh*. P< Ter ns very modeiate. CI Hours of instruction from 0 A. M. till 1 F. M and from 6 li t* 10 in the evening. The Ladies meet daily at 3 P. M. *r u PRIVATE G UK*. d TO ALL who are antlering liom the eflects 01 secret inuuiA gritte, and desire a i r>mpl and perm enrol rote, DDL TOH w JORDAN'S SPECIFIC COUJlSES-reeongdentia lyofftred. , Their parkagei ire no recent noitittrni, merely not up to irll? ' sml prn lai live only of duappointmout?bat hare itood the leit > of term years nitnsire an I successful use No. I, ii eipeci- yi ally designed for the trratm. nt of (fonorrhoa in nil it* stages? , ami No. J, ii guaranteed cure of VenerealUiieaie in erery caie. ' Each packsce runtain* erery intdirmr and walMlt, idll'll n lathe yarn<1 lympCOfM, and is ai coiniwnird hy Doetof JiNUl 11 priyaL treatise, " The Monitor," wherein ii full directioun, n with a plain description of the nature, lymptutna, eouse<|ueric?i aod treatment of tecrect dlio'dera,and much information " ol ft m ral interest, |i The price of each package ii three dollara. including the fi Monitor. '1 he Monitor (alone) is M cents; one dollar pollI nd will enure il free. The luckages will be forwarded to " order, lecurtly packi d. V Sold only it Drugstore RO Prince street, corner of Marion r a'lew doors eait of Nihlo'i (itwdto. Priyate entrances and J* offices for consslntioa fi'i'. MtTion.anoda.orMlowaiMitoro ' Marion stmt is a continuation o^Centre si. njfi !m*r s| UBBNCOHKENT MONEY discounted at low rates by K JAMES ?a CO., e - IJ> Wall .t.a.t uifi i w? r I L ' e ijrokkn banks-bank >(i lbart*'?l u ? Lfwii County, mi't all other donbiful and broken bank , not*, wanted, for which the hl*h?, prlc/^^,^lat"k^o^' 026 I w*r _ 60 Wall ?lre*t. ? nt*ee *1 Liberty itrtet. ' RK H s'ING, NOVEMBER 28. : first Movement of the People In Peiinsylv*nl>?Urnci'il U'wli Cn?M and the Presidency?Voice of (he People. Great Democratic Meeting. Al a very laige, reepectable and enthusiastic meetng ot tlie Democratic Kepublicansot Dauphin cuuny, held ut the Court House 111 Harrisbarg, on Moilay evening, ihe> 21st of Nov., 1842, in order to take ato consideration the propriety ot nominating a iroug, popular, deserving and capable citizeu ot the lulled States lo be supported by the democratic reublican party ot the nation, as a candidate torPreident in 1814? On motion, Hamilton Alricks, Esq. was appointed President. V ick-Pkesi dents. Col. John Roberts, John shauuno, Esq. Joseph Oray, Esq. O. 8. Kenible, Esq. H.McKiunvy, Esq, Saml. Holiuaii, Esq. Secretaries. K. K. Boas, Col. C. 8. Kcn.lig, (J. tV. Simmons, Oliver Bellman. After the object ot tlie meeting had been stated y the President, On motion ot Charles Carson, Esq., the President i.j.umicM me luiiuwing commiiu-e to drali proceedigs expressive ot the sense of the meeting ;? Charles Carson, Marcus D. llolbtook, Augustus Troxell, Samuel Urenizcr, Geo. J. SUouinaker, John Slulil, Joua. Vogleiorig, Hubert Gilchrist, Cyrus J. Heese, Juhu 11. Brandt, Juliu W. Cowduu, HicUard Benjamin, I'tiilip Stinimell, (S.) Samuel W. Stuart, Thomas Millilten, Jeremiah Keese, George Hainan, D wit C. Brooks, 1'nilip Stimmell, (11.) J. 1'. Anderson. The coiiiinittee having retired, David Krause, sq. was called upon to address the meeting, which ; did in an able and eloquent speech, until he wus terrupled by the return ot the committee, when J. . Anderson, Esq. retried t'.e lollowing address id resolutions, which were read and unanimously lopted :? Address and Kosolutlona. Fellow Citizens:?In presenting to yon the name General Lewis Gass as a candidate lor Uie 1'resi:ncy, we are not entirely tree troin feelings ol eiuirrassinent. A citizen of this State, distinguished r his talents and vtilues, was more than a year nee torniatly proposed lor that high oliice through e medium ol a portion of the Democratic press ot enusylvama. Entertaining, as we did, a respect r th? character ot the person designated, and pro riy appreciating his services to the .Republican ,riy tor several years, liie success of the movement ould not have excited in us anything like regret or ssatislaction. li is true that there was one feature it to which we could not subscribe. The idea of edicalmg the claims ol a candidate lor the I'resi i ney upon the circumstance of having seen the i n first rise between certain degrees of latitude and ] nguude, and within particular local boundaries, i as to us equally novel and condemnatory. This i culiurquahlication lias not heretofore coimuanded i e attention ot the Demociacy ol the Union, uud s think, that the lime will not soon arrive when its i (reduction will be received with marks of decided | probation. In agovemment constituted like this, i .ill an immense extent ol country over which are 1 read tweuty-si.\ distinctly organized States, all 1 ruling one grand confederacy, and moving in ai ? iruble harmony us one great nation, the Chiel < agistratc who is to preside over its destinies should t selected, not because he is from one section of t 5 country, but because lie is the man of the whole c untry. 1 he nauoual offices should be tilled by f tional men, without reference io the fact whether i ;y were born within ihe narrow and circumscri- t d limits of Khode Island or Delaware, or the | >re extensive boundaries of New York or Penu- t vania. In making these remarks, we desire to i st no reflection upon genllemeti who think that t agraphtcal hues should be observed in tne choice i a President. We merely wish to declare that J ;h are not our sentiments. The puriiai nomtna11 made by a number of the Democratic journals ? Pennsylvania, and seconded by ineetiugs held in jj , eral ot tae counties, having led to a similar Humit ion of a gallant and distinguished citizen of auoT State, and thai partial uominatioii not having n responded io from any other quarter ol the ir disienkrcrf.U'af.Llie. Democrat:V ol the Kcvsloue de as the tavorile son of ifie nation. , Before proceeding to an enumeration ot the Tea- j ns why cienerul Lewis Cass should receive an ear- ( support Irom the Democratic Party ot Penusylva- ( a, we would add one wora of unquallihed reproba- . >n in regard to the narrow and illiberal conduct 1 some of the Iriendsjof a Pennsylvania candi- , tc towards the friends of other g> ntlemen. ( However much we may honor the distinguished ( itesman around wnom inene men nave ruined,we | nnot but condemn in the strongest language tbe | fortsof the leaders of the " State pride party " to | umidate, through the instrumentality of the press, % ose who cannot join them in exciting local , ejudices upon a nationul question. It will be time ] ough when freedom of expression shall be chain e down oy legal enactments, for one class of citi. j ns to attempt to tn macle und direct the thoughts i d actions of another. Hut, until that period shall i rive, and the liberty of speech shall be so restricted I s hold it to be the dearest privilege of an Ameri- I ,n citizen to think and speak freely and properly 1 ion all subjects. We view any attempt to restrain ' a lull exercise of this right as worthy only the 1 strumentsofa tyrant, or fawniug sycophants, anx- 1 usly looking forward to the enjoyment of prosper- i fc executive favor. We have deemed thesepreli- i inary remarks necessary, first, in order to explain I ir posiiion in relation to any particular section of I e Union furnishing Presidents as a matter of pecu* ' ir prerogative : and secondly, to express our disiprobationof the conduct of some of those who lieve in this doctrine, in proscribing all who will >t co-operate with them in bringing it to bear in fair of a Pennsylvania candidate. The name of Lewis Cass, which we associated ith the Presidency in the introduction to this adess, has been prominently identified with our hisry, civil and military, for a period of nearly forty ars. A native of New Hampshire, and descended im a family that was one ol the first to seek,in reiltition, freedom from that tyranny by which the other country had oppre-setl and crushed the rapid owth of the colonies?he imbibed in his infancy ose principles of rational liberty which distingui-n ir Government from that of any other ujion earth rith a father for his preceptor, who gallantly rushed to the War of Independence the day after the emorable fight at Lexington, and who participated the battles of Bunker Hill,*Saratoga, Trenton, rincetoi:, Monmouth, nnd Gerniantown, Lewis tuu mold not lint become, while vet a VOilth. ati dent and devoted patriot. Having removed with s parents to Ohio in 1790, he commenced the prac?e of the law in 1802. Possessing great natural >ility, and ihe benefit of a liberal education, his iccess was brilliant beyond the most sanguine ex ctationsof his friends. Elected to the legislature iring that critical |*?riod in the history of our couny, when Hurr's contemplated dismemberment of le Union, or descent upon Mexico, was painfully titafing the public mind, he met the danger with lat boldness and firmness that has charactetized m through life. He promp'ly introduced and had iopted by the legislature, a law requiring the local ithorities of Ohio to take into custody nil persons ipposed to be associated with Rurr, and to arrest ie preparation making for the execution of his degn To this decisive step is mainly attributable ie defeat of that project. General Cass, upon this :casion, drafted nn able and elonuent address to resident Jefferson, developing the views of the eat mass of the citizens of Ohio upon this excing topic. Upon the. adjournment of the legislature, ie Presides* conferred on him the important np>intment of Marshajl of Ohio, as a mark of his infidence in the ability and patriotism of Mr. Cass was at this early period that the connection, poll "ul and MPNnnnl th?f pviatprl hpfwprn fhrMP twn gentlemen, commenced When war was declared in 1812, General Caw as one of the first to offer his services to his cotiny?not in the capacity of a commissioned officer, lit marching to tne rendezvous at Dayton as a priite. soldier. In the election that took place for ITicers, Jlien. Cass whs unanimously placed at the eHd of one of the regiments Upon the arrival ol te army at Detroit he strongly urged on General lull the propriety of nn immediate invasion of Cauda. The Commander-in-Chief, instead of fol>wing the judicious advice of his youthful suborinate, delayed the invasion for several days, and tereby lost the advantages of a decisive movement ^hen the army at length crossed the river, General 'ass comma need the advanced detachment, and e was the first man who landed on the enemy's aores alter the declaration of war. At the head of is regiment he gallantly charged a body of the nemy, superior in numbers and discipline, dislodg d tliem from their position and drove them back pon Maiden. The fruits of this first victory over be enemy fit" ?wn foil, were entirely lost bv he indecision or treachery of I lull, who ordered /ass's detachment to return, and shortly afterwards ecrossed the river with his army to Detroit, conrary to the urgent remonstrances of Cass and his 4 ERA] 1842. brave associates. The contemplated surrender of Itetroit tired this young officer with indignation, and he boldly proposal to arrest Holland place him in confinement. If this fearless pro|<ositiou had been seconded, the American historian would uot have had to record an event that overwhelmed the country with regret and mortification. So disgracetul did Hen. Cass consider tire conduct ot Hull, that, instead of surrendering his sword, he indignantly broke it into pieces. The impression he had made u|k)n me puunr iiiiiki ny rns gallantry was so uvorable, that President Madison conferred on him, on Ins being exchanged, ihe rank ot a Brigadier General in the Army ot the United States. We next find him at the battle of the Thames, in the absence of his brigade, acting as an aid to General ilarrmon. Seeing the icgitutnl of mounted Kenlucktans, under the heroic Col. Johnson, about to charge the Indians,he could not remain a spectator, but waiving his superior rank, military etiquette, and every other consideration but his country, he rushed headlong into the fight, animating the troops by his personal courage and daring, and aiding to achieve that brilliant exploit that terminated the war in the North West. Before [icace was restored, General Cass was a|>pointed (iovernor of Michigan,and was the principal agent of the Government in conducting tho-e numerous treaties with the Indians that embraced in their ces-ion a large portion of the North Western country. He subsequently invited to a sent in General Jackson's cabinet. His administration of the affairs of the War Department was vigorous and impartial, and gave general satisfaction to the country. Near the close of General Jackson's second term, lie appointed General Cass Minister to France.? Since his residence at that Court, he has watched over and guarded the interests and honor of his country with a singular fidelity and success. His utile exposition of the insidious right claimed by Great Britain to search the vessels ot other nations tinder the garb of philanthropy, awakened the courts of#Europe to the crafty policy of their designing neighbor. His declaration that the government he represented would never submit to the exercise of a privilege so liable to outrage and abuse, found a ready response in the bosom of every American citizen. As a diplomatist, no gentleman lias ever been sent from tins country that has fulfilled bis mission with more distinction to himself and honor to his country. Such, lel'ow-citizens, are a few of the incidents in the history of Lewis Cass. What name is there ol all the brilliant and powerful ones suggested, that would go before the people of the Union with as irresistible and overwhelming recommendations ? 1 What favorite has the party of Jefferson to whom I hey can point with more glowing pride, than he I who was introduced into public life by the sage of I Monticello, and who has adhered without faltering, | (trough a long career of incident and change, to the irinciples instilled into his mind by that illustrious i statesman ! I The Democratic party has many great men, maIV whose able and eloquent defence i f the nrinci- I >les upon which it was founded have guinea them I i name that will be as imperishable as its existence. < 3ul is there among them all any one who for the last arty years has stood up with more boldness and t consistency to the landmarks that sprung out of the t convulsion of than Gen. Lewis Cass! It is true hat he never embarked in the giddy whirl ol ac- I ive political life, and there may be found hanging 1 ?n the outskitts of the great Democratic |wrty a t ew "wreckers in politics" who will assume this as I in evidence of indifference to all parties. But let hem remember that the distinguished man whose t irinciples they would question, though quiet and un- t ibtrusive in his character, anJ no herald of his own i nerits, can exhibit a history of his political faith t hat has never been broken by the shadow of turn- f ng from the time of his association with President 1 etlerson down to the present |>eriodlu thus expressing an early and decided prefer- 1 nee for General Cass we are not actuated solely ' iyour admiration of the man and his history. " There is another consideration in m iking choice fa Democratic candidate for the Presidency to f rhich all partiality for men should implicitly yield. t J1 " ^innrot t. hem then would be at this time most acceptable to he Democracy of the Union, and the least liable to e bjection! Can any one close lus eyes to the tact j hat Lewis Cass would command a more extensive , ind enthusiastic suffrage than any other man m the , United States! Willi scarcely the voice of a press in , he Union raised in his favor?thousands of miles j fistant from his native land?with no organization j >r concert among his friends, and with no particc- jar set ol men to urge him forward, "solitary and a- ( onv," urul without a wish or effort from himself, % le has steadily and rapidly won h's way into the i 'ery front rai.k of the candidates tor the nomination t >f the National Convention. With the people of t Pennsylvania General Cass ha* long been a favorite f ind the very annunciation of his name in connex* i on with the Presidency has gone with an electrity- j ng influence into the dwelling of everv Democrnt i n the land. Who can disguise it! Who can any < onger remain blind to the fact, that the feeling ihat c >ut a few months since was supposed to have scarcey an existence, has gradually grown deeper and ( vuler until it already embraces more than half the f Democrats of Pennsylvania! That this is in some neasOre attributable to the popularity of the man, ] ind the eagerness with which our proud old Com- < nonwealth hus always paid her debt of gtatitude to I hose who have distinguished themselves in ihe I Field, cannot be denied. But there is another influ encelar more puicm?i.n muic cirvmru, aim mi more honorable. The Democracy of Pennsylvania i view the next Presidential contest as one of transcendant importance not alone to the Democratic party, but to the welfare of the whole country-? Broad and liberal in all their views, they regard the triumph of truth over error as of a magnitude too great to be brought in competition with considerations of an inferior and subordinate nature. Admonished by the result of the election of 1840, they are sagacious enough to see that they are not always invincible. Firmly believing that the disaster of that year was not chargeable to unv act of the Democratic party, or to Hny defect in the justice of their cause, but owing to gross fraud, misrepresentations, and a resort to a system of buffoonery and rfeception that misled the mass of the people?still they are wise enough to see that the engines that a reckless and unprincipled party triumphed with, upon that occasion, may once more become formidable. Elated and gratified as they are with the brilliant victories that have shed a bright light all over the Union, yet they have not forgotten that triumphs equally as decisive in 1838, were but ihe prelude to the overwhelming discomfiture that the election of 1840 brought upon them. With all this testimony of the past before them, they are not willing to hazard the re-establishment of their principles by contending for any particular ninn, when every dictate of policy and sound prudence, im|>eratively require of the democratic parly of every State, to abandon all local and personal preferences, and trust to a union on the strongest man, as the only absolute guaranty of success. This, fellow citizens, has ever been the action of the magnanimous and enlightened commonwealth, under whose auspices we have been enabled to exercise the invaluable right of suffrage. Proud of her children, and ever ready to honor those who reflect lustre on the State of their nativity, still she is too lofty in her character?too devotedly attached to the democratic faith, and too deeply interested in the preservation of our republican institutions, to jeopard all for which she has been so nobly contending for nearly half a century, by insisting on having a man nominated (worthy in every resp'-ct bs h" is) simply because he was born within her territorial limits. Ready as we are to yield a just tribute to the me - tl,? ominpnt statesman who has been so re spertably brought forward in this State by hisfnends, (much as we may deprecate the intemperate conduct of same of the most prominent of tliern,) yet, we are convinced that he cannot at this time be urged with the most remote prospect of a nomination. The critical state ot the country?the numerous causes that have weakened the bonds that united the Republican party togother, and the very existence ol our political faith being staked upon the issue, induce us to call upon the democrats o| Pennsylvania who have already identified themselves with other candidates, to surrender up their preferences, nnd join with us in urging that man who will unite, in one solid phalanx,all interests?all sections of the Union, and all fractions of the imrtv, -? " I --.I . ll.?l ".ill l.? rw. i?. = in it* achievement thin beneficial and glorious in its results. We make this call in no spirit ot selfishness, or desire to see Oeneral Cass advanced at the expense oi other candidates. Out partiality for htm is founded chiefly upon what we helieve would he the influence hia nomination would exercise upon the great Democratic party of the Union. . Against him tnsrs can exist no violent prejudices LD. Prlr* Tw* Cents. ? n<? heart burnings originating in former conflicts. Mingling in the contests of other times as h priva'e soldier, no feelings of hostility have been engendered between him and any of the present aspirants to the Chief Magistracy. It is lor these reasons that we would eall u|>oii the whole democracy of the State to manifest their devotion to principle, by giving their early su|>port to a man whose nomination would secure the re-ascendeney of their party and the re establishment of their laith. _ The determination of Ceneral Ca.-ji to serve but a .. .lie I'inii.llliy ui IIIH leilOW-CIUZeUS should elevate him to the Presidency, will meet the approval of the great mass of the Republican party. It is the doctrine General Jackson laid down tor his guidance, and which he was only induced to deviate from on account of the critical situation ot tne country at the close of his first tour years. Subsequent events have demonstrated that the departure under all the (circumstances was a wise one ; hut the principle remains unchanged, and the propriety of adopting it as a general rule can no longer be a matter ot question. To New Hampshire that gave birth to this distinguished patriot, soldier, and statesman, w? would say, that, of all her sons, (and she lias many of whom she may well he proud,) not one of them has shed a brighter halo around her name than Lewis Cass. To Ohio that adopted liirn while she was yet in Iter infancy, and in the organization of whose civil Government he bore a conspicuous p-?rt?with whose citizens he has been associated for nearly forty years, and who (hiring the last war she placed at the head of a body of her troops, we would ask if his services are not still fresh in her recollection 1 Will she not co-operate with her elder sister, in placing him before the nation lis a candidate for (he highest office in the Republic 1 Upon the people of Michigan he has peculiar claims. Called by President Madison at nn early day to govern the immense extent of country bordering on Lakes Superior, Huron and Michigan, the difficulties he encountered in the discharge of the duties of his appointment cannot be readily conceived. With a frontier reaching for thousands of miles, and exposed to the incursions ot the savage, Generul Cass, by the influence if bis character among the Indians?his energy and promptness in seasons of discontent, and warlike disposition among his sanguinary neighbors, preserved the i>eace ot the Nor h WeslTerritory.and by the wisdom and liberality of his administration, facilitated the rapid settlement of the country with the hardy yeomanry that now inhabit Michigan and the Territories of Iowa and Wisconsin. Appointed Governor of Michigan Territory at the darkest period of her history, when her soil had been overrun, and her just-budding hopes destroyed by a hostile foe, he devoted all his energies and all his talents to the restoration of order, and to the advancement of the irosperity of that now flourishing Commonwealth. \ |s'ople for whom he lias done so much, and whose intf rests were always his first carc, must therefore je powerfully enlisted in his favor. U|>on them, then, we call to discharge a debt of ?ra'itude which, if it did accrue many years since. Has lost none of its original obligation by the lajwe of time. To ihe pare republicanism, the sturdy independence, and proud democracy of Pennsylvania, it is scarcely necessary to appeal, The main stay of the republican party of the Union, she, in former years, gave to the breeze tho lanner of a Jefferson, in order that the land marks hut were to distinguish and divide Democracy from federalism might be well defined and preserved. At a later day, and when the anti-republican dognas of the elder Adams had assumed a garb thnt oncealed their hideousness.she roused the slumberug spirit of her Democracy, by giving them a chief o lead them into the contest who had established limself in the hearts of the popular party, by closing n a blaze of glory a democratic war. .She again comes forward, after sustaining the first lefeat she has had to record in her annals, burning o revenge a reverse that the people, in a delirium ilmost unsusceptible of explanation, willed should ake place. Anxious to relieve herself from the odium of deeat, and restore the country to prnane< ;? <? ablishin* s*rlvo victory than anolher, she has boson him in General Lewis Cass, of Ohio. To the whole democracy of the Union, we would ay, we present you a candidate against whose inegrity even the voice of calumny has never been aiseu. A candidate whose splendid abilities we jefy the maligning influence of our unscrupulous idversaries to impeach. A candidate who received lis democracy directly from the lips of Thomas lefferson; and who, from that hour down to the iresent, has never faltered in his devotion to the irinctples of the founder of the Republican party, vho, although for many yesrs moving in a sphere vhicli prevented him from engaging in active poliics, h. s cherished the instruction he received from liat illustrious man as the most valuable treasure ie possessed. A candidate who has rendered the :ouiiiry distinguished military services, and whose ecent triumph over the statesmen of the old world, n defence of American honor and American inter sts, has united the fame of the civilian with that if the soldier and patriot. Such is the man that we call upon the democracy rom every section of the Union to bring into the ield. He comes before the people fresh from their ranks. Never liaving asked of them a favor, he is too elevated in character to desire any thing that will not >e freely and voluntarily given without any effort of tim own. To the democratic party already distracted about men, he would bring that union and harmony?that spirit of conciliation, concession and coinpromiao among the friends of the other candidates, that ts so essential to success. His very name alone would he a pillar of fire to illuminate the path of the democracy of the Union to victory. In conclusion we would nominate to the people of Pennsylvania ar.d the. United States, General Lswli Cms, or Ohio. as a candidate for the Presidency, subject to the decision ot a Democratic National Convention. ResolvoJ, That in the lite and aerricei of Oeneral Lewis Cats, we recognise the un?rring evidence* of a gallant soldier, a found ftateiman, and a devoted patriot. Resolved, That in nominating I.ewia Casa, of Ohio, as the democratic candidate for the Presidency, tha citizens here assembled are acting under a solemn conviction (hat his services in war and in peace, at home and abroad, hava given him the strongest claims to the confidence and sup jiort of his country men, and oiler the surest guarantee that ha may be sately intrusted with the discharge of the high and responsible duties of President of the United States. R-isolved, That DavidR.Porter has administered tha government of our State for the last four years with a firmness, integrity and wisdom that will proudly contrast with any former Democratic Administrations, and that the independent and dignified course he lias taken in not interfering with tho free discussion ot the Presidential Question, meets our unqualified approbation. Re olved, That the democratic papers at Harriiburg and in other portion of the State be respectfully requested to publish these proceedings. Resolves), That as freedom of discussion, and nn unrestrained promulgation of opinion in relation to the selection of candidates, has always been one of the cardinal principles of tho republican party, the democratic, papers of the other States of the Union will confer a favor upon a large number of their political brethren of Pennsylvania by publishing the foregoing proeeedings. The report of the committee having been adopted, Mr. Krattee resumed his speech, and enchained the attention of the large audience nt some length, Hnd when he concluded, Mr. John S Ingram offeren the billowing, which was adopted. Resolved, That this meeting recommend the nomination and re-election of James Buchanan to the Senate of thoUni edStates? his integrity and patriotism having en deared him to the democracy ol the Key-Stone Stats. On motion the meeting adjourned. H. ALRICKS, President. Johis Rom are, ) Josvrri Obat, | Htisav McKnsisar, ^ Vice-Presidents. Ions Km ammo, [ Oro. 8. KmsLl, I Samusi. Holmais, J V It R.,.? 1 C. 8. Kr.WDIO, ! ? O. W. 8IMMOIAS, C Secret,r,c"Otim D ki.i.m a it, j CQUESTKIAV ACApKMY.-The subscriber would re Erf APectfnlly inform the Ladies and ffentlemen of New York And Brooklyn, thai he his opened an Anndnmy, (in ihnt I Ann, <i*J commodious huildin* formerly known w ihr K'jiiralriAti Birhanire or Took'. Clicns. 41* Bowery, on Vannhall (lardrn) for the instruction of India s end gentlemen in that healthful And trcmtrr nceomrdiahnieiit, the act of horietnanahip in all in branches. The Academy i? furnished with dressing in I anting rooms, and every cenretneiionfpr the comfort of pupils, Mil lh?stricter! ravard to rea|>ectability will he adhered to .%! ;; h*? arrangemanu with Mr. W. J. Darts, one of 0,e oldest professors from Europe to tnkr charge of thr aimr, and Baiters nimarlf that the enterprise will m?rt with the ap> prohation and encoonrAgrmenl ef a liberal public. Terms and particulars may he ascertained on application ai aborr. The omnihns and r* pnaa eyery fire minutes during the day. otd Jw?*t? W P. DlgBROW, rropyjetos. TEACHER OP THE FLUTET. is.." s?r

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