Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1843 Page 2
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JVKU YOHk HKRAL1J. ^?w York, MontlHjr, Jnnt I'd, ' -VU llaralri U'.frarjr Depot. All lh<- new and cheap literary publications ol the day fa or sale, wholesale and retail', at the Hkrrlu Orrica, northwest corner ol Nassau and Fulton street. i >~ Sv??o Kink uschanging their residence, will please netity o* 'hit ottice, corner of Nassau and Fulton streets, \ lir -- they want the Herald left hcrealter. I'reeldcnt Tyler'i Fll?i linage to Bunker ? Hill. John Tyler, the President of the United States, arrives in town about two o'clock, on his pilgrimage to Bunker Hill. There will he a tremendous turnout, in spite of the opposition of the Wall slreet stockjobbers and ultra whigs. The President will be received with great hospitality by the " demo crane"?a lull account of which in to-morrow's paper. The Repeal Agitation and Its Tendencies? The Itcglnnlng of a New Revolutionary iSra. The agitation in this city, during the lasi week, on the sublet otflrish Repeal, has already brought about a singular state of things, and will yet produce h m >?i remarkable train of events in various parts of the civilized world. This repeal movement lias now been going on in v irious parts ot this country for two or three years; and although at several points of the Union, particularly in some of the large cities, Baltimore, Boston, Philadelphia, iVc , some marked degree ot excitement on the subject bas been occasionally manifested during the last year, j et in this city the masses h ve rem ined comparatively indifferent to the subject, until within the last week or two. Still it is very evident, thai although no great movement has h-en imde by the Irish and American > ovulation in New York on the question ot repeal, uuul the last few days, yet that its advocates have been most actively, though secretly at work for some time in en. deavoring to rouse the people up to their present state of excitement. This is clear enough; how that excitement is to be allayed unless the object sought be attaiued, is by no means clear. Now that this popular feeling has broken out, however, it has asi-urrted a most singular form, and produced a remarkably strange state of things. Giving the lone to all tire great popular movements ot the da\ in this country, as New York city invariably does, ; nd as from its great central position it ever will do in this country, yet it has rarely, or never been the case thai more than one or two meetings within a month have been held here, even upi ri the most exciting subject; and equally rare that the subject possessed sufficient lorce to break down the broad lines of party that characterize almost all our meetings. How diflerent is this repeal movement. Instead of one meeting in one month, there have been six large meetings on as many consecutive nights, held in the largest room in the city, which has been crowded to overflowing upon each occasion. Instead ol raising the sum of #1000, as originally contemplated, not less than #1200 were contributed in three nights, and the money has kept literally pouring in upon the irea.-urer ever since. Nor do these meetings stop here. Several proprietors of the largest public places of amusement have vied with each other in tendering the use of their establishments, tree of all charge. Meeiings are to be held nightly during the coming week. And a large in ass meeting in the open air is to be held on Wednesday next, at which twenty thousand persons at least will Ire present, and which will unquestionably be the lareest and most exciting meeting that has ever been held in this city. Again?instead of the excitement at these meetings being confined to a particular party, we see many of the leading and some of the most distinguished men of all political parties struggling to see who shall give the strongest support to ti.e matter. Members cf Congress, ex-Governors, Judges, Aldermen, office-holders, both under the general and city governments, lawyers, doctors, and indeed men of every grade, shade, class, and character in the city. English, Irish, Scotch, Ame" ricans, French, Germans, Sec. Sec , are all equally mixed up in the matter, and equally ardent in their desires and endeavors to aid Ireland in procuring a repeal ol the union. Another important result follows in the train ol tins movement. The large body of Irish banded together by this common bond of repeal in all parts of the country, control so large a number or votes th it no public man?no leading politician?no candidate for the Presidency, either can or will oppose thpm without pnsnrintr tli#? Hnafmotion of nil hits public prospects. Hence we see the leading whigs and democrats so actively aiding the agitation, and the great mass of the whig and democratic papers, all over ihe country, following in their wake. The only opposition coming from a very few papers and men c? nnected with slock-jonbing operations and British commercial agencies, that are likely to suffer loss in the contest expected to arise shortly in Europe on this absorbing subject. Th s will account also for the importance given to the repealers by the Common Council of this city in the public reception of the Pr? sideut of the United ) Matte to day. They are to turn out 8(IOo or 10,000 j strong; they are to have the post of honor in the [ procession, they are to form, as it were, ihe body guard n! h" President, and escort hint itirougfi our noble ci'> Ol course the grand marshal of the repeah r.- will b- especially introduced to the Pre dent; he wiR congratulate our Chief Magistrate, ask for his sympathy, and pledge him the counts nance of the r?i?e lers hi a body The President, a- . matter of course, must, in his reply, say something kind, nd compliment,in, which will be construed into encoursgement; Mr Robert Tyler will then be recognized and thanked for his earnest labors in behall of repeal, and the exciting addre.?s he has given at Washington, and the one li<* <s a'i >ut to give a' Boston, denouncing the tyranny of 'ireat Britain, and declaring tlio Ireland ought to be free and independent Then tile whole m&tsol devoted, honest, enthusiastic repealers will, beyond a doubt, break out in three hearty cheers for " the President of the United .States and hi. son Robert, both liearfy I' ornlers " 1 hus we have the singular spectacle nf ihe President and ihe whole of hi? Cabinet re. c iving these plaudits and general shouts from ten thour.iiid repealers, feeling lullv conscious of their enrion situation, and yet so circumstanced as to be nnai'le to make a move toward? extrication without lieinR more deeply involved. Th* same scene will be enaCled at Ronton by the repealers, upon the remarkable occasion of the President of the United States visiting the scene of a disastrous defeat to British power, on the anniversary of the day which gave the death blow to British ascendancy in this country The whole to conclude, for the time being, with a most exciting and eloquent harangue to the Boston repealers by the eldest son and private md confidential Secretary of that President, telling them to stop at nothing that will enable them tosepiirate for ever from England, and declare themselves free and independent. For there is no use in disguising the matter. Repeal is the word used in all these agitations; but a total separation of the two countries, and an independent existence and a Tspubhcan form of government for Ireland, though purchai d by olnodstied, is what every repealer in thiscountry desires and declares, and hojies to see brought about. And how curiously ill this will sound in the ears of the British Government. How will they he able to draw the line of distinction between the official and semi-official characters vi ho do and do not favor re;ieal. Will they not believe it to he a covert attempt of the leading republicans here to organize on this great central spot the materials for revolutionizing not only Ireland, hut England, Scotland and France?and to send abroad ihe first engines for the total subversion of all the monarchies of Europe. New York is the great centre of all leading and | popular movements in this country. She given the ton 10 every thing in the laud. And probably the d.;y i- not lar distan when she will give the tone to at; itie great popular movements in Europe. In connection with this, we already see the measures taken by the repealers here tor issuing exciting addresses and appeals to the great mass oi the people in England, Scotland and Prance; thus virtually calling on the English, Scotch and French republicans to organize and join with the republicans, repealers, <fcc , o! this country in one great and general effort for sweeping oft all existing lorms of government in Europe; the entering wedge to which is to be the so-called repeal of the union between England and Ireland. Let this but begin in earnest, where is it to stop I Who suiiposes that the repealers will stop short of a forcible attempt to obtain that which the British Government will never grant them without a resort to physical force, in the Bhape of an insurrection, a revolution, or civil war! Let this begin, and what is to prevent the radicals and revolutionists of England and Scotland from rising to redress what they consider their manifold grievances! How long would it be before these movements would be imi tatrd by (he large and powerful revolutionary party in France! These countries once thus in a general blaze, what earthly power can prevent the flame Iroin spreading over the vast continent of Europe, sweeping off thrones, principalities and all those potentates and powers that be who do not bend to the storm.' The whole movement is fraught with events of vast magnitude, ol which no one can see, can calculaie,even the probable result; butifa revolution is to break out within the next ten years in Europe, it is Iro u this quarter that the first blow will be struck. The President s Quarters tn this City.?The arrangements at the Howard House for the reception of his Excel'ency, were all completed on Ha turday afternoon. They are on the most magnificent scale. The rooms appropriated for the distinguished guest are on the first floor, and their windows look out on Broadway. They consist of a reception|room?gentlemen's^iarlor?ladies' |>arlor? and dining room. The reception room is furnished in the most chaste and elegant manner The furniture is plain, but rich, and all in good keeping One of the walls is adorned by a large painting of the "Parting of Conrad and Medora," by Anelli. It r?ally possesses considerable merit, but we think an historical picture of a different and more appropriate character might have occupied its place. The parloradjoining the reception room is furnished in the Elizabethan style, and is one of the most mag nificent apartments we have ever seen. The window curtains?the carpeting?ihe decorations of the walls?the beautiful blue velvet of the sofas and couches?all harmonize admirably, and produce the most gorgeous effect. The ladies' parlor is very magnificent. I ts furniture is in the Egyptian style, and the centre table is tine of the most unique and classic pieces of cabinet work aver manufactured in this city. The entrance to the dining room is from this parlor. The diningroom has been decorated in the most beautiful and tasteful manner The bed-room of his Excellency has been fitted up with remarkable taste and attention to the minutest detail. Nothing that could tend to the comfort and luxurious repose of the occupant has been omitted. The bed is an exceedingly elegant affair?mattrassesof the first quality? linen of irreproachable purity?and pillows of the softest down. Ambition itself could hardly help falling into a doze on such a couch. Throughout the whole suite of rooms the evidences of a refined lemale taste were manifest. And such is the fact. To Mrs- Daniel Howard the greatest credit is due for the part she has taken in eflecting these arrangements. Indeed, all who have the pleasure of knowing this excellent lady, and have had an opportunity of judging of her un. wearied attention to the comfort of her guests, and the good order of the whole establishment, will not need to be told that her industry and taste are the chief agents in carrying out the admirable arrangements for the reception and accommodation of his Excellency, the President. Numerous little details might be enumerated, illustrative of the minute attention to the comfort of the honored guest. A private entrance from Maiden Lane is immediately adjacent to the reception room, i>y ttuiwii me oapiuin can sup quieny oui, wunout coming in contact with, or being observed, by the crowd ol office-seekers who will throng the lobbies. The Croton water has also been introduced into the bed-room, and a large basin provided, in'which his Excellency can perlorm necessary ablution, alter shaking the dirty paws of the crowds of office beggars. A number of decorations besides those adopted were at first proposed, but were afterwards set aside. Amongst these rejected ornaments, was a magnificent full length transparency |of his Excellency?as large as life?which was designed by one of the coinmit'ee, in order to enable the people to "see through" the Captain. But another and more sagacious member objected to this, on the ground that now-a-days it was not expected that the people should wish to exercise such far reaching observe, tion, or 'hat politicians, even if the desire existed sliou d gratify it; and another member, more sagacious than all, settled the business bv remarking, thai as the politicians of the present day turned themselves about so often, allowing the |>eop!e to .-ee them on all ?ides, there was no necessity for making any ot tti in more transparent. Altogether, however, the Howards have done their part of the business in a very creditable style We :nav add, that an extensive suite of rooms have been prepared for the accommodation ot the nptn- ' hers of the Cabinet and the personal llri^n sot the President The party will be a pretty large one.? Sixteen ladies will be in it, it is said HiroRTi.NO?That highiy resp?ctably *h-et?the ' New Orleans Courier," thus accurately describes the report of Mr Webster's Baltimore speech which appeared in the Fourierite organ: ? Mr Wtiirrn'i SpcrcH ?The ur.ith expreiued hy the Richmond Whig mid the New York Tribune, the silence of the >ew Oi lean- B<-e, in relation to the aptrch lately ijfiiv. r?i i>y .>ir. \>>D?i?r at tar Baltimore dinner, U an I t 11<-<I ijvornl proof of its merit. The report i?f it which I ha- Been nomt widely circulated in thta section of the Union, and moat generally copied by the newspapers, is that which was taken from the New York Ti ibiins It if lull of errors of atatement and inaccuracieaof language, so apparent and so gross, tnat they make the speech, as printed, appear like a burlesque of what such a man as Webster would utter on such an ocrasion and on such subjects. One of these errors, which must have struck every intelligent person on its perusal, is pointed out by a correspondent of tbe Madisonian of the U3d ult. In many parts the speech is utterly unintelligible, through the involution of sentences and a sort of malaprop collocation of words. It is plain that the reporter lor the Tribune was iacapshle ol comprehending the meaning of the speaker. The " Courier" then refers to our report, and mentions the fact that Mr. Webster's recommendation of it for publication was sufficient proof of its accuracy. Hut I he poor Squashes have already been so [satisfactorily handled about this business, that we had almost intended to refrain from publishing tins castigation from the " Courier." Still it may do the creatures some good. Repeat, Meeting.?The Irish Repeal Association of Newark, N. J., held a large meeting on Thursday evening. The receipts amounted to s? venty-seven dollars. An adjourned meeting is to be held on the 22d inst. A Bio Strike ?The Montreal Herald says that three thousand laborers on the Heauharnoia Canal, have struck lor higher wages. There had been no rioting, and there were no prosiiects of any. Thsy received fifty cents a day. Conscience.?The Treasurer of the United Stairs acknowledges the receipt ol two hundred dollars for the credit of government, in an anonymous letter, dated June 7, 1H4.1, and post marked New York. | Navai. ?The U. S. sloop of war Vmcennes, Com. Ibtchanan, six days out frarn Pensacola, on a cruise in the flulf, was spoken May 27. 75 miles East Ol the H&lize. Officers and crew all well. National Artduiy of Design. lu the commencement of these criticisms, we objected to the great number of portraits exhibited, and also to the admission of pictures so positively bad as to be altogether unworthy of notice. We contended that the duty of the "hanging committee" was to have made a judicious selection from the works submitted; and that, had it done so, an exhibition?less in extent, indeed, but far more creditable to the stale of art among us?would have been the result. We are sorry to find so excellent and inHu. ential a periodical as the " Knickerbocker" advocating the unwise course pursued by the Academy. A lamer piece of sophistry than that by which the writer endeavors to sustain his position we do not remember to have met with. He has been assured, he Bays, and by an artist, that those who object to the character of any of the pictures t exhibited, are ignorant of the rules by which the Academy is governed; and he proceeds to inform us that the institution considers it expedient to receive all and everything that is offered. Now, that such may be the plan adopted, and the opinion entertain- j ed by the administration, we will not dispute; but for the life of us we cannot divine how, from this | simple fact, the writer in the Knickerbocker could argue that it is improper in the public "to murmur." We have a right to expect as good an exhibition as we have the means among us to produce; and yet, if that expectation be unfulfilled, we must not complain, because, lorsooth, the Academy has "made a rule." How any number of artists, men of taste, or men ot sense, could have made such a rule, is, ve we coniess, to us inexplicable. In our view, it appears ineffably absur?i; and it has been reserved exclusively tor the Colons who control the National Academy ot New York to discover its utility; tor certainly no similar institution, either here or abroad, is thus governed We would ask the Knickerbocker, if it approves of such a doctrine, why iis columns are not thrown open to every scrib* I er who tr ay tee! ambitious ot figuring there. As a leading periodical, it is, to a great extent, the exponent ot our literature, as in the Acad?niy ot Art, and each should be guided by the same principles ; therefore, if Billy Marsh should send a poem to the Knickerbocker?that periodical could not consistently refuse to publish it- Nay, if he should send seven, (the numberof pictures one Mr. Rousseau has inflicted upon the Academy,) place should be tound for them all. But the absurdity of this idea is too gross, even for ridicule?and we repeat, we regret, and are amazed to hud the Knickerbocker countenancing it Seriously, and in all good feeling, we assure the government of the Academy, ihattn carrying out such a doctrine it is pursuing u course fatal to the best interests of the art which it is its duty to protect?a course of injustice, we may say of insult, to the public, Which it should both instruct and please?and one in opposition to the received no lions of propriety in accademical management all over the world. We have endeavored, in vain, to discover a solitary feature of good in the scheme. i Those whom a superficial thinker might suppose to I ?._ i?w.. ii- ? L 1 ? uc uciiruuru uv 11, arc rctuiy as muuii injured ua other parties It a young man, induced by an overestimate of his own capacity, or the fLttery of partial but illjudging friends, offers a miserable and senseless daub for public exhibition, it is most crtr 1 to accept it, to become the butt and laughing-stock of all observers Let it be returned to its author, and it he has ambition, and any degree of talent, after the first twinges of mortified vanity have subsided,he will s?ek to discover why his work was rejected?he will be spurred to new exertions?he will be determined to convince his severe but just judges that he can do something worthy to be seen?and in future years the successful artist, perhaps, will date his first advrnce in art from his rejected picture. If, on the other hand, he should be utterly destitute of capacity, it would be doing him a kindness 10 iu- 1 duce him, by any [means, however mortifying, to ' abandon a profession from which he could reap neither honor nor profit. What .do the gentlemen directors of our Academy think of the opinion pretty j loudlv and generally expressed among those whoaie I qualified to know and judge, that the exhibition of ' "The Artists Fnud Society" of Philadelphia is this 1 year, as a whole, infinitely superior to ours 1 We 1 are among the number who think so. Not that there are more good pictures than might be selected here, but it has the beauty of uniformity and tasteful arrangement. With very much to delight, there ib nothing to offend or disgust. The directors of that institution are not so liberal as to admit all that comes to hand?they are old-failiioned enough n< t to wish their walls to be disgrueed by pitilul abortions, even ii thereby a poition of those walls should remain unoccupied. Our New York exhibition is like a garden, having much in it that is rare and beautitul, but so choked up with rubbish that he must be a persevering botanist indeed who can separate the flowers trom the weeds. Well! for all this we have one satisfactory reason?it is "the rule of the Academy." We are duly impressed with the dignity of the Academical body, and it would perhaps be more becoming on our part to take what is given to us quietly, " nor look the gift horse in the mouth"?but we have a stubborn quality of taste, which which will not be contented with inferiority when excellence is attainable?nor have we, albeit somewhat conservative, so firm a faith in the sanctity of "existing institutions," as to believe they should possess an unquestioned patent for tolly and absurdity. We shall continue our notices of the pictures tomorrow. Libei, Cask.?On the case of Charles Alexander vs. Swain 6c Simmons, publishers of the Ledger, for a libel on the plaintiff, the Court sentenced each of the defendants to pay a fine of ten dollars and stand committed till the same should be paid. Great Excitement among the Barbers.?Alter the excitement among the Irish repealers, the next great movement in this city is among the barbers, relative to the shaving and dressing of Captain Ty ler. The leaders in this exciting business are Jem Grant, Esquire, and several othet barbers about i?wn, who threaten to eat up Grant without pepper and salt, if he does not give it up We advisv them to eat Grant by all me ins?-if they can digest htm auerwards, they may live hereafter on alligators. The New Englandkks ?We understand that these gentlemen have chartered a steamboat to mi\r iii11 iu x luviut'iitc. linn in n mrniigrment, as it will keep 'lie delegation together, and make the price within the means of many patriotic New England men, who would be otherwise deprived of this opportunity of joining their fellow citizens in this great scene of national devotion. A meeting i? called at the ;stor th<s evening. LOal' the true hearted sons of New England be there, wholly independent of party considerations Niblo's Garden.?Third night of Auber's deltgh'fu| o|>era, " Le Domino Noir," and last hut two o! Mile. (Jalvfj's engagement. Great pre|wraiions ate making for the reception of the President. A grand gala arr! splendid firework-1 will he given. From Havana ?By the arrival of the paeket ship I Hellespont, Copt. Ellis, at this port, and the Howell at Charleston, we h ive received our files up to the 1st inst. The Island was never in better health. The French Opera Company were to leave in the first vessel direct lor this port. The insurrection spoken of by a former arrival, hail not taken place, but the English abolitionists were exciting and instigating the slaves to a revolt. Emigrants for Liberia.?The hark Renown at Norfolk, soon sails for Liberia, with nearly a linnj i : ?.j .1 o .i.. /! .. _ r ai urcu cmnn<;ii>uiru bibtcb. o< vt'niy-nve 01 inc num b r cam* from New Orleans, ar.d are mostly young persons, and an uncommon proportion of them young children. Franklin Salt Water Baths.?Mr. Thnmua has opened his elegant and cominodioua baths at Castle Garden. The accommodations are uue. quailed, and the greatest attention is paid to the comfort of visitors. Take one of these baths every morning, and laugh at the doctors. The Weather.?In Baltimore, on Friday at 3, P. M., the thermometer stood at 8(5. At Philadelphia, at the same time, 88. For Taxes.?The Complroller'a aale for Delaware County, commences this morning at Albany. City Intelligence. Police.?There was nothing worthy of record at lilher 1 of the Police or Coroner's o'ttcos dnring yesterdey. Look out for to-morrow, and your pocket hooks to.dsy. t+tkam Ship Union..--List of officers attached to this vessel, now lying in our harbor: W. W. Hunter. Lieut. Com g. H H. Bell, W M. Wslkor, Lionts. lo?iuii Watson, Lieut. Marines. Jsmes C. Douglass, Pn,?*r. I .l-': T- Barry, Ass t Burgeon. W B. Bcreily. T'hos. B H irer, l'a*sed Midshipmen. Alexander Moseley, \ XIr, Reginald Kairfnx, Theodore Lee, I'hot. B. M .inwiiglii, Mnlahiiimen. Thos. Lawis,Gunin r. Win Lee, < srpenter. Wm. P. Wilkinson, Kngineer : Levi Orittin, 1st Ass'tdo. Bunkkr Him. ?The author of "Aliaauerua" will not have the whole field to himself. Indeed he had better early look after his laurels. The following very patriotic and not altogether uopoetical verses we copy from the United State Gazette. Hunker Hill. Oh, never seem'd a land more fair, The living green of June is there, The fragrance of a thousand fields, And all that summer'* beauty yields; The blended charms of stream and sky, In heavenly radiauce glad the eye. Hark to the sounds of strife ! Cannon and pike, and reeking knife, Wound given tor wound, and life for life, Proclaim a fearlul fray : Rude ploughmen from the lurrow'd soil, Commingle in the gory toil,? The strippling from the mother's side, The husband from his recent brida, The sire with tresses gray ! Behold the brave New England blood, The flowery turf has dyed ; Adown the steep the crimson flaod Runs like a vernal tide; Yet death is hail'd with stern delight, They strive for freedom and for right, And shall not strive in vain ; Long years of contest sad ensue, But nerv'd to valor's impulse true. Men think ot those immortal tew And freedom's victory gain ! Peace came, and in it* train were teen The virtuea that adom the queen; Ou broad foundations, nobly planned, Arose the structures of the land; Joy to the captive, in hi* chains! A soil i* found where freedom reigns ! Where drooping heart* at length may find, UnfetterM faith, untramrael'd mind, A platform for mankind And well may freedom'* children raiie, Their shaft te man's approving gaze, A tribute to the mighty brave Whe liv'd, who died, their land to save. Yet why, ye sons ot sires so good, Who left ye heirs of peerless fame,? Oh why belie their honest blood, With cowardice and shame 7 The light that from your pillar falls RelU-cts, on youder biackwu'd walls, A tale ol blasting crimr,? Of wrong to gentle woman done, The subtest wrong beneath the sun. Throughout the reign of time ! Oh! brothers of the sturdy north,! Revive yourold ancestral worth, And banish from your souls the mark Of withering ciime, so loul and dark ! Nor let ourcouutry's foes exclaim At hile gazing on your mound of fame, Oil let them not (suiting cry " Behold a monomental Tie !'' Literary Notices. Alicr Franklin.?This is another of the beatiful tales of Mary Howitt, which have been issued in an elegant form by Appleton & Co. China Illustratkd.?Fart 3 of this splendid work has just been issued by 11. Mariin <te Co. Windsor Castlk.?This excellent and interesting romance, by Harrison Ainsworth, has just been published by Winchester, complete in one extra " New World." Skars' Nkw Monthly Maoazink.?A verv elegantly got up and well edited family magazine. It is beautifully illustrated by engravings on wood. Eclectic Museum.?The No. for June is exceedingly interesting. Published by Little, 236 Broadway. Southern Literary Messenger, May.?A very excellent number. Published by P. D. Bernard, Richmond, Va. Evanson and Maunsell on Children ?A very fine edition of this standard medical work has been issued recently Irom the press of Barrington & Haswell, one of the most celebrated medical publishing firms in this country. This work has met the most extensive sale in Great Britain, and it has also been translated into the German language. It is an exceedingly able and comprehensive treatise on the management and diseases of childhood ; and should be in every tamily library, as well as in the hands of all practitioners of medicine. Tire Cultivator.?A very valuable periodical for the farmer. Published mouthlv by Luther Tucker, 20Market street, Albany?Price only $1 per annum. The cheapest and best thing of the kind in this country. Campbell's Foreign Magazine, June.?A most meritoriouspublication. This work is remarkably interesting. Published by Carvill <te Co. in this city. New Yoke Legal Observer, June.?A good number. Published by Owen, 42 New street. All lawyeis should take it. The Kovkk, No 11.?This interesting work continues to prosper. Published at 162 Nassau street, by Labree & Dean. Thsxdke Storm?We doubt, if within the recollection of the "old settlers" we hare ever been visited by a more severs thunder storm than the one last evening. During the whole evening and the greater part of the night, the clouds poured a perfect torrent almost without cessation. Much damage was done in and near the city . A part of Pittsburgh street, at the western extremity oi Huron streot, wai washed into the canal, carrying away the end of a new brick tannery and filling up the canal so as to render it nearly impassable. The bridge and embankment on the Dolumbus turnpike at Walworth run in Brooklyn, were swept away ; and also the bridge upon the Kellogg road, and both roads are impassable. Mr. Kennedy's woollen factory upon the Walworth run, was much injured, nnd two damson Walworth run destroyed. The effects of the storm on the Ohio Canal are confined to the level at this place and the Pinery level 13 miles south. There is a bar formed about hall a mile from the city, and two breaks and several slides upon the Pinery level. Mr. Hawkins, the superintendent, thinks the bar can be removed and the breaks repaired in the course of three or four days. On the Pennsylvania and Ohio canal the damage has been much more serious. We insert extracts from letters dated "Cambellsport, June o h." "A terrible calamity has visited Cambellsport. The water lose last night from 11 to 1 o'clook, four feet higher than was ever before known, and the Mahoning made a clear breach across our warehouse level, demolishing the banks of the canal entirely and undermining Campbell k Miller's warehouse, and destroy ing some thousand dol. lars of property. The extent of the damage on the canal below, is an yet uiikuewn, but it is immense Oneofour inost estimable citizens was drowned two hours since in endeavoring to save property from the demolished warehouse." " The hign water has taken or washed off the towing path, for probably over a mile in length, in different places hem ; ami lit low, as lar as we have hoard, it lias tone much damage. It does not seem |>ossihle to make repait s so as to p*?s a boat for t wo mouths." We learn that the freshet was very destructive on the e?st hank ofthe Chagrin rivvr. Mr. Hatfield's grist mill in Autora was swept awey, and in Bainbridge, Mr Eg gl? Moil's mill dam, and th- mill dam of Mr. Hopkins wh? le-troy-d. The valuable saw mill of Mr Orittith.pii SoIop, and two brid e? in that town-hip were demolish e.l. The bridge over the Chagrin at Mr Burnett's, in Orange, were hI?c> swept nwny. The farmers along the river have sustained serious lo *rs in fi'ne. s .tn I crop* destroyed. No dsmagt. wo natainedat Chagiin Falls, 'he fre?ltet h.'ing confined to th'M'Nst branch ? Cleveland Herald, t>lh inil. Wallace ?This new Pdganmi gives a concert en Tuesday evening. Not a word respecting his musical genius and skill is necessary. Hut we remind our readers that he is an Irishman. All ti e rejiealers will he at the concert, or as many of them as can get into the room. The President, who is, it seems, a Repealer to the hack hone, has hern invited. Repealers, he nt your |>oe!91 and show your admiration of Irish genius and talent! Marks' Concert?Mr. Marks gives his conceit this evening He is a clever fellow, and will be supported by a brilliant array of talent on this occasion. American Museum.?The great national spectacle to-day?the President's first api>enrance in the Narrows, the six national salutes from the forts and ?r ...... .i.. ??? ?a ?:? .u. Park, can all be seen from the Garden on the roof and the windows and balconiesol thisestablisliment. A series of superb performances are given in the Saloon at such hours as not to interfere with the outside show. Chatham Tiiiatrr.?To-night will be performed the beautiful drama entitled the Beggar of Belhnal Green, with Mr. W. G. Jones in the principal character. Mrs. Thorne is also announced to appear in the farce 01 the Swiss Cottage, with other entertainments, forming a very attractive bill. flrie-TItK APPROACH OF THE PRESIDENT TODAY, and his entire progress, with all the "pomp and cireums'snee" attending it, ran bo seen to the best advantage f'om the roof, windows and balconies of the Ameriran Museum, which commands a view of the Bay, all Broadway, and the Paik. Capital performances will l a given inside, day and evening. f)(7- THE LION OF THE DAY WILL UNDOOBT edly be President Tyler, but the Lioness we should certainly pronauncetoho theOiant Oirl at Pealo's New York Mnreum. Wa eipoct that public attention will he equally divided betwe-n the two. For onr part, being a man of gallantry, we prefer the lady The manager has, by a very liberal offer, induced the Oinnt Oirl to delay her departure to Bnxton till Wednesday, when she must inevitably luare. The attractions presented art very |>owerlul? seven perlorme's, including the Minstrels of the Rhine, and last, hut not least, the Oinnt Oirl, all to be seen inrono shilling. That Is surely pork nough for one shilling. There will be repeated per lot mancts during the day and evening. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. The President'* I'li-i imut; < to UunUer Hill. [Conrei|)ouJi iice of J, I, J cei (t N=w York ] Philadelphia to Princeton. Princeton, N. J., ? Saturday, June 10, 1843. 5 Mr. Bennett? My Dear Sir:? I hurried off a communication thia afternoon, and hardly know what it contained. We left dinner very hastily and very unceremoniously?yet it is justice to say of Mr. Rea, of the United States Hotel, that he furnished the President and suite with magnificent accommodations and a splendid dinner?it is a superb hotel. After leaving the hotel,Ltlie President fell under the charge of Captain Stockton, whom every body knows. Between Philadelphia, so many addresses and so many committees met and separated, dec., i hat it is totally impossible, at railroad speed, to keep up with them all. At Camden the ladies made quite a show?smiled sweetly, waved their while handkerchiefs, and looked very beautiful. The wea titer was most oppressively not. At ournngion mere were the usual speeches on both sideB ?some cheering?some tiring?some flags. Dash on to Bordentown. More speeches on both sides?more cheering?more flags, and more tiring. Go ahead to Trenton. More speeches?more cheering?and more flags and tiring. Next and lastly, to Princeton, where we all remain till Monday Here, in front ol the college, there were more speeches, &c ttec. Professor Dodd (ot Mathematics) gave the President a very appropriate, indeed an excellent, patriotic address, to which the President responded? assuring the people that he loved and sought peace, as also to administer the government on correct principles, irres|?eciive ot all parties, which course he should persist in. He spoke as if he were not going on a political t?ur, but on a pilgrimage to the shane, &c. ol Bunker Hill. When he coucluded, tfere was a moment's pause, and then Col Graham began to clap his hands, an example w hich was imiiated by quite a number ol persons. Then followed a lew seconds' pause, and some one cried out "three cheers lor Professor Dodd!" and immediately the air resounded with the cheers. The President and suite, which has now got a very respectable tail to it, then proceeded to Capt. Siocklon's princely mansion lor the night. On arriving there,Capt. Stockton called for three cheers lor the President, which were given. I am informed that in no one ot these towns and cities throuyh which we have passed, has any action been taken by the respective governments, councils, corporations, or burgess' meetings, whatever they may be called, to appoint auy committees, or made any city preparations to receive the President. The commute es are appointed by the citizeus in their meetings as citizens. Mr. Tyson, Mr. Welle, Col limdtord, and many others have come on lrom Philadelphia?as also the same band of music. Thk President at Capt Stockton's, Princeton. Sunday Morning, June 11,1843. The President and suite were received last evening by Capt. Stockton, on a most liberal and princely scale. Captain Stockton is certainly deotiued to be the next President after Captain Tyler's second election. Ten or fifteen hundred people called upon Captain Tyler last evening between the hours ol 10 and 12 M., all of whom Captain Stockton treated to champagne, as much as they could drink?and didn't some of them go it?the way the necks ol bottles were knocked oil was a caution to corkscrews, and perfectly astounded Captain Tyler, and particularly his Secretary John C. Spencer. Probably no President has ever before received such an enthusiastic reception as the people of Princeton have given to Captain Tyler. If Captain Vlorris and Captain Purdy will just station the President in the City Hall, New York?let the people pass in at the front entrance?shake hands with Captain Tylerpass into the tea room, and take champagne as they go out at the rear?then will New York stund a chance of beating Princeton?if not, not. All 1 have to say is, let Capt. Purdy fetch on his champagne, and try it. This is a great and a patiiotic country?Captain Tyler is a great President?and Captain Stockton is a great host. Magna itt champagne et prevalebit. This morning the President visits the Episcopalian church?in the afternoon, the Presbyterian church. John Jones ok New York. The President and Suite at Church. [Correapoudenie of the Herald.J Princeton, June 11,1843. The subject of the discourse was " Meditation," from Psalms 143, 5?"I Remember the days of old? I meditate on all thv works?J mu.n on ibe wnrlia of thy hands." Meditation was recommended?closing the eyes, by withdrawing their vision from external objects, facilitates meditation; and I was pleased to notice that the Hon. the Secretaries of the Treasury, of War, and of the Post Office, were in a very meditative mood. There were about one hundred people in attendance to hear the Rev. Mr. Hare, of the Episcopal Church, preach to the President, his Cabinet, and Robert Tyler. Things here are in a very curious, complicated, inexplicable condition. The Herald's John Jones, who he is, where he is, and what he is, excites greRt curiosity and sport. Some ot the grem horns think they have found him out. The question was gravely discussed here us to who should sleep with Captain Tyler while at Captain Stockton's?and it was unanimously decided that it should be John Jones of New York, if he could be found; but if not, then he was to sleep with Dob Horner, alias Robert E. Horner, editor of the Princeton Whig? a Quaker on occasion?leads the Clay whigs in these diggins?influenced the College boys on the campus to hiss the President, if there should be an attempt to cheer him, which accounts for Colonel Graham's clapping his hands, and for the boys giving three cheers tor Prof Uodd. Captain Stockton, and James S. Green, Em] , United States District Attorney tor this State, control hII the Tylerism nt this Stale. Mr. Wicklifle and lady stop at Mr I Green's? their daughter at John It. Thompson's; the former consul to Canton?reoendy had the office ot charge d'sflairs at Portugal, which lie declined? row Secretary of the Camden and Amt)oy Railroad, of which Captain Stockton is President Secretary Porter'* baggage got into Hob Tyler's wile's room. Six* got her head hurt acctd. ntaiiy?had the head ach>?, and could not be diaiurbed, and the last I saw ot Mr. Porter, he was trying to borrow h clean shirt otnewht re about town. 1 have no yet ascertained where he is?but suppose he might luve got one hi Schsnk's hotel, a" he was seen there at dinner.? Secretary Spencer's baggage could not be found at al1, norhas anv clue been tound to it?yet it may not lit- amies, however, to mention, tiiat several ni 'he President's tail (not suite) leti hastily last night .it 12 tn the return ea<s to Philadelphia. Ttien the politics here ot the diHerent parties and person-1, are getting most strangely contused, as well as -he baggage and other matters. Mr. Tyler lias taken the olive branch of peace in his hand?acta entirely up in the tn medio tutinsi mutt ibit principle, declaring himself a thorough democrat. I am inclined to think that much of this contusion that now exists here anting the President tiis suite, and his tail, including the baggage, and the Joneses, is owing to the complications of Dr Solomon Andrews, the ingenious inventor of the famous combination look. Me is just the man to set anything in a state of complication. He is one of the Perth Amhoy Committee, and in fact the mover of the whole matter of receiving the President at Amboy. He is altogether the greater genius in New Jersey?always excepting Bobby Ilorner. He is also the manufacturer ol all the mail locks for the United States Government?in short, he ts "one ol them.': I forgot to sa? that Dr. Thomas, the President's I hysician, accompanies the suite Dr. Kennedy, the celebrated U. S. mail agent, also accompanies the s tite. He is also a gre it iluel catcher?great traveller?a desperate bachelor, and dangerous among the ladies?and a great genius. He too rnav be set down as "one of them," if historical accounts can be trusted. We leave this borough to-morrow at 7 A. M , fpr New Brunswick, by a special train of car.-, where the President is to have a public reception. Thence by private carriages?a barouche and six white horses for the President?to be driven by Sanderson, the celebrated whip?on to Perth Amhoy, where he wi,l he received publicly?Mr Bruin in the chairman ol the committee there, ol which Dr. Andrews is one?the President will be addressed by the Rfv John Hals* y, principal of tht* Baritnn Female Seminary. You know the rest P S.?I have just b^cn informed that Mr. Sec Porter is quartered Willi Mr. John R. Thompson, one of the Committee. Yours, itec., John Jonks, ol New York. (/IT-BRISTOL'S HAKSArARILLA.-Wears not In tl.o ha'utof putting medicine, or any thing that ?mack?of tba apothecary'* *hop. But there are thinga in thia line which po**e?? many valuable properties, anil who?evir I'ib* anil healing qualitie* should be male aa nubile n* th> disease lor which they ain a remedy. In this class, tic afflicted, with common eonaont, hare long since placed Bristol's Sariaparilla. In nil those diseas ? which re?ul: from impurities of the blood, or a deragement of the 01 gam of life, it i* only thoie which posses* intrinsic merita, which invite acrutliiy and challei go rompetitinn that will maintain n wide spread and general popularity lor year*, and continually riae highir and higher in the regard and consideration of the public. Such ha* beet, the caie with the Extract of Haraaparilla, prepared by C. Bristol,of thia city.? Huffalo Daily OattUt, May 'J4. Sold wholesale and retail by WM. RUKUKR, 60 Courtlanilt street, and druggiata generally. I [orricitL.] Keceptlon of ihn President. ORDER OF THE DAY. Citt Hall, New York, i June 11 1843. $ The follow ng ordcisaie pro i.ulgated Cr iho-arrengiinen, of the dry:? ... , No. 1 ?The Ci?ic eff will b? comi?o<il *s follows : ruOSI'LK M. WETMORE, Maiihil ol the Day. AIDS. Gen. K H Mith?r, Geo. N. B. Graham, Col. F'oreuce Mahotir, Col. O. D. K Grant, Maior J.iIiii B Murray, Major A. 11 Mick'e, Maj irGarrit H. B.rjrkvr, Jr , K. >4. Vanderpool, George C Kiuk, Clement Guioa, George G. Hopkins, R. B. C ASalSTANt MARSHALS. Cm'. Mrdul P'at, Col. VVm. G Wood. Vpior J.ih" MiHty, M jar James Conner, Mrior T K Kelliuxer, Major Jos. Hopkins, Capt W II.' oruell, JSatha >ial Jams, Edmund S. Derry, F. B. Hut, G ririiin Boice, M G ldtHi"h, M. D. Geor.e H Purtrr, Kouiaine Dillon, K mu >d J. 1 drier, Alfred A. Philips, John A Mitchell, Charles M. Tucker, Jamea Moiray. J icob Runs.iy. James Thompson. No. 2.?The division. of Artillery and Infau'ry. nuder command of Mrjor General Sandlcrd aid Major Gcucral Lloyd, will form the advanced escort. . Thr Phbsidknt will be mounted. accimpa?ied by the Preside.itaot tho two Boardi cf the Common Council, and in procth' 'ou v.*i)I be prccccl il by ihe Marshal ol ihe day aou ni? The civic aoc eiius and deputations will form in procession iu iiic umtr ns'igneu in-lfi. No. 3.?Mejot G rural Lloyd, c nntnindiuar the division of iiii >n i . i< request d to Jelai' a battalion composed ol the liihtG'ard, cotnmintled by Crpt&in vineeot, ard the City Guard..commandi d by Captain Mason, lor special duty at Carlie Garden. Col Mahouv, Major Mu>ray and Major Stryker,will receive the detachin* tardpCc it iu I osui The detachment will be returned to its post iu division liue pr-vi< ual to ih; review by th- hierideut. No t?Officers of the army, navy, and militia off duty, will ??t inble at Castle Garden to f.i ui in procession after tha review. The aenior officer* of the militia it i* supposed will be mount* ad. Tha senior officers or th* army and navy will be provided with -srriascs by the Common Council. Th'v portion rf 'he duty will be under the charge of Col. 'Wood and M jor Knllei. No. 5 ?Tne general chr rge of the Kep?al Associate*, the Hd'eri lau B. uev'-leni, Bins) and other Hibernian Solicits, will be under the direction of b.dmuui 8 Uerry, K?i. assisted b-, Messrs. U-lloii, Unyes, Purser and Plulii s, auo will form cu in- LIoaIi g Oritn, t e l? It ecrnding through Beaver street. , ?Tne Kpartau A?*ociati u and th * Johuion Assoc:at oil will assemble in Br.-ulwa/, fie rtgiil on A-ct, no will be under the elm ge ot M'jor Hopkins, Mr. James M Vti'.rrey, autl Mi. I lioucsuii No 7 ? I h? organ;anion and direc'iou of the deru'.ni in of the citizens, in carri'g-". inouni-d and other wse, from the sev r son. ?iti he under the charge of Mayor Cornier No. 8.?The several Societies and Associations not niclod d in nth rsprcia. oulers wi 1 lit under t*< < ireciiun of Mrss,s. Mi h?ll. Porte., and Hsm-at No. 9 ?The ?r-a o Castle G rden du-iotr .'he cer m mi set re'.-nuoii will be unJr r the r? tci.' dir ciion nl Col 1'latt, v-sjor tit ck.e, and Mestrs. Jarvia. isiug, Vandeipocl and II >.. ins. No 10 ?The horses provided for the P.-esidrnt, his suite, snd the Chairman o lie Joint Committee, rq ripped, will be i i att-udince at Castle G irdei. at 1 o'*.oc ?. I*. v| I 'I he details of it is <lurv are coufi d to Mr. Ctinries M. Tucker who will *.v inunctions accordii g'y. No 1?The barrouches in I carriages proviueJ by the Cent* ' moil C ULcilwill be Under the uirecltou ol Major Th s K. K-'lige au > ipan W.ri Cornel1, Ass stm taohi!' T *e c-rrianes wi.l i e for neJ iu Gre mwi'.h sr-et, ?t rn BAiany p*ct. ano w in a <* ap tt aomd nun .c;t point to rec.if: the atvi td r ueat< vir. : I 11 s Hou.r ib" Mayor The Meinberi ol the < ?r ui d p r.dinl Huite <1 the Prc' i Vut, J >ix>t C mmit'ce :( ho Common C 'irci . (; minou C"ureil F re'gn Mi lslers and Cod u'a. Th Con tof >'ir;r?, J 01 the Court . MemVr. of Co gn*aa end ILr-Vrmhers, Ex-M*5on?'d tv-Mr rubers Co in in 11 Council. Set inr Officer* ?>' th- A my aul Nary. (!rmiulitre of Chr.rnber r,f Commit ce. No. 12.?Uioii ih s eam0 at Vew Havi n reaching the landing at Cast'e Oi dm th.* B?.nd of Mn>ic will immediately form m the light oi 'he p.nt'thicu of troops detailed a. a ni rdo ho'or Col. Gr nt and Mr Corn* ly will ?t? that this arrangement is promptly rar :edin oeffect No. 13 ?The follow undress wi 1 be warn ly tin Marsha1 nl the D'T, Ai Is Mid Asust lit Marsha's Blam dresi c iai. black nants, whits vest while glives. chape u trimmed wi h b ack, brass >pnes.srriiaht orei -.woid Month u r bi t to rppeai?Bridle and housings ti mm# i with h as libtsn i It, seltrs, 'or tor Marshal t'f tha Uay, white; fur h*s Aids, cntrt ? villi v hit:; fjr the insula.i Mr.uha.s, lignt blue. The staff will rsaemble mnuntrd, at the quarters or the Ma shnl of the Day, No 6i6 Broadway, at half past II o'clock, and retell 'he City Hall at it *i'clocli precisely. The r >ute of the proccaii.n will be up Broadway, through Chatham ?tieei, to the Bowriy, oi ciiiu Union Paik, down Broedwuy, th, ugh < li imb.-rs to (entre street. Ou retching the east enribee to the Park, a.e httil of the liiili'ary co'uinn wi'l halt, th* civic proceisum will pass into the Park, and the Ft aid lit. his i.iiit, the Mayor, J. i.ii Committee nf the I mm a Co i oil nil i .v,r-rt ? -- e I 'e in front ot tha C;ty Hitl, where the lion >rs cf a in?rehire salute wi.l be to the Pieiideut a id hia Cabiaet Mitiittn Th* Mar.thal of the Day crulident'y rtliri upon the dispotino.; aud i'fl lilt of ed. li i' iviii to in liuiam order i n I , .oprie y curing thr . ay. Should any uiisu-ii rsiandiid ante, <>r c.) >iunoarnue, (at may (osiibly he ilia caae tueh a la g- itsseaihlnge.) serine thou Id he > a-1; vol i.ut delay to our of the aids, whs may be known by hia distinctive badge, and who wi'l coiomuuicire at once w.tilth- Maiahal. Th-j Aitla will be constantly on duly bet ae> n the Citv Hal! an Cutlr Garden, after half pail ill until the auiva, of the President. By order of THE MARSHAL OK THE DAY. John B Murkav, Ail. (K7-RECEPTION OK PRESIDENT TYLER IN NEW YORK.?At an adjonrued moating of the convention of delegate!and associations nppointel in the several wards lor the purpose of conferring with the j nut comraitt. a cf the Common Council in making suitable arrangements for receiving the President ol the United States, JAMES CONNER, Eaq., presided, assisted hy James Auuhincloss and David A Hull, Esqrs , as Vice Pro.idents; E. O. Stacy and Jacob Ramsay us Secretaries. The following resolutions were adopted by the convention Resolved, That a committee ef one from each delegation he selected byttheir respective bodies, to make preparations for carrying out the objects of this convention. The following were selected lor said committee?Wrn. T. Prall, George Karnham, J. H. Weigand, 8. H. Webb, JameiA. Stevenson, John Emmana, Samuel O. Howe, Wm. McCormick, Daniel Gorham, J. H. Stewart, Jehn llcmmick, Abta. M. Valentine, Wm H. Michaels, Charles Vf Tiii?l/ot? onrl Honrv P. Alninn<l Resolved, That the President ot this convention act as Grand Martha) oi the ward, delegations assisted by the Vi> e Presidents and secretaries, as his aids Resolved, That each ot the ward delegations provide a carriage, and that they assemble in Greenwich street, the right on Battery Place, on Monday nest, 13th instant, at one o'clock, P M. Resolved, That the members of this convention recommend to their lellow citizens of the several wards, who think proper to join the procession, their assembling, on foot or otherwise, at the northwest corner of the Battery, on Monday at one o'clock, to be in readiness to take the station assigned them b> the Grand Marshal. JAMES CONNER, President, i Jahss AvcHmcfcOss, I Vice Pretid(.nti. David A. Hull, ) ? ^tacy, {Secretaries. Jacob Ramsay, S PROGRAMME. Grand M.irshal of D"logates MAJOR IAMES CONNER. Assistant Marshals?David A.Hull,Richard Adams Locke, Jacob Ramsey, E G Stacy, Maj. Geo. E, Baldwin, Cspt. Saml. R. Macneveti, Steuben H. Fecks, E*q. Henry E. Riell, and Col. J. (J. Clinton, ol OrangeCo. Oranpe County Delegation. Delegates ol the seven een Wards in carnages?First ' Ward on the right. Citizens in carnages. Citizens ot the several wards. Ward Associations. Citizens mounted. Jacob Ramsay, Esq , * til take charge ol the ward delegation and citizens in earring's. David A Hull und E O. Stacy. E qr; , will arrange the citizens assembling at 'lie northwest coiner o the tiutlerv. Stephen H Feiks, l.sq., assisted by H nry E. Riell, Esq., will have charge ol thecitixens ounted, assembling in Beaver street The delegates from Orange county will atscmv'.oin Greenwich sfeet.near Ba'.ti ly Place,suhj -ot Ci , ,o orders of Col. J. G Clinton. The gentlemen comjio'.ing the commi' ea of the several wards selected for the pur| ose of cai rj irg out the objects o! the convention are requested to give every assistance iu their power to the aids of the grand marshal. By order ol the Grand Marshal. (ST- VAUXHALL GARDEN?CIRCUS PERFORMANCES AND SI'l.EN'DID MUSIC?Ik* cheapest and most agn eable evening'' amusement now offered. Geo. S weet will exhibit his astounding dexterity upon the tight rope this evening, rqunlh d only by the R ivels; and Mrs. Oardnernpon her fleet and beautiful Arabian, La Crncovienne: betides an interesting diversity of other exercises. Thesplenri d Brass Band will perforin atintorvals of the evening in the saloon. Price of admission to all twentyfive cents. Vf~ THE GALA DAY.?This day will be certainly hailed by the friends of the administration as one of tho most interesting since the celebrated entree ot Oeneral Jackson. Nodoulit that it will be a reception suitable for the Chief Magistrate of seventeen million* ot people ; hut l ow far different)!* Pease's Hatehotind Candy? every day bring* forth some new evidence of it* virtue*. It hna no Mated time, and wherever it ha* lieen uaed it ha* been crowned with sticcra* for cough*, cold* aud coniumption. at ha* been mod *ucce?*fully for influenza, ore throat and croup. For the thousand* ol ri commentation* in it* favor, we refer yon to the daily and other paper* tor the |n*t three month*, and it mint convince the movt hkeptice) of it?efttcacy. Sold at 4fl Division street. J. Pease i Son saloon i* now open for the reception of heir patron* and the public, where their unsurpassed ice cream* are served up, with every kind of confectionary, in n atyle equal to their well known reputation in that line, it needs hardly for them to say ; hut ,o stranger* that cannot fail to be plossed with the neat nnd Uniterm arrangements, is wotth a good long walk to see their pretty fountain spouting up?no political speeches, but the pure un adulterated Croton water. (Hy? TO SHAVE EASY.?A celebrated writer hna detinea man to be a shaving animal. This is doubtless true, *o far a* relate* to civilized man, but a civilized man cannot (have without a razor, and he cannot keep his razor in good ihaviogo.der without n atrop. We would therefore ju*t gently hint to our readers that Saundei*' Patent Mi tallic Tablet and Razor Strop with tour sides, has withstood (lie test of time, it having been before the public for more than a quarter of n c*ntury, and it probably ha* no uperior in giving that desirable keen edge to a good ra i. >r, which renders shaving an operation that may l?e pa. 'u'ntly endured. See ndvertia -mi at in another column.07 THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, fir the cure of primary or secondary arphilia. Thia pow rfnl alterative i* composed of n combination of botanical remedial agent*, which exercise a specific effect on the*# errible maladies. Hold In large bolt lit fj each; in small each j in case* containing half a dozen, >8?c .really packed and sent to all parts of the Union. W. S RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms df the College of Medicine 1 and Pharmacy, 97 Naatau street

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