Newspaper of The New York Herald, 28 Kasım 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 28 Kasım 1842 Page 2
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THJ Tal. VIII.?Ro. 310 ?WlutU flo. 31 MO. r OK NKW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NKW YORK LINK OK PACIIKI 8. *?& _ KoHh^ietter ai counni?Ulu)i^or shipper*, it is fu'?!",,cl despatch a ship froui tliia i>oit on the Ur, ith, 10th, IStii. wth, ?uu litli ot r.irh month, cmmm ncitu llw, l<Kh October atid cimtinnlu* 'iiilil May, when regular days will I* ?pi>oiuteJ 9'-"' utaiujr-rof the year, whereby great delays arid will hi prevented liuiing the Rummer inou'tia- I" following hip. will commence this arrangement ' Snip Cornell. * Slup OCONKK, Captain Jackson. 3v?Ship MISSISSIPPI. Captain Milliard Ship LOUISVILLE. CatKa.n Hunt. ., Ship SIIAKSPKAIIK, Captain Miner. Ship GASTON. Captain Lathany Slop HUNTSVILl.K, Captain Mumfotd . Ship OCMULGKK, Captain I-eavitt. Snip NASHV1LLK. Captain Diekinann. Ship MEMPHIS, Captain tvuignu Ship LOUISA, Captain MulforiL These nrrr all t>ulit ill the city !>( New York, expiesvfor |iackela, art- of liii>it drill of Water, time recently been i wly rt4>}>ereit and put in splendid order^with accomin?<latiuu> lor passengers unequalled for comfort, fhey are coiiiin?udeJ by expeiieuced masters, who will make evtry exeruvn to give general satisfaction. Tliey will at all Hints be towed up and dow n ttie Miasiaaip|ii by steamboats. ^Neither the owners or captains of these ihi|U will be respontiule for jewelry, bullion, precioua stones, ailver or plated ware, or for any letters, parcel or twckage, sent by or put on board ol me in, unless regular bills of lading are taken for the same, and the value thereon expressed. V. Vor freight or passage, apply E. K. COLLINS k CO., M South at., or HULLIN * WOODRUFF, Agent in New Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to tKeir addiess. The snips of this liue are warranted to tail punctually as advertised, aud great care, will be taken to have the goods correctly measured. tni OLD LINE LIVER POOL PACKETS r|""HE OLdTTnE of Packets tor Liverpoo^^lnI?rcafter be 1 despatched iu the following order, excepting that when the day of s<dliug falls on Sunday, the ships w ill sail ou the succeeding day. For New York. For Liverpool. Tlie SOUTH AMERICA, I June 1 July 19, 616 tons, < Oct 1 Nov 19 L). (J. Bailey, fFeb 1 Mar 19 ! The ENGLAND, (June 19 Aug 7 _ 750 tons, ( Oct 19 Dec 7 ; ^ B. L. Waite. I Feb 19 April 7 1 ..oOXFORD, l July 1 Aug 19 800 tons, < Nov I Dec 19 J. Kathbone, f March I April 19 The EUROPE, (July 19 Sept 7 UO lams, , < Niii 19 Jau 7 X. O. Marshal f Mar 19 Mvy 7 The NORTH AMERICA, (Aug 1 Sept 19 618 tuna. Dee 1 Jan 19 A. B. Lowber. I April 1 May 19 The NEW YORK, llAng 1# Oct 7 900 tons, Dec 19 Feb 7 T. B. Cropper.| April 19 June 7 The CAMBRIDGE, ilSept 1 Oct 17 860 tons, < Jau 1 Feb 17 W.CBarstow.l May 1 June 19 The COLUMBUS, i! Sept 19 Nov 9 700 Ions, <Jau 19 Mar 9 O. A. Cole. May 19 July 7 Punctuality, as tetania the day of sailing, will be observed as hrrutoforr. The price of passage outward is now hied at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of everv description w>y be provided, v. ith the exception of wines and liquon, which Will be luruisbcd by the stewards. GOODHUE & CO , 61 South it., C. H. MARSHALL. 38 Builing-slip.N.Y. ie?l Ivh BARING BROTHERS St CO., L\?ol. NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL REGULAR COMMERCIAL LINE OF PACKETS. Sailiug to aud from Liverpool, Weekly. STREET. TKn miKc.'rilis?r in annmiithiiiir his arr?lnir..iriPlil? fnr fh*? VMr 1042. appears befope bis friends with sentiment* ol sincere resBict lor the able support he has received for many years past.? e likewise wishes to call the attention of those intending: to send for their friends residing in England, Ireland, Scotland atid Wales; that they can at all times be accommodated by this line, by weekly opportunities from Liserpool, as well as by all the well know n different lines of packet ships, sailing to and I rum Liverpool on the 1st, 7lh, 13th, lttlh and 26th of each month Uiroughoui the year. It has always been the study of the subscricer to have the emigrants shown cittlity, and despatched without delay, and a hose who send for their friends may rest satisfied that every due and diligent attention will he given by the Liverpool agents to those sent for, as well as all who may embark w[ith the in, and should any of those whose |>a*sage has been paid not emjark, the mouey will be refunded without any charge. The subscribei feels a pleasure in making known the different shim by which his passengers came out during the last year, which lias given geueral satisfaction, and that he has consideraaly extended anu concluded his arrangements for the year 1842, The following is a list ol ships :? Ships Scotland, Robinson. Ships Alabamian, Lane. Faiitield, Wilson. Printice, Hopkins. Frankfort, Russell. Tyrone, Speare. Russell Glover, Howes. Wales, Watts. Hibernia^ Wilson. Westchester, Ferris. Alfred, Cheever. Osceola, Childs. Clifton, lngersoll. St. Cloud. Emerson. Louisville, Allen. New York, Niven. Sobieskie, Emerson. Warsaw, Griffiths. Oswego, Wood. Ocean, Willard. Talbot, Storey. N. Hampshire, Harding, l'.inthea, Goudinanson. Robert Isaacs. Trueman. Vi^gima, Eaton. Europe, Batcheldor. A free passage from die diOViein. |>uru of Ireland and Scot and, ran also he secured, and drafts furnished for any amount, payable at the Natiuual and Provincial Brides of Ireland and their respective branches, and also ou Messrs. J. & W. Robinson, Liverpool, which are paid free any charge, throughout he United Kingdom. For further particulars Upply to JOHN HKRD.MAN, 61 Soulh street. or J. & W. ROBINSON, 16 Goree sir 16 No. I Neptune St.. Waterloo Dock. Livcr|?ool. m. " Mt. ' iir KOi^ftMiRSIilLiJEo^7he underuieuiioiied shiiw will be icgularly dispatched Ironi hence and from Marseilles ou the 1st of each month during the year, thus? From New York. Marseilles. MINElIVA.Capt Brown, Nov!. Jan 1 H'RYTHOMPSON, Cap Sylvester, Dec 1. Feb 1 COURIER, Capt Dugan, Jan 1. Marl TRESCOTT, leapt Lawrence, Feb 1. Apl 1 HELLESPONT, Capt Adams, Marl. Mayl COKIOLANUS, Cap Haile, Apl 1. Jun I They are ail copptrea and copper fastened,and have excellent l-Ciiiiiniodalious for pssaengersThe price of cabin passage w ill be $100, exclnsive of wmes and liquors. Goods addressed to BOYD It HINCKEN, the a gems, will be forwarded free 1 f other charges Lhan those actually |iaid. For freight or passage apply to G. BROOM fc CO., or to o2Jr BoYD 81 HINCKEN, Agents. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. ? ? .iew iorn un nit? uui nuu laiverj-ooi on uic itin <{/ each manth. 4S> t&ffc ilS- rfffy From New Yohr. Ship OARRICK, Captain Win. SknKly. 25th October. Shin llOSC I US, Caplaiu John Collins, 15th Novcmbfi. Ship 8IUDON8. Captain E. B. Cobb, 25th December. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depcyster, 25lh January. From Lirrnroei.. Ship 8IDDONB, Captain E. B. Cobb, 13th October. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeyster, 13th Novem'r. Ship OARRICK, Captain Wm. Skiddy, 13th December. Ship BOSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 13th January. Tliesr ships are all ol the first claaa, upwards ol 100(1 tons, built in the city ol New York, with sach improvements as combine great speed with unusual comfort for passe niters. Every care hat been taken in the arrangement of their accommodations. The price of passage hence is $100, for which ample stores w ill be provided. These ships are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give general satisfaction Neither the captains or owners of the ships will be responsible for ai y letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless regular b' 'Is of lading are signed therefor. For freight oi passage, apply to E. K. COLI.INS ?t CO.. 56 South St., New York, or to WM. tt JAS. BROWN & CO., Liverpool. Letters by tlie |>ackets will be charged 1254 cents per single sheet; 10 cents per ounce, and newspapers I cent each. ol BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS, Of 1200 tens and 440 horse power each. Under contract with the Lords of the Admiralty. BRITANNIA, J. Hewitt, Commander. i CALEDONIA, E. O. Lou, do ACADIA, A. Ryrin do COLUMBIA, E. C. Miller, R N do Will sail from Boston, via Halifax. rnow Liverpool. rnoM iostoh. Biitsnnu, Hewitt, Oct 4 Nov 1 Caledonia, Lou, Oct 19 Nov 16 Acadia. Ryu*. Nov 4 Dec 1 Columbia, Miller, Nov 19 Dec 17 BrlUiinn, He will, Dec 4 Jan I From Boiton to Liverpool, $135?Boston to Halifax $2tl. unti'TpSd^rrT <"*rry ?*1>eri??ced surgeons. No Berths seenred ??2iTf3^!l2S!SS,lm?JUMl Pf>rcj'. fpvcept for personal rx ,lr r """V ?r will be charged as ireunt, and liable u>Custom Hon*** Rcjcnlfttioni Atudv to ?kl P- BRlOHAiVf JK.? No. 3 Wvll-u. J /a?L }AtL ANU WIN TER ARRANOK& iflPig ME NT ?Ihe steamboat Rockland, will, *; , m ?-."" "i mV*.' Monday, the 3l.t of October, ran as follows: hiring Mnldletowu Point (tide and weather per lotting) *t 9 o'clock, aud KeypOrt at 10 o'clock, every Monday Wednesday and Friday. Returning. Ics?e the foot of Robin son street, New York, rtery Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday at II o'clock, noon, touching at Scguin's Dock each way. Stages will be in readiness to convey passengers to any part of the country. All baggage at the risk of the nwncs. o(3 2m* ec STATEN ISLAND FEiUtY. *fK>I Whitehall street. "^p^js 'Tin steam hoata 8TATEN ISLANDER and SAMSON will leave New Vork and Staten Island as follows-? NEW YORK. STATEN ISLAND. 9 a* II 10 12 l$ .'X Ok All goods shipped are required to be pamcnlarly marked, and are at the nsk of the nwuers hereof. oj r sw? NEWARK AND NEW YOKKT-Kare djL -ja* Only I2X cents ?The splendid and commodt 5t___J?Jt.ous steamer PASSAIC, ('apt. John (Jaffy, twin* completely and elegantly refitted, commenced her regu ?r trips lor the season on Thursday, klarch It)?leasing aa fob Foot of Barclay st. New York, at I0X o'clock,A.M., at.! a,a o'clock, P. M. Centre wharf. Newark, at (o'clock, A. M. aud I o'clock, P.M., Sunt!iysincluded. 2'r' 1" might n? every description carried at reduced prices. ol tm*r THE ONLY PLACE 1 N New York where the celebrated Shaker Kuit Shirt eau be 1 obtained ia at JOHN M. DA VIES Si JONES. 106 William si, corner of John st. Agents for Ihe Shaker's Merrimac Co, N.H. Also?Close and open knit Drawers, llsnuel wrappers and drawers, and lha unrivalled Shaker flannel by the yardor piece ?ills preferable to any style bow ia in. oM lm?m E NE1 NEM SEW J ERSEY ~ K AIL ROAD A N"D~ TRANSPORTATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK^ Fioin lm> loot ul Ceunlanik street, New York ! fctery day?Sunday situ epted.) Leaves New York Leaves Newark U ? A. M. At l P.M. At 7'? A. M. At IK FM I .Si do. 4 do. 8 do. jfi do. 43< do. 9 do. 6 do. |7 do. II 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. K om the loot ot Conitlaudt street, i ?e.. v_ ? V...L i ....... v.... ..s At 9 A. M. and I'.'.M. At 1>? P. M. and 10 P.'.M. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Lou New York. Leave Elisabeth Town. 9 A. M. 7 A. M. 2 P. M. 8?A..M. 2K " 1<>S A. M. P. M. IS M. j r. m. 9M " The Irani* for Wealfirld. PUinfirl.l, Bnuuilbrook, Soniervillr, ko., oounect with the 9 A kl, 2 .-.nd tS I' M trams Irom New Yoik, daily, Sundays esceptrd. Fare between New York aud Elizabeth Town 25 cent*. Fare betweeu do and Somerville, 75 cents. SEW YOHK. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. From the foot of Liberty itreet, daily. Leate New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 5* A. M. P. M. 7S Oi ias " 9 P. M. On Sundays rh* 5S anil 7S A.M. 'rii* from Nfcw Brunswick end 2S P. M. train I'rcm New York, are onitted. Fare between New York and New Brunawick, *5 cents. ItMtf, 59 centa The fare in rhe 5S and 7S A. M. train from New Briuiaarick, aud 3\ and IS <' -M. train from New York, hai be. u re dticeil. New York and New Brunawick, to 50 centa. " and Railway to J7S " Passengers who procure their tickets at the ticket office, re :ei?e a ferry ticket gratis. Tickeli are received by the con factor only on the day when purchased. aull dir.* WINTER ARR/NOKMENTTNEW YORK AND PHILADELPHIA RAILROAD I.1NE DIRECT. Via Newark, New Brunswick Princeton, Trenton, Borden town and Buiiituton. THROUGH IN SIX HOURS. Leave New York, Irom the foot of Libeily street, daily, at 9 A M and <S P V1 The morning Line proceeds to Bordentown, from thence by steamboat to Philadelphia. The Evening Line proceeds direct to Camden, (opposite Philadelphia) without change of cars Passengers will procure tneir tickets at the office foot ol Liberty street, where a commodious steainbott will be ill readiness*. with baggage crates on hoard. Philadelphia baggage crates are coureyed from city to citv, I without being o|w*iir<i by the way. Eatch train is |>rovided with a Ladies Car, iu which are apartments and dressing rooms expressly for thy Ladies use. 1Lturning, the iUmm leive Philadelphia from tile fo?t of Chestnut street by railroad from Camden, at 9 o'clock A M.aud 5 o'clock^ P M. The Lines for Baltimore, leave Philadelphia at 7 A M, and 4 P M, being a continuation of the lines from New York. <28 3m *r FAKE AND FREIGHT REDUCED BOSTON, via STONiNOTON AND NEWPORT, enmposrd of the following ?u|M-rur steamers, running in connection with the Stonington au.l IV vidrucr, and Boston and l'rovidence Railroads? MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comatock. RHODE ISLAM), Captain Thayer. NARRAGANSETT, Captain Woolsey. MOHEGAN, Captain Vauderoill. One of which will loave New York daily, (Sundays excepted) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery Place, at four o'clock. P. M. arrangements. The RHODE ISLAND, on Monday, Wedneaday and Friday, for Stoinuaton. The MASSACHUSETTS, on Tucaday, Thuraday and Saturday, lor Stonington. Passengers on the arrival of the iteamen at Storr igton, may take the Railroad Cart and proceed immediately to Prori deuce and Boston. Freight taken at the following mnch reduced ratra To Bpalou, on gooda weighing forty pounda or upwards to he cubic foot, at $5 40 per tou, and on measurement gooda T cents per foot. To Providence, on meaanrement gooda 5 cents per cubic 'hot, and ajiecilic articles as per larif to be obtained at office 22 Broadway myll (>m?r FARK reduced. ~~ TERSONS GOING SOUTH. KT*" FahK it ED ui. ED on both tlie routes from Baliinore to Charleston, by the Chesapeake Bay, Portsmouth, Weldon, Wilmington, N.C., and thence to Charleston, to S23, ineala on the Bay boats included ; or via Washington city, Richmond, Petersburg, Welrlou, Wilmington, N. t... auu thence t.> Charleston, to $yg, meals extra? making the fare on both routes the aaine. Every exertion is made to keep the Railroads and Steamboats connecting these lines in good order, and expedite travel, and make passengers aa comfortable aa pos sihle. By this route you may be sure of reaching New Orleans rom New York seven or eight days sooner than any other line, at an expense not exceeding $72. E. B. DUDLEY, _nlTr President W it R. H. R. Co. NEW YORK AND BOSTON RAIL ROAD LINE. Via Nohwich ino Worcester Railroads. Composed of the following superior steamers running in connection with the Norwick St Worcester and Worcester St Boston Rail Koa"s? WORCESTER, Capt.J H. VanderbilL NEW HAVEN, Capt. J. K. Dusun. CLEOPATRA, Capt . On and aftct Monday, Nov 2lit,this line will be run tri-weekly, leaving New York, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays only, at 4 P. M. The new and splendid steamboat NljJVV HiivEN, Captain j. i\. L/usian, win n ave every iuesuiy, i nursiiay nil Saturday aftrruoou, at 4 o'clock. Passengers lor Boitou will be forwarded immediately on tiie arrival of the above boats at Norwich, arid will proceed without change of ears or baggage. For further information, enquire at the uflv an the wharf, on bo? rd the boats, or to II. B. ALLEN, 30 Teek slip, up stair*. All persons are forbid trussing any one oa account of the above Boats orowners. fi2*>r PUbLKN & COPP'S "6$?L NEW lUllK, ALBAW. 1'KllV AN5 MU> TitEAL EXPRESS. Messrs. Hsrnden k Co. having disposed of their route Irom New York to Albany and Troy, the subscribers, ihe old conductors of Iisrnden St Co's Northern Express, from New York, will conlinne to run as heretofore-leaving New York, Albany and Troy, Daily , and conntctat Trov with Jacobs' Montreal Express, and will forward Specie, Bank Notes, Packages Bundles.Cases of Uoods. fce., 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 their charge will be promptly attended to. Particular at'ention will he psid t" the collection of m tes, drnfes, acceptances, Ike . and prompt returns made for the name, PULLF.N k COPr. OIBrei? Pollen St Copp, 2)k Wall street New York. Thos. (rough, 15 Eschauge, Albany. A O. Fllknia, 228 River street, Troy. 8. Jacob's Excbange Court, St Paulst, Montreal. REFERENCES. Nrw York. Ai.hwv. Trot. PriRie, Waid k King, E J. Humphrey, Jno Paine, Jacob Little, St Co., Tlios. Gough. P. Weils, John T. Smith, It Co., 8. K. Stow, Pepoon k Hoffman, C. S.Douglass, Oariienter k Vcrmilye, F. Leake Ilotmhton k Co. Dmw, Robinson ft Go. n2( lmr ? FOR AHL^^^N^^F.KPOOL. The Royal Mail St??m Ship ACADIA, A. Ryrie. Est., ( Commander, will leave Bos od for ihe above porta on Thursday, Dec. lit. Passage lo Li*erpool $'35. " Halifax $28. Apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr.. Agent, * 21 r 3 Wall street. ft* Full A I. It A N Y, TROYTind Intermedial. . si* ale Places?The splendid low pressure steamTfi tlfcwg_boat SWALLOW, Caitain A. McLean, will leave the foot of Cortlandt st, on Saturday Afternoon, Nov 2# .at5o'clock. (C^ The above is a substantial ftoat, fitted np with elegant State Rooms, and (or accommoda, iea is unrivalled on die flndson. n23 r .Mn acn REGULAR OPPOSITION TO CATS tL jj*KILL. and intermediate landings, withont tow 3E____?L^2L.haru ear-Regular days from Catlskill, Mon days, Wednesdays and Fridays. Fiom New Jk'ork, Tnesdays, Thursday s and Saturdays.?Fare to or from Catlskill, 50 ernts. ?Berths 25 cents?Supper 25 cents. The new and fsst steamer WAVE, Captain Vanderhilt, will le?ve Robinson st. pi-r Thursday Nov. 17th, at live oVtlnek. For furth< r particulars inquire of the cs<tain on board. By running on the days'above named, there will bi a daily com muniealion between Catskill and New York (and intermediate places) for freight and passage it reduced prices. nOr .3AA- PACKF.T FOR HAVHF.-Seroud Liu,?The slop BALTIMORE, Edward Funck, Master,will sail on sumfc the 1st of December B'lYD k HINCKEN, No. 9 Tontine Buildings. ut December. For liriRhtor pa*?a*ce *priy to rfir BOYD fcT.INCKEN, Afciiu, ? 9 Tontine Buildings. ?Regulsr [*cket ol the 1st ol snpetb Mjfr "f !, of M&nlia Lane, ?"? JOSEPH McMUrtKAY. The above will be au?c. edrd by the TORONTO Ctft O i.wold, and Mil on the fih Deeemh' r ? TU rtraotu Wishing to aeud for their friend, ran h,.? .1 .m brought out by either of the above ,1,1, . or any ofihe JUnh^ packet*, by applyingas above , if by letter, pott ,?,h rpO the widow* of the aoldier* and anion o the revolt.,! A" * ary war, who were mairied hefore the lat of January 17?J and who can prove the aervices of their huabaiidt, and tire le' ga'ity of their marriage, can, by applying at No. 8J Mercer treet, hear ol ao?irthi"K ro their adanlage. Those not abb to produce tli reiju red rvideuee need not apply. Pe ions re tulin* a a di-tancr, and who will adorraa as above, (post pa d> will receive attention. Thoae wanting my iervicea will do well to apply before tbc lat of January, aa I hare other bust nraa, which will call me to Washington, during tne present .ration of Cungrea. A. F. CH1LD3. 17 lm#r IV vo 7 YORK. MONDAY MOR "yO PRINTERS AND I'lTBLISHVAS.?A yonag ?an^ ^ a practical priu'ei, who ia thoroughly acquainted with hia busineaa in t rcrv department and branch, aud who haa been employed iu the capacity of returner aud aub-editor ou highly reapectablejournala, iadeairoua of obtaiuing a aitdallou iu the country, to take charge of, and ma nice, a>mall MVr paper ceocertu. A remunerating a.lary will oaly hr expected. Addrraa, by letter. (po.t paid) X. Y. at the Herald office. Keapecluble relerencea giern and required. Ul7 jgb KLkCf KO M At Nr.TIC" PLAT ffYoi rheu inatieina, nerfoua affeclioua, Stc., prepared uuder the direction of M . L?mauroux, apotheciry in I ana, geueral uepot ia .New Yolk, 65 Franklin a reet, at M. Nii.uard'a. Price $1 50. Infallible care for the inoat acute and inveterate pain, auch ai acute aud chronic rheuinatieina, the gout, neara'gy, actalie, tic dolorrui, danae Je aaiut Ouy, chilli, inrgrim, cramp* in ihe at >niacli, aud,ahortly,for all uervrui affcctiotia, chief! > diaeaaea of women 'iid young girla, a> itrreu aiukaeaa, amenorrhea, aupI reaaioua, ration, ner?oua "li?rk?. Scr nir, im*r OITUATION 'WANTED?By a comiwieul per ~eta. 1 aaleainau iu n wholra-le or r tail calabliahiaent ol Watchea Jewelry he. Alao uoJeratauda book keeping aud watch repairiug. Haa oeeu in buaineaa for himaeif leu yta-s and apeuka French. For mrticulara and rrfarwtiPM ?.ldr. .. h.? No run f.ow,r ?o*l Office. Gentleman's H. .-scs taken ch * of during the winter at a very reasonable ?ate. Applv at68 Maiden Lane. d9 lin?r BOARDING ?A low re*|K*ctablc young men can be acconi inodat d with good bourn an 1 pleasant rooms a' 42 Dey si. Terms moderate. Alto a lew day eoarders cau be acccininodated. Apply as above i?8 lrn*rc n UTKdTno.-tu, original Wilton Route, 555 Fearl street, I TJ Kranklin Square?kept by Jas. Fowler, from Loudon. Euglaud, permanent boaolers *2,'?0 jwr week, transient boarders 60 cents per day. Families cau be accommodated with private room* ou reasonable, terms. Winet and spirits. 3 cents per K'l iss?home brew'd ale 4 cents i?er pint?line Welsh rarebits 4 cents each?cold cuts equtlly cheap. N. B, Hot coffee 3 cents per pint?st ikes and imi'tou chops can be had at all hours. J. F. particularly requests any one wh, is hi want of s com* fortable home m Call aud inspect his establishment, and judge lor themselves. Persnu* trtvelling for England would liiiuil to theiradvaulagc to call. The house being convenient to Lou Ion and Liverpool ships, J F. being ap|H>iuted ageul, lie | cau give hissseug'Ts every lulormatiou. 1 New York and Old Country papers taken in. n5 3m*r OFFICE TO LET. % A SUPERIOR Double Chambered Fr??tit Office to let, 192 Broad w?y, comer .lohu street. Enquire of E. H. HU DSON . Esq., or A. JONES, in said building. n22r BOA KD?Families or single geullerneu can b? accoinmoda led wiih board and pleasant rooms at 60 Beekmau street. Terms moderate. n ti I CD * r OEGARS-SEGARS-SEGARS.-HENKIUt fr , N??.6i. Wi.liam Street, h ist infin, offsn for MM CM following choice brand i ol segars, wtucn he invites the lovers of the weed to out cnaosamliM for cmommivm; thif wtn solootod by one considered to be a judge. Thoee food oft real llivaua, will do well to call and get their supply of the genuine article. 2.*),00j l.a N or ma, assorted colors, 26.> UU Nouejas. in half, qu trier, and ne eighth botes 50,00<l Yiigeuudad, uo do, 10,000 Broiida, 1st and 2d quality, 26,000 De Florr s, 16,000 Norma Regalias, S0,00'i Naval Priucipes, Prima brand, 10,00OCaba leroi, 10,00m Girciui Regalias, 30,00J low price seg.ri, of various bauds. Grocers and hotel keepers supplied ou reaso .able terms. All orders promptly attended toby jdifrttftug "H'liriquis, 61 William street, LUiCllMlt." N. B.?The above invoice of segars have arrived par barque Rapid, fr,un Hiv ini. n 19 2wee KEMlT TANCES 1 O IRELAN D, Sic., flic.?i'ne subscriber continues to transmit money, in sums large or small, o persons residing in any part of Ireland, in the MUM ir.auuer is he, and his predecessor in Dullness, have done lor (he last hirty years, and more; also, to any part of England or Scotand. Money re flitted bv letter (postpaid) to the subscriber, or ^ersoualiy deposited svitn li.m, with the name of the ]?ersoii or pei oi o u I. la id, England or Scotland, to whom it is to be eeo', ind nearest post town, will be immediately transmitted andi?aidaccordingly, aud a receipt to that elites fivenor for warded tu the scuder. In like maaiu r money with or claims on persons in any part of Ireland, England or Scotland, can be collected by th subscriber, for persons residing inauy jurtof the United States, or Canada, and will be pai ? to them accordingly. n!3 lm?r UEORUE S\ BRIDE, Jr., 82 Cedar ti. LEECHES! LEECHES ! LEECHEb ! a9 ()rtO LARGE HEALTHY SWEDISH i-KECUEb A'jv/V/V/ ?Just received perbaik Sir Isuio Newton, fioin rcauiuurg, lor sait* ui any quantity, *i very moderate price* oy (J. A A; H. Wii'Tii., Importers & Leeches, o31 linVc 131 iV nliam street, WfcLLhNCiAU.N A. CAKi'KK, Wine uud Commission Merchant, No. 5 New street, door from Wall street, lias on hand, aud is daily receiving, choice amnios, aud oilers tiic.ii at mdderxte prices, for or city accopt&ncts. He offers fox sale 100 hhds and smaller i>ack uet of Lomeliuc Madeira Wine 10 casks Mat.usey Vintage, ol 1812, 25 casks Port, pure juice, the best iu the in .met, 47 casks Brown, Gold an I other superior Sierro s, 21 casks Henissey, aeignciie aul Ourd Biaudy from Lon don 1) ?ckn, 10 pipes Holland (iiu, part Sw-'H brand. Ut lined Loaf, Lamp, aud flushed Bug&is, from the best Refineries, for a inch VV. A. Carter is a^eut. 150 baskets Champagne, Vuchor, aud other choice brands. W. A. Carter is also general agent for the flycient house of Lome line, of Madeira, auii takes orders for tiieir celebrated VViuen, oi everv *ge o* quality required. MARBLE TILES. 4TEEL, PkllTill, CLOVES, Uc. 3000 Italian Marble Piles, win e and blue. 20 bags bum ilra Pepper. 15 bags real BourUou Cloves. 50 kegs imported White Lead in Oil. 25 boxes Bill hi Mesl is mb *11 b us* A'soau assortment of Topas, Aqua Marine, and other precioQt Stones lor jeweller*. o24 lin*i j\/f USTAllD FACTOliV.?J. COGS WdLL lias removed m from 111 Alien to 127 Hoosevelt street, second story of stoie occupied by Mr. W. Prrntiss. coffee and spice dealer, where he is prepared to furnish the article at short notice aud liberal credit, put up in any style. Hotels and families supplied with au elegant article. Also, country mustard. o29 Iin? r L) U C TITR ELLIOTT, UCUI.1ST, AND OPTHALM1C SURGEON, Confines hi. I'r dire to DISEASES OF THE EYE. Office 261 Broadway, corner ol Warren atreet. ril lmr "LMtANClS'S PATENT LIKE BOAT'' ha* bcenTested " the |u>l lour year* in actual service, and by exjiernn.ut as follow. Manned and thrown from the deck o: a steamboat while uuil.r way ; dropped eudwise from the stern ol a 71; loaded to the gunwale with iron and stones, willi the boitorn stove in ; turned bv lorce upside down anil resisting the efforts of 15 men to keep her so : upset by her passeiiKers and rtceiviug them again maids and freeing herself from water ; bottom store in by-landing ou a rocky shire aud then rowed out to sea; landing in a surl. when alt o.her boats swamped ; taking crew and passeugt rs from a wreck in a atom at sea. with the bow stove in and plug, out ; b aiding a wreck with the bo' broken open ; leaving a sinking wreck full of pusrugeis, with the sea breaking Irom end to end ; miking way acros. a coral reel to a wreck and bringing off 26 passengers, leaving the ordinary boa aarui" d ; thrown from (lit- deck of a ship endwise aud saving ?> |-ri ? , sides and bows broken through and bottom stove in and row - J in deep water, itc. and finally blown up by asubmtritic explosion, aud then again manned and ruwtd a* before. JOSEPH FRANCIS. Office No. 7 Wall it., at Adams Sc Co Express Office. nS TEFFEKsdN INSURANCE CUMPAN V?.No..,7 Wall street, coiner of Hanover street. This Company con tinues to insure against lessor damage by fire ou buildings, goods, ware i, or merchandize generally; also, on vessels and cargoes AKaiust loss or damage by inland navigation, on as favorable terms as anv o her omee. ' DIRECTORS.. Thomas W Thorne Elisha Riggs ThomasT Woodruff Anson Biker Bcoj.nnin R Kobsou Martin Hoffman John K Davison Joseph Allen John i{ Lec Joseph Drake Francis P Sage Samuel Under hill Thomson Price, James R Whiting Moses Tucker John P Moore John C Merritt Wm K Thorn Caleb C Tunis James K Holmes THOMAS W. THORNE, President. OEO. T. HOPE. Secretary. s2S 21 iw MkK r VUATC H E8~L 0W ETV~YHAN~E V E R.?I u~coit^iuenee ' * of the reduction of duties by the late tariff, the suiiscriber is selling his stock of Gold a id silver Levers, An'hor Kscapement L?t ine, nrd o;her Watches, ot new and splendid f ilti rns, and Jewelry, a', retail, at a considerable reduction roin former prices, being much lower than they can be bought for at say odiar plana iu tha ntv, void Watches as low as 30 to ii dollars each. Watches and Ji weliy exchanged or bought. All Watches warranted to keep good tin e or the money returned. Watches and Clocks repaired in the best mauuer and much less than the usual prices. O.C. ALLEN, Importer of W itches and Jewelry, 11*6 lm'l Wh'd'sale ami Retail, 30 Wall al., op stairs. PHIL AD E L PHIA D AO U E RK K < VT V P E K STAB LI ~S HMENT, Excnarige Building. Nos. 26 and 27.?Sidglr Portraits taken, from breastpin size to 1 inches in diameter. Fam ily groups of from two to 15 persons on one plate. Time of sitting lOseeoudi Cons tantly on hand, and for sale, I Ultra rents of the tame kind as used in the es>ahlishment ; a'so plates and all other utensils. w. St F. LANOKNHKIM. nIO lin'i JOSEPH McMCITrVY. 100 Piue street New York, gives *' drafts in *nms to suit applie<nts, ?u the Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Clonmel, Londoude ry, Sligo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, Oslwav, Armagh^ Athlone, Coleraine, Kilkenuy. U illins, Tialee, Yonghill. Enniskillrn., Birbridse, Daily mens,I'.irsonstown,Downpatrirk,

Cavnn, Lnraan, O rough, Dungaiuiuti, Bandon, Knuis, Ballyshsnnon, Mrubare, Dungatvan, Mallow, Moneymors, . Cootehill, Kilrush. england. S|?~iner, Atwood fc Cm, Bankers, Loudon, payable in every u>wu in urrw uriwn. ? . ? . uynrci, E<iq , Lfivcrpoui. oi Ola*?ow Piuk, 1'avabfc in crery town iu Scotl&ml. ??'?* m imr V7AN NOHDr.N'SWRITINO A (NO BOOK-KKKI'INU * ACADKMI is now open, 201 Broadway, 2un floor, lor the reception of pupils, where all acquire Vau Nordeu'a beautiful system of pennmanship in a very short time, and write with ease, grace and tlegance. Mr. Van Norden is now prepared to give instruction iu Book Keeping upon plans rntiref, new ard strictly practical. During one inonih's instruction the pnpils setnally o|>ta, balance and close, practically, fro n 20 to 30 set of books. Ter ns very modeiale. Hours cf instruction from OA. M. till 1 T. M., and from 6 ti 10 in the evening. The l.adiea meet daily at 3 P. M. nl5 lrn?r PKIVATti CUKJC. rpO ALL who are suffering from the effects of secret indul-! grnce, and deair* a inmpt sod permanent cute. DOUTOK JORDAN'S SPECIFIC COURSES-reeongdenliady offered. These packages are no recent nosti ions, inertly got up to st II? and productive only of duappointmout?but have stood the test of seven years extensive an l successful use No. I, is especially designed for the treatm-nt of (Jonorrhcn in all ita stages? anu No. 2, ia gnarantced cure of Venereal Diseaae in every case. Each package contains every mtdicine and requisite, adan*(d to the varircT ytnrtnms, and is accompanied by Doctor Jordan's private treatise, " The Monitor," wherein is fall directions, with s plain description of the nature, aymptomi, consequences aud treatment of secrect disorders, and much information oi general interest. The price of each |>ack?ge is ihree dollars, including the Monitor. 1 he Monitor (alone) is JO cents; one dollar postp ud will ersure it free. The lockages will be forwarded to order, securely packed. Sold only at Drug Store 60 Prince street, corner of Marion a"lew doors east ol NiMo'a (harden. Private entrances and offices for consultation 60'i >latioii,OPe ih or lielow drug stare IManoii afreet n j c> iiMimnira cn i/piiirpii. am im-r U.N( liltKKNT MCOKV juntntl ir I' w rateehy JAM KB k CO., rtUw*i M Wall itre?t UROKK.N B \NKrt ?Bnik of Lyon* (' nnmercial Billaio, ' Lrwia County. mi'l all other (lonhiful end broken hank notea wanted, for whieh the highea, pricea will Be paid by JAMKS Ik CO., n26 iw'r 60 Wall atreet. ?>Ho 61 Cibatty itraat. RK H NING, NOVEMBER 28. 3 Klrnt Moveme lit of the People In Penneyl- I vanla?Ueneral Uwli Caw and the Pre?l_ I ii?nv/? ? unt ui use rfopic. *' kka r Democratic Mjhctinq. At a very laige, respectable and enthusiastic meeting oltlie Democratic Kepubhcatisoi Dauphin county, held at the Court House in Hurrisburg, on Monday evening, the 21st ot Nov., 1842, in order to take into consideration the propriety ol nominating a strong, popular, deserving and capable citizen ot the Uuited States to be supported by the democratic republican party ot the uation, as a candidate tor President in 1814? On motion, Hamilton Alricks, Hsq. was appointed President. vicr-presidents. Col. John Roberts, Jobu shaintno, Esq. Joseph Ciray, Esq. (J. S. Kenitile, Esq. H. McKiuaey, Esq. saml. Hotmau, Esq. Secretaries. K. K. Boas, Col. C. 9. Keiulig, G. VV. Simmons, Oliver Bollman. Alter the object ot the meeting had been stated by the President, On motion ol Charles Carson, Esq., the President appointed the following committee to dralt proceedings expressive ol the sense of the meetiug :? Charles Carson, Marcus L). Holbiook, Augustus Troxull, Suuiuel Brenuer, Geo. J. Shoemaker, Joliu stuUI, J on a. Voglesoiig, Hubert Uilehrist, Cyrus J. ttssse, John 11. Bi audi, John W.Uowdeu, Kicliard Benjamin, l'hilip Stimmell, (3.) 3auiuel W. smart, Thomas Millikeu, Jeremiah Kuese, George Hainan, L> wit C- Brooks, Pnilip Stiuimell, (H.) J. 1'. Anderson. The committee having retired, David Krause, Esq. was called upon to address the meeting, which he did in an uble and eloquent speech, until he was interrupted by the return ot the committee, when J. P. Anderson, Esq. reported t'.e (allowing address and resolutions, which were read and unanimously adopted:? Address and KosoltUloiis. Fellow Citizens:?In presenting to you the name of General Lewis Cass as a candidate tor ttie Presidency, we are not entirely tree Irotn feelings ot embarrassment. A citizen of this State, distinguished for his talents and vutuea, was more than a year since tormally proposed lor that high ollice through the medium of aportion of the Democratic press ot Pennsylvania. Entertuiaing, as we did, a respect for ih? character ol the person designated, and properly appreciating his services to the .Republican party lor several years, tne success of the movement would not have excited m us anything like regret or dissatistaclion. It is true that there was one feature in it to which we could not subscribe. The idea of predicating the claims ol a candidate for the Presidency upon the circumstance of i ts having seen the sun hrst rise between certain degrees of latitude and longitude, and within particular local boundaries, was to us equally novel and condemnatory. This peouliarquuhticuiion has not heretofore commanded the attention of the Democracy ot the Union, and we think that the tune will not soon urrive when its introduction will be received with marks of decided approbation. In a government constituted like this, wuh an immense extent ot couutry over which are spread tweuty-six distinctly organized Stales, all tiirin i ntr irr-ni/1 piuili'ilernpi' unit IllilVIIlL' III u I i m rub It; harmony us one great nation, the Chief Magistrate who is to preside over its destinies should be selected, iiot because he is from one section of ihe country, but because lie is the man of the whole country. Ihe national offices should be lilled by national men, without reference to the fact whether they were born within ihe narrow and circumscribed limits of Ithode Island or Delaware, or the more extensive boundaries of New York orPennsylvania. In making tliese remarks, we desire to cast no reflection upon gentlemen who think that geographical lines should be observed iu tlie choice of a I'resident. We merely wish to declare that sucli are not our sentiments. The partial nomination made by a number of the Democratic journals ol Pcnnsylvjnia, and seconded by meetiugs field in several ot tue counties, having led to a similar nomination of a gallant and distinguished citizen of another Mate, and that partial nomination not having be. a responded to from any other quarter ol the Union, we lead that the Democracy ol the Keystone owe it to thenyselves to rally at an early day upon a mail who will unite all their dill'erencen, heat all llieir dissensions, and to whom Ui>-y can p..nit wilh pride as the lavorhe sou of ihe nation. Before proceeding to an enumeration of the reasons why General Lewis Cass should receive an early support from the Democratic Party ot Pennsy lvania, we would add one wora of unquallilied reprobation in regard to ihe narrow and illiberal conduct of some of the Iriendsjcf a Pennsylvania candidate towards the friends of other g. ntlemen. However much we may honor the distinguished statesman around whom these men have rallied,we cannot but condemn in ihe strongest language the efforts of the leaders of the "State pride party" to intimidate, through the instrumentality ot the press, those who cannot join them in exciting local prejudices upon a national question. It will be lime enough when freedom of expression shall be chain, ed down uy legal enactments, tor one class of citizens to attempt tonnnacle and direct the thoughts arid actions of another. But, until that period shall arrive, and the liberty of speech shall be ho restricted we bold it to be the dearest privilege of an American citizen to think and speak freely and properly upon all subjects. We view any attempt to restrain th? full exercise of this right as worthy only the instruments of a tyrant, or fawniug sycophants, anx iously looking forward to the enjoyment of prospective executive favor. We have deemed these preliminary remarks necessary, first, in order to explain our position in relation to any particular section of the Union furnishing Presidents as a matter of pecu liar prerogative : and secondly, to express our disapprobation of the conduct of some of those who believe in this doctrine, in proscribing nil who will not co-operate with them in blinking it to bear in favor ot a Pennsylvania candidate. The name of Lewis Case, which we associated with the Presidency in the introduction to this address, has been prominently identified with our history, civil and military, for a period of nearly forty years. A native of New Hampshire, and descended from a family that was one ol the first to seek,in revolution, freedom from that tyranny by which the mother country had oppre-serl and crushed the rapid growth of the colonies?he imbibed in his infancy those principles of rational liberty which distinguish our Government from that of nny other U|>on earth With a father for his preceptor, who gallantly rushed into the War of Independence the day after the memorable fight at Lexington, and who participated in the battles of Bunker HillJSaratoga, Trenton, Princeton, Monmouth, and Germantown, Lewis Cass could not but become, while yet a youth, an ardent and devoted patriot. Having removed with his parents to Ohio in 1799, he commenced the practice of the law in 1802. Possessing great natural ability, and the benefit of a liberal education, his success was brilliant beyond the most sanguine expectations of his friends. Elected to the legislature during that critical period in the history of our country, when Burr's contemplated dismemberment of the Union, or descent upon Mexico, was painfully agitating the public mind, he met the danger with that boldness and firmness that has characterized him through life. He promptly introduced and had adopted by the legislature, a law requiring the local authorities of Ohio to take into custody nil persons supposed to be associated with Burr, and to arrest the preparation making for the execution of his design. To this decisive step ip mainly attributable the defeat of that project. General Cans, upon this occasion, drafted nn Hhle and eloquent address to President Jefferson, developing tne views of the great mass o( the citizens of OKio upon this exciting topic. Upon the adjournment of the legislature, the President conform! on him the important appointment of Marshall of Ohio, as a mark of liis confidence in the ability and patriotism of Mr. Cass. It was at this early reriod that the connection, poli tical and iiersonal, that existed between those two distinguishen gentlemen, commeneed. When war was declared in 1812, General Cass was one of the first to offer his services to his country?not in the capacity of a commissioned officer, but marching to the rendezvous at Dayton as a private soldier. In the election that took plac? for officers, XJen. Cass was unanimously placed at the head of one of the regiments Upon the arrival ot the army at Detroit he strongly urged on General Hull the propriety of an immediate invasion of Canada. The Commander-in-Chief, instead of following the judicious advice of his youthful subordinate, delayed the invasion for several days, and thereby lost the advantages of a decisive movement When the army at length crossed the river, General Case commnnced the advanced detachment, and lie was the first man who landed on the enemy's shores alter the declaration ol war. At the head of his regiment lie gallantly charged a body of the enemy, superior in numbers and discipline, dislodg ed them from their position and drove them back upon Maiden. T he fruits of this first victory over the enemy upon his own soil, were entirely lost by the indecision or treachery of Hull, who ordered Cass's detachment to return, and shortly afterwards recroased the river with his army to Detroit, contrary to the urgent remonstrances of Caas and his # ERA] 1842. brave associates. The contemplated surrender of lJetroit tired this young otlicer with indignation, and he boldly proposed to arrest Hull and place him in confinement. If this fearless proposition had h?>*>n UM/innrlxil t!??? Atnurioan Kiatiinort wnnM rwvt have had to record ail event that overwhelmed ihe country with regret and mortification. So disgraceful dill Gen. Cass consider the conduct of Hull, that, instead of surrendering his sword, lie indignantly broke it into nieces. The impression lie had made upon the public mind by his gallantry was so favorable, dial President Madison conferred on him, on his being exchanged, the rank of a Brigadier General in the Army of the United Slates. We next find hint at the battle of the Thames, in the absence of his brigade, acting as an aid to General Harrison. Seeing the leguntnt of mounted Kentuckians, under tne 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 hut his country, he rushed headlong into the fight, animating tie troojw by his personal courage and daring, and aiding to achieve that brilliant exploit that terminated the war in the North West. Before iieace was restored. General Cass was aje pointed Governor of Michigan,and was the principal agent of the Government in conducting tlio-e numerous treaties with the Indians that embraced in their res-ion a large portion of the North Western country. Ilew us subsequently invited to a seat 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, he appointed General Cass Minister to France.? Since his residence at that Court, he has wutclied over and guarded the interests and honor of his country with a singular fidelity and success. His able exnneition of the insidious right claimed by Ureal Britain to search the vessels of other nations under the garb of philanthropy, awakened the courts of Europe to the crafty policy of their designing neighbor, llis 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 has ever been sr-nt from this country that has fulfilled his mission with more distinction to himself and honor to his country. Such, lel'ow-citizens, are a few of the incidents in the history ol Lewis Cuss. What name is there ot all the brilliant and powerful ones suggested, that would go before the people of the Union with as irresistible and overwhelming recommendations ! What favorite has the party of Jefferson to whom they can point with more glowing pride, than lie who was introduced into public life by the sage of Monticello, and who lias adhered without faltering, through a long career of incident and change, to the principles instilled into his mind by that illustrious statesman 1 Tin* Democratic party lias many greut men, many whose able and eloquent defence i f the principles upon which it was founded have guinea them a name that will be as imperishable as its existence. But is there among them all any one who for the last forty years has stood up with more boldness and consistency to the landmarks that sprung out of (lie convulsion of '98 than Gen. Lewis Cass! It is true that he never embarked in the giddy whirl of active political life, and there may be found hanging on the outskiits of the great Democratic party a few "wreckers in politics" who will assume this as an evidence of indifference to all parties. But let them remember that the distinguished man whose principles they would question. Uiough quiet and unobtrusive in his character, anil no herald of his own merits, can exhibit a history of his political laith that has never been broken bv the shadow of turning from the time of his association with President Jetlerson down to the present i>eriod. In thus expressing an early and decided preferonce for General Cass we are not actuated solely by our admiration of the man and his history. There is another consideration in m iking choice of a Democratic candidate (or the Presidency to which all psriiality for men should implicitly yield. The restoration of the Republican party to |>ower should he the object upon which the eye of every patriot in the land should first rest. All the gentleman proposed, possess abundant qualifications, and an exalted integrity of character. Which of them then would be at this time most acceptable to th" Democracy of the Union, and the least liable to objection1! Can anyone close Ins eyi s to the tact that Lewis Cass would command a more exieiimve and enthusiastic suffrage than any other man in the United States! Willi scarcely the voice of a press in the Union ruised in his favor?thousands of miles i..? i..?,i .?lti, moiaiii IIU.II inn vc lauu mill uu u.6oiihiiii?ii or concert among his friends, and with no particular set ol inen to urge him forward, "solitary and alonv," and without a wish or effort from himself, he has steadily and rapidly won his way into the very front rank of the candidates for the nomination of the National Convention. With the people of Pennsylvania General Cass ha? long been a favorite and the very annunciation of his name in connexion with the Presidency lias gone with an electrifying influence into the dwelling of every Democrat in the land. Who can disguise itl Who can any longer remain blind to the fact, that the feeling lhat but a few months since was supposed to have scarcely an existence, lias gradually grown deeper and wider until it already embraces more than half the Democrats of Pennsylvania! That this is in some measure attributable to the popularity of the man, and the nmmm with which our proud old Commonwealth has always paid her debt of gratitude to those who have distinguished themselves in the field, cannot be denied. But there is another influence far more potent?far more elevated, and far more honorable. The Democracy of Pennsylvania view the next Presidential contest as one ol transcendant importance, not alone to the Democratic party, but to the welfare of the whole country.? Broad and liberal in all their viewp, they regard the triumph of truth over error as of a magnitude too great to be brought in competition with considerations of an interior and subordinate nature. Admonished by the result of the election of 1810, they are sagacious enough to see that they are not always invincible. Firmly believing that the disaster ol tnat year was not chargeable to any act of the Democratic party, or to any defect in the justice of their cause, but owing to gross fraud, misrepresentations, and a resort to a system of buffoonery and deception 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 lis they are with the brilliant victories that have shed a bright light all oyer the Union, yet they have not forgotten that triumphs equally as decisive in 1838, were but the prelude to the overwhelming discomfiture lhat the election of 1840 brought upon them. With all this testimony of the past before them, they are not willing to hazard the rc-estahlishment of their principles by contending for any particular man, when every dictate of policy and sound prudence, im|>eratively require of the democratic party 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 suflrage. 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 very respect as he is) simply because he was born within her territorial limits. Ready as we are to yield a just tribute to the merits ol the eminent statesman who has been so respectably brought forward in this State by hisfriends, (much as we may deprecate the intemperate conduct of some 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 democrata of Pennsylvania who have already identified themselves with other candidates, to aurrender up their prefemnppu tinri min withiiMin nrmnr that man uik/% will unite, in one solid phalanx,all interests?all sections of the Union, and all fractions of the party, and lead us to a victory that will be no less splendid in its achievement than beneficial and glorious in its results. VV'e make this call in no spirit of selfishness, or desire to see (ieneral Cass advanced at the expense of other candidates. Our partiality for him is founded chiefly upon what we believe would he the influence his nomination would exercise upon the great Democratic party of the Union. | Against him there can exist no violsnt prejudices LD r , < Prlc* Tw? Cent*. ?no heart burnings originating in former conflict*. Mingling in the contests of other times as a priva'e soldier, no feelings of hostility have been engendered between him and any of the present aspirants to the Chief Magistracy. It is for these reasons that we would call u|>on the whole democracy of the State to manifest their devotion to principle, hy giving their early support to a man whose nomination would secure the re-asceodencyof their party and the re establishment o! their faith. The determination of General Oa?s to serve but a single term, it the partiality of his fellow-citizens should elevate linn to the Presidency, will meet the approval of the great mass of the Republican party. It is ihe doctrine General Jackson laid down lor his guidance, and which he was only induced to deviate from on account of the critical situation oi tns country at the close of Ins first four years. Subsequent events have demonstrated that the departure under all the (circumstances was a wise one ; but the principle remains unchanged, and the propriety of adopting it as a general rule can no longer be a matter v?l question. To New Hampshire that gave birth to this distinguished patriot, soldier, and statesman, we would say, that, of all her sons, (and she has 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 hirn while she was yet in uer iniaucv. anu 111 me organization 01 wnow civil Government he bore h contt|>icuoua n*rt?with whose citizens he has been associated (or nearly forty years, and who during 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 (itin before the nation as a candidate for the highest office in the Republic 7 Upon the people of Michigan he has peculiar claims. Called by President Madison at un 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 b'' readily conceived. With a frontier reaching for thousands of miles, and exposed to the incursions of the savage. General Cass, by the influence of his character among the Indians?his energy and promptness in seasons of discontent, and warlike disposition among his sanguinary neighbors, preserved the peace ol the Nor h WeslTerritory,and by ilie 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 Iter 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 prosperity of that now flourishing Commonwealth. A |>eople for whom he has done so much, and whose interests were always his first care, must therefore be powerfully enlisted in his favor. Upon them, then, we call to discharge a debt of gratitude which, if it did accrue many years since, has lost none of its original obligation by the lapse of time. To the pure republicanism, the sturdy independence, and proud democracy of Pennsylvania, it is scarcely necessary to appeal, The main stay ol the republican party of tlm Union, she, in former years, gave to the breeze the banner of a Jefferson, in order that the land marks that were to distinguish and divide Democracy from Federalism might be well defined and preserved. At a later day, and when the anti-republican dogmas of the elder Ada ins had assumed a gar.*) that concealed their hideousness.she roused the slumbering spirit of her Democracy, by giving them a chief to lead them into the contest who had established himself in the hearts of the popular party, by closing in a blaze of glory a d.-mocratic war. She again comes forwurd, after sustaining the first defeat she has had to record in her annals, burning to revenge a reverse that the people, in a delirium almost unsusceptible of explanation, willed should take place. Anxious to relieve herself from the odium of defeat, and restore the country to prosperity by re-establishing an administration upon the principles of Jefferson, she has sought out that man to whom she. can entrust the lute of the Kepublican party,with the conviction that it there is one in tier ranks more capabl" of leading to victory than another, she has chosen him in General Lewis Cans, of Ohio. To the whole democracy of the Union, we would say, we present you a candidate against whose integrity even the voice of calumny has never been raised. A candidate, whose splendid abilities we defy the maligning influence of our unscrupulous adversaries to impeach. A candidate who received his democracy directly from the !i|is of Thomas Jefferson; and who, from that hour down to the present, has never faltered in his devotion to the principles of the founder of the Republican party , who, although for many years moving in a sphere which prevented hiin from engaging in active politics, h s cherished the instruction he received from that illustrious man us the most valuable treasure he possessed. A candidate who has rendered the country distinguished military services, and whose recent triumph over the statesmen of the old world, in defence of American honor and American interests, has united the fame of the civilian with that of the soldier and patriot. Such is the man that we call upon the democracy from every section of the Union to bring into the field. He comes before the people fresh from their ranks. Never having asked of them a favor, he is too elevated in character to desire any thing that will not he freely and voluntarily given without any effort of his own. To the democratic party already distracted about men, he would bring that union and harmony?that spirit of conciliation, concession and compromise among the friends of the other candidates, that is so essential to success. His very name alone would be a pillar of fire to illuminate the path of the democracy of the Union to victory. In conclusion we would nominateto the people of Pennsylvania ucd the United States, General Lcwli Cut, of Ohio. as a candidate for the Presidency, subject to the decision ot a Democratic National Convention. ResolveJ, That in the life and aerricei of General Lewi) Cats, we recognise the un"rring evidences of a gallant soldier, a sound statesman, and a devoted patriot. Resolved, That in nominating l ewis Cass, of Ohio, as the democratie candidate for the Presidency, the citizen* here assembled are acting under a solemn conviction that his services in war and in peace, at home and abroad, have given him the strongest claims to the confidence and sup port of his country men, and otter the surest guarantee that ha may he safely intrusted with the discharge of the high and responsible duties of President of the United Slates. Rssolved, That David R-Porter has administered the government of our State for the last four yesrs with a firmness, integrity and wisdom that will proudly contrast with any former Democratic Administrations, and that the independent and dignilied course he has taken in not interfering with the Iree discussion of the Presidential Question, meets our unqualified approbation. Ro olved, That the democratic papara at Harrisburg and in other jiortion ol the State he respectfully requested to publish these proceedings. Resolved, That us freedom of discussion, and nn unrestrained promulgation of opinion in relation to the selection of candidates, has always been one of the cardinal nrincinlrs of the republican nartv. the democratic nanera of thc'olhcr States of the Union will confer a favor upon Inrge number of their political brethren ol Pennsylvania by publishing the foregoing proceedings. The report of the committee having been adopted, Mr. Rrause resumed his speech, and enchained the attention of th? large nudn-nce at some length, and when he concluded, Mr John fV Ingram offered the lollowing, which was adopted. Resolved, That this meeting recommend the nomination and re-election of James Buchanan to the Senate of theUni edStates?his integrity and patriotism having en dearnd him to the democracy ol the Key-Stone State. On motion the meeting adjourned. H. ALRICK8, President. Johis RosrsTi, ) Ostv, | H*s*r McKissit, y Vice-rresnlents. sum* nHARIND, J Oro. 8. Kimii.1, I 8amu?i. Holmaw, j F. K. Bo??, 1 C. 8. XtKDlO, ! (turretAril** O. W. Himmoka, I Secretarn-f. OLITKR DKI.I.MAW, J I 17QUE8TKIAN ACADKMY ?The Aubarriher would re " APeclfnll) inform ih?L?Jie?*nd lleajlemrDpf New York *nd Brooklyn, thai I" owned an Academy, (in that lanr* ?"(! cummoaiou* hoildoit formerly known a. the Eqaeatmu Eichanre or Cook'a ClicM. m Bowery, on Vauiliall Garden) for the innlrwclion ofUdwi and fntlem?u in that healthful in I neeeaiarf nccnmpli?hmeiit, the act of horaemanihip in all in branchea. The Araurmy ii furniahed with drr.aitw and iinn.' roonu, ?nd every rrnnrrinruT for the romfort ol pupilt, aul thentrtctert reward to rrapecfability will be adhered to hi' !J hm arrrnitrmenta with Mr. W. J. Darin, one of pie i>Me?tprnfra?or* from F,uro(>e to take charge of the tame, rod rla'-teri himself that the enterprise will meet with the approbation and f nroour.igeinent nf a liberal public. Terms and iwrticulan may he aaccrtaincd on applicatiou at bore. The omnihm and r? pass erery fire minutes during the day. old dm*re W D DI8BROW, Proprietor. TEACHER OF THE FLUTETMONZANIJ6 Thompson street, fire* mstruetaeas on the riata Tama lleet namwi.