Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 15, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 15, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX.?Ho. 16ti ?wools Ho. 337* SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW YORK AND PnlL aDKLPHI A HaILUOAD LINK D IlKCT, Via Newark, New Bkunswice. Princeton, Trenton Bordkntown and Uuri.inoton. Leaving New Y?tk d ily inini the fo tof CoajtUndt it r IVifruit I Line at 9 A. M.? Vlail Pilot Line at i% P M. TitJ) Mormon Lint proceed! to floideutown, Irom thence by tranibtiRt to PhiUdeli hia. ? . , , The Kvmiug'Liue proceeds direct to Camden (opposite to Pb'ltdelphia) w ith till cbanie of cars. . . . Piss. listers will procuie their ticket! at the otn e l ot ot Courilandt street, where a coinaiodions steamboat will be in retdiuess, wuh Itagg nte crates on boaid. P"i!sd? li hia bauK tat crates are couTtyed from city to city, wl hint Vim opened by the way Kach tniu is provi'etl wi h a cat in which are a. artments and t*resiin|{ rooms t iprestly lor uic uie Returning. he line* l*are Philadelphia from the foot of Walnut fee', by 'eamboat to Bo denlnwn a' 7 o'clock, A.M. and by nil'otd from Camdeu, at 5 o'clock, P M Thelinr? for Baltimore leave Philadelphia a'. 7)4 A. M.,and 4 P M. being a continuation cf the liue? from New Vork je4 NEW" JERSEY RAILROAD ANI; TRANCPOK.TATION COMPANY. NEW YORK AND NEWARK. From the lot t of Ceurtlaudt street, New York. (Everyday?Sundays exiepted.) Leavei New York Leave* Newark At 8 A. M. At 2 P. M. At 7 A. M. At 1* P. M. 9 do. 3 Jo. I Jo. 4 do. 11 do. 4 do t do. 5*4 do. 5* do. 10K 7K do. f X do. 9)4 do. 8 do. ON SUNDAYS. From the foot ol Courtlondt street. Leave New York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and <3,' P M. At 12KP. M. and 9% P. M. NEW YORK, ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave New York Elizabeth T"W| At 8 A.M. At 3 P.M. At 74 A. M. 3* P.M. S 9 do. 4 do. 8>4 'lo. 7 do. U do. 434 <0. 10 lo. ktf do. J>4 do. 12 do. The train* for Westfieid, Dainfteld, Boandbrook, Somerville. Ac., connect with the,9 A M, aud.434 PM trains Irotn New York, daily, Huuday* eicrpted. Fare bei ween New York and Elizabeth Town 26 cents. Fare between do and Somerville, 75 ceuts. ?! "*' VORK. AND RAHIVAY. Leave New York. Leave Railway. At 8 A.M. At J P M. At 7 A. M, At 3 P.M. 9 do 4 do 8 do 6% do 11 do 434 do 84 da 9 do 34 do 1134 >1> NEW YORK AND NEW hHI'VSWH'V From (not of Conrtland street, New York, daily. Leave New Yor8. "ease New B"ii ' At* A.M. At 4 P M. A 6 A M, At 11)4 A M 5)4 do 7 d do 8)4 r. M. ON SUNDAYS Leave New Y "k Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A M and 434 1' M At 11)4 A.M., and 8* P M Fare, tichp lu the Philadelphia tiaus between Rew Yo" and i?w Bmnawiei . JO cents Between New Yoikaud Kahway 25 cents. Passengers wno procure their tickets at the ticket uinct, e eeive a ferry ticker gratis. Ticket* arc received by the on duet or only on'he dt.y when rurrhnsrd m'l 3m*i ^W*> ^6? "P nOPLK'd LINE JK STEAMBOATS fl> ^Z?^n*y0rt ALBANY?Dathr tt 7 o'c'ock, P. M. 3Ca^3E3C-Through Direct ( Sunday s excepted) from t. e bl. Hiniioac Pier bet?ren Courilandt and Liberty sticets Steamboat HOC ESTER. Capl A Houghtou, will leave Monday, Wedneadav and Fridav eyeniuss. at 7 o'clock, "teamboat woUTH AMEBICA, Captain L W Brainaid. will leave luesday, Thursday sad Saturday evenings, at 7 o'e'ock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Captain M H Truesdell, land uk at interm-dtate placet, will leave Monday, Wednesday lud Friday afteronous, at 5 o'cleck. Passengers taking this Line of Boats will luvanably arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the est or west. [T7~The above boats are new and snbsttntial, are furnished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and accommodations are unrivalled on th- Hudson Foymsage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schnltz at the office on the wh.tf jrl2lwr WILLOW GROVE. WlLL.IA.MSBI Ril Lour I,lane, in First st, near F ;3 the Bus'iwick Badge?I he a"?ov? house is new open f'Mi "* tile pnhlic, where in iv be had wuies, liquor, auo cigars nf the best description. The location is dehg.it'ul, with cooling and airv sho-s j 1. 6- * r MTO LEY ?The modern hunt three story onck dueling, No 16 (Jreen street, fluishrd with silver furni tare, marble mautlrs aril grates throughout A fine larz? yard wiihnev<r Sailing cisleru. Will ba let low. For further part culm apply to AITKEN, BROTHERS. )e2-lm*ee > O. 122 Fnlton Street. M BARCLAV 8THEET-TO LET?The elegant IvTig and ci m odions thr?e story brick h(juse No. 51 B trclsy JUJts'rrct. built an I oecupird by Mr. Inomxs Brooks until the pies-nt time. In ezeellent order and fitted with eveiy convenience for a large f-snilv, and si'uated directly in 'ront of Co l*ge Place. For terms apply at No. 110 Water street. m?5 lm*r OENIN ife VAN VRANKEN'S VENTILATING GOSSAMER HAT, FOR UKNTLEviEN, WL lU'UNU U>LY Z% OUNi EB?PRICK tt 50. \B THE Sn'-tcrihers b.'e ii,troduced the abn?e aimed htl tor sninui.'i wear. Be comparing the weigh: of this article with the average weight ol the following hats, the superior aovauteg a it possesses over th, in for summer wear may be read Iv seen. '1 he average Wsight of the ord.oary fnr hat is 6 if ounces, do do Panama 55< " do do Leghorn 4 " tfeintr filly cnuvincrd that no style of summer hat heretofore wo-n. has inrt with the general approbation v hirh a hat | osses sing all ifie qus'rits, viz* lign ui ss, beamy. durability and cheapness, would be sure to receive, we have devoted much atteut'onto the mnuulactare and finishing of the new style now in rod need by n>. From the warm appiobaiion express-ii by gentlemen wr.o hare examined them, wr feel satisfied 'h tthey need only to be seen to b fn ly appreciated. (JENI.N i VAN VRA^KKN, nW lm*ec 214 Rr adwsy. opposite St Palp's Chnrch. - - THE FOURTH OF JULY! - 10 h ?" LI BOOTrtAND HH >K8 00^^! Cheap noot and Shoe Market, No 509 O'eeowich timet? Lines and gentlemen a-e ail i?r<l to call at he above store end pi oi idr theinse ves with reasonable summer t nots, slippera gai era lie. in >dr up iu Ihe urate it and nto>t faahioDable style, and told as <he <p if Dot a little cheap-r 'han elsewhere. Jidda ot fainil ea will aave money by culling here, ?t the cheap depot D. n't fo'itet he numher. Clinton Cheap Bool and Shoe M irkct, IS ? 5t9 Greenwich atrect, comer Spring at. jtl lm*r LOOK AT THI3! Boots. of best qttality, St to $t 50 F etch, do do 3 to 3 50 Fine sewed Boats, 2 50 to 3 00 Pegged do 3 50 Moro co do 2 25 Seal Shin and (Jrain do 1 75 to 2 Ofl Clo h button Garers, 2 25 Prunella do ........ 2 00 Fine Calf Shoes, stitched, 2 00 Calf hoes, 1 2J to 1 75 Boy's fine sewed boots, 2 25 peg ed boots, c'If. 1 to " H alibut an i Grrin, 1 I2X " Hue Calf Shoes, '25 " Kip Shoes, 1 '0 Ycmlh'aSewe Bo t?, 1 00 to 1 50 LA I) IKS' BOOTS It SHOKH.?Ladies, in the** an.res yon Wi'l find toe g-ertrst .,ss r meut of Gaiter B Is, Simpers, Bn.lt ins, Tie', T nue II t Bu.Urris, lirht and dark c iloted li tl f Gtiters, Hnua- Mipp-rs, whi e and black satin siiptiers satin gaiters. Mil" sand Childrer s' garrers. bu.siis, slippers, ties, and all other ki-'ds of hoots and soot s. of our own nsaunftctori ng with the hest of Kieurh goods ind wsninted to be the b?tt and as cheap as the cheapest, at 307 B o -dwny and 92 Canal at. j1 mr OhF.GOtt s It hAHH.L. ~~PAJlfi BOOTS AND LAS I S MARK TO OHDKH By E. 8USER, 175 Broadway, (Basement,) One Door from Conrtlandt street. K SUSKK. Bootmaker, and maker ol Lasts, an ve" ot fierce of Paris, begs leave to inform hit friends slid all the atiutcorsol a geuUemauly "ehaussare," that he c?n now make, in New York, with the best French mn'enals all lhat is so perfectly made, in I aris. by his master the celebrated hooinxker Clerce, whose unmemns customers od this aula* or the Atlantic. are re*p-etlully tuviten to try BUSKK't* boot* nil I.itts belor- they de?pnir 01 bring "chained*'10 New Y rk, al'er the ulcust. I*tr*t Pari* fashion. AI*o, the genuine Pari* Jet BUe* Varji?h *nld. mil 7w *r . BOU'l AND SHUK STOHfc john 1'EaDY respectfully inf >rm? irn friends and me cnbl'e, tint lie hit commenced bii*iues* in the Above line, ?i No. ?9 Na?**a street, where he will Mink lull} receiye and faithfully etrcn'e, ull order* he u-?y be favored with on he mi'il reason- O r term* foi . nib _?22r 90 BKt IA I) >VA Y. ? ROBIDIlH, KHKNCH BOOT MAKk'.H. Itotn r?rn, h<u .<11 assortment of ready made Boot* uii Shoe*,of the beat calf skin,for Kive Dollar*, auperiot o any other no., maker in the city mill lm?ec TO TIIK I.AHIKa?IA0 pair prime O.iiter boot* of all color* and ?ir?i of the latnat fa*hi u, M'?*<* and children'! Outer boot* and Boakin*. L<die* Bu* kin*, Tie* and Hl ppeT?, a aood article, from I to n shillingfi. A'*o, a good as?oitment of (lentlemcu's prime cilf ditch 9 boot*, city inada. fro o 2 7.1 tot dollar*, wa-ranted l good fine peaked boot* from U to IB ?hil in**. Alao, Buy'* boot*, 8 to 12*.; ,4ent*. gaitera, <|t> uter boot* and shoe* of all deacriptiou* in gre .t abundance, at tValkcr'* cheap (tore, 119 Broad way, earner CtnaljiUeet^ mid Im'rc DR. WHEELER, OOCULIST. QO OHBKNWICH ?THa KT, near the Battery, N. Y.,r?tJO apretfiilly inform* ihe i oldie, that nmoe* the man? hocdrrdaio "*?e* which he he* atteudr d, many ofihem h*?e been operated on b? other professor* wi.hont ?tice< *? and preti.murrd by th*in incurable ; yet lie h*a never fai ed to eiadicate the di> a?e ami rtfrcr a prrf< et rnre dea.,ire of rvera diaadvant <gr which may have presented u?elf, and in mail* iu?tancea almost ng.unit hope. Ii iaibia nnpr rrd.-meoanccta* in m* treatment of the vkriona (kuhrrio eon?id?r*d men able) diiraira -f ihe ere, that enable* hnn with confidence t* refer lh? afflicted who ma? be uuac,|Otintcd with him aud hi* mild mode of treating the disorder of this or*it>, to nuimron* restored patient* in the tint lai* ?( society, reaped ug In* pio;e?.aiou*i*ble abilities and hi* pre-eminent **i|| *< *n occoliat. Chrome intlainmatipn ofihe eyelid, or lore eye*, however long standing. c*n he effectual.y and prrmauently cared; lilm* *p<ck?, *e removed and cnieil wilhi nt surgical opeJatiun. Cataract* removed by any of tne o|>er?tion? prmetucd hero or in Europe. tl STRABISMU i , (Commonly called Pqutahgl cored in a few *econdi on trorpn'? crUhrated plan, which it free from p.tin or d sugar. lj_ i- Offc' hoon fron. I A. M. to I P. M? after which boor* he vl?it? out door patient* rn? Im'er DEAF 't Hi CUHEU?Without withing to inteife e with the privilege* of ?uy of our wonhy neighbor* who prefer to u e an ear trumpe t, ?nd Urn* gather wirh great itifflcn'iy a little of whit i??nd to them, or he restored to 'he nie of their namral organ*, and hear all that i* **id, wo cannot he In re marhiirg that * medii inn c.l'id 'Hear, a'* Oil lor Deafnetl,' hiiUely Crru introduced, wh.cn linl* fair to prove an tffrc tniltn'c for the most. obnin*te ca?e. We will only add to thi?*<.g cation thai it ii robe had at A. D ?t D SAISD1 7bbalt.ni r < rt. 271 Bioailw iy, and V Ka?t Hio.dw y. /"M)LVIAh'M LoStffS .VlUliTAltD, pr ahip I'hiladel ^ phi a : ? 200 hrif* m eond and fin# 20:1 i ik?* i.rftfl AO bhlt Aluin Ann on hmifl-*> Tr lilting Pat *rs?b(X(2 2ttX37 2fXj? 11X24 21X31 2b)<XJ2 Together with a gen-ial a**orlmeot of wiitnif.and ** a. ping papers, for sale hy H. KI NtiBLK Y, raJl lui*r 117 Maiden Lane. E NE NE SHIRTS, -^Ify ~ SHIRTS, BOSOMS kjM, '/t S BOSOMS Ac COLI.ARS, f^~| f II Am COLLARS, 14 Lib8 " l(] shirts, j :4Llb:;rly CQ'Lerof ! |Hrpfy rt (lf corner of William itrcet Will am atrect. -i T^OHTANT TO hnUTHKHN A NO "tgTF '-"ANTS, AND COUNTRY OEALBUS IN li k N k K A L ?The luhitriber haviuu enirfe'l 10'? the above 1 c etc'uaivr-l, in uuf ctu*? d uy i unberi o'indu?tri?iui Itmalts in tn a citv, and unt like the Trov ham^nK wd i?*?uy other* in the saute line. uh-'?r. advertising their tr *?h nl low { ri e? iu oidf r to eutr p the unwary. ?*hirt?, Besoms Ai d Col? ?, mar b?- had in auy qu >ntii es to ?nit the uurrh Hfii At *he ub.ve r-tEb shmeut w.iriauted for durability a ?d ch tpucas lo be triatirp.\u? d. Call and jud*e for y??e?m.|v *. M. WILSON. Late * rntit 'D & WiUon. eh*t ful to remember the number, 14 Liberty c ?'uer of Wrlliam tt j 13 4f #?c nkw fire;works laboratory, nv IML1 M TDAIlAUntl pyhotkch'NYst" KKUM hwkdkn. MESSRS KOLLBKUOfc TKAUAHLH liav. ihe honor to inform the American public that they have an exten sive and varied assortment or Fire Worka, of all and ev ry kind, at li.ei' establishment. at Haraimua Lm.ii Dock in New Jersey, a half m;le from Jersey City, opponte sew Yo'k, which they offer to Commuters and others, at the inoat favorable prices in the market. 8' I rviuse in the new trade principle of a moderate cash price fora good article, they request ihe favors of the imhlic at the above place, or >t the store of Robert Johnstou No. 51 Coort landt sirret. All orders, ou auy scale o' size or variety .prompt ly attended to, by addressing the subscribers at either ol the above places. NICHOLAS A, KOLLBKRUkJ TKAOAHDH. my 7-2171* r Harairmia Lone Dock, New Jersey. FIllEWOHK8, CRACKERS, tec. FOURTH JULY, I8<1. /"NOUNTRY and eity de'lers in tireworks, will find it to thru advantage to ca l and ezaniine an es'ensive assortment of the rveit quality, at R. AYL'lFKlb'S olde.<tatliihintut, 16' hatham street. A lar^e quantity of firecrackers jnst received Remember the sign of the mo mammoth skr rockets and irold ke.v. m30t"4jy*r CHRKWorks BY THE MANUFACTUKlbtuC?;D " MOKAM it CO Pyrotechnists, 78' livtham street, offers to the public a splendid assortment of Firewmks, superior iu qrality mid maiu-rs to auy iu this or any other country. The above have been mauulactuied by the in expressly for this mar ket; alsocin sell m ich cheaper than any veudrr in t>wn,ad guarantee all u oils f om tlieir store. No pcddliuc from this place? No. 78 Chatham strict. Goods delivered to auy part of the ci'y free of expense. N. B.?: snibit on Firewotks of snper'or quality, with crimson. red, purple, green, yellow and blue tires. A'so, colored fire.b? the pound. jl lm*re. A IP INT hi NTs 8Y THE CH?i>.K~ OK i O VIMERUfc AND BOARD OK U N UERWR1TKRtC? These are to eel til y that R Brumley, Joseph T nkham, T H Merry, A. Cart wight, S ml Candler, Russell Hturvis, Were ap.ioin'ed by our respective boards, as so-table persons to act as Marine Surve.ora for the Port of [S< w Yn k, and K Y. ^orris a> (J e>a, and we lecommeud tlirm accordingly, iu all cas*s where thei se vices are reou e'. The Chamber o, Commerce of Ne w Y>rk. 'I. Jas D P Oiden, President. John L H McCrac'aen, Ssc'y. The Board of Undirwri'ers "f New York, Ahr Ogden President. Walter H Jones, Sec'y of the Board of Underwriters. New Yetk, June 9 18U. j II r BOOK-KEEPING. MR. W. K. BARLOW respectfully aunonnces that he has succeeded MR. C. C. MARSH, in his business as au Accnuutaut and 1'earher of Book keeping in this citr,at his loom 88 Cedar street, where he will continue the some ihero'igh course of instroetiou ntid piadi-e, so tncc-sifullyf lloweil by his predecessor Mr B. sotici a the pa tiouagc of the mereantile romn.miity .and respect>ully aik their artention to 'he following mud "C. C. MARkli, Acconut'tit, returns hit g'titefnl acknowledgements rn his num r ut Irieud. lor their lo g continued pitronaie. He has now d sconciuutd his business in this city and i< succeeded in the s me by Mr. W K B irlow, who n he confid ntlv commend- to the 'avnr of th- inercuuile coin in iuity at a gentleman of izcrlleut ch trader, thr.ir agoly scqoainied with Ihe flcnee of BnoH-kee, iug and emi euily qualified to impart instruction. He respecifull i bespeaks rat his successor the prblic favor to which he tinnse!I has been so larrely indebted "C. C. MARSH. H'? terms are reduced to soit the tunes to till w let will "I'itle the pupil to receive iusttnciion until he is thoroughly i|u il.lii<l Tor the coaniug room. W. K. BARLOW, Accountant, il0 1m*r sb f eitsr street. BARRY'S WIGS ANL) SGALPfe. AC. BAKRV, ARTIST IV HAIR FROM LONDON. ?The real Heads of Hair soil stand pre-emineut above all others. Their peculiar lulu, gossan,er ano ventilating character?their being shaped eiacily as the natural hair grows - their elasticity and their superior material and workmanship, as well a? their atyle of finish and arrangement, a'l combine to form such perlt et heads o! hair, that they must be seen to be lolly appreciated. A new system of the art of Wig Making taught in fiec lessons. Hee as|ter im*n of Btrry's Wigs and Seal >?, which will satisfy the most fastidious that he is the he t and chet|>eit ma ker in the city?116 Broadway, comer of Liberty street, up stairs. j1>?is*m FKAN KLIN SALT WA l'E't BATH8. CA-lLa. OA U.'.N ?T ie prop ieiors, having availed t: t inselves of rhe t tnerieue of the p.st year, and conformed ( the -ngges-M-iu ?>f many of their subscribers, brg leave tow tome i thr m, and r),e public iu gen-ral. Ill* tnos> coinpletc^nr .emeuts for public ?nd private bathing. Shower batnr upon aiinpi.ived principle, and boys' swimming school, that ever at as eff-red to public patruuaga Hiving estiblfhed a constant and thurottgb sucecsaiou of salt water, all surface matter is completely ric uiled. Trie Frank lin Bath is now ready a? i's usual station, the north side o'Castle Garden Bridge. Books are open f r the season snbsr; iptmn, and the inspection of citizens and strangers is respectfully s linted j-4 wee FAN Y DRY GOODS. ~~ THE Subscriber ha* just opened a s , ck of Dry Goods, consisting of O oves Hosiery, Laces, R hb ins. Enihroderirs, Mu vims. Stc. at 16H Greenwich street above Cour lindt street. Tnry have been purchased onucipally et aucti and during the p'esent spring, nn l a? the tr ason is late, will be sold ut re duced puc s. O od b mnet ribbons at Is; h> at do 4t Is 6d; 1 boxes n wstvlestr ptd and shaded g'uze Ribbons A lew rich blvck i lk long Shawls, and a sm ill lot of Kre eh Muslins Irora auction this di;?200 new style strii?d >ilk I1 < ].> at la 6d; cheap hosiety ai d ?tr?-ea H C. MOORE. TO LriT AS ABOVE?A large well lighten Bairtnent under th? same pi ict, ami (onrnew furnished rooms, suit hie for one or two small laonlies. The situation is g md for an eating house, and the basement is well suited to that busmoss. jelO lw?r MARTIN'S CASH TAlhUKINO ESTABLISHMENT. 1M ri illiam Street, Corner of Ann Street, [8 decidedly the cheapest in the city- Thert is always on hand a sela etstock of seasonable goods, punt based for cash which will be made up to order in tne style of make, fit, trim sing, Ac., th a has given such general satisfaction during th? last four years,and at a positive saving ol to per cent. vrenue'ocD are rojneiico io cui ana examine. inoza.wn* fasnish ih'etr own aoods, can have them MADE AND TRIMMED. ?rwt Coats, made and trimmed, -V 00 to II M rock Coats, do Co S 00 to t M Panta and Vests,"* 1 TS to I 30 OvetCoato, I 00 to 11 M fT" Tsr-.ns?Cash on delivery apl? ?ip MICHAEL E. MARTIN BILLIARD SALOON. NO. S BARCLAY STREET, THREE DOORS BELOW THK AMERICAN HOTEL. DRICE REDUCED to One Shilling per Hundred, from I a A M. to 5 P M.?The subscriber informs Ins friends and the public in general, that pe has Kive New Billiard Tables, in aepartte apartments?two in the upper front saloon?two in the rear saloon, and on. in the front room?all in lirst rate oiler. Each iter, t.ernan viaiting the establishment will be furnished with a private Cue, for his especial nse?the tables being in different apa ments. the proprietor thinks it will reDder it more select and a leeable to gentlemen visiting his house. ALSO, TWO YINE BOWLING ALLEYS IN THE BASEMENT. His Bar will always be stocked with the choicest Wines and Liquors and the best Segais to be had?also Sherry Cobblers, Mint Juleps, Punches; made in a manner not to be surpassed. N B.?The apartmenti hate undergoes a thorough refuting ?new raper, painting, lac. (TT^Oentlcmen will please to cnvimnnicate air neglect of dntv of the attendants, at the bar. YUANCI8 MONTEVERDE. mchlii lm*r _ 5 Barc'av street. CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT. O P'l LLIPH, Merchant Tailor, (late of 7 Astor House, *-? Broadwav,) imprrss'd with the necessity of u.ee'in? the etigeucynf the tunes by lha recnc.i n ol his p ices, and finding u' impcssible to do so while subject to the tDOTtoOOa ontlays a Bro dway locition necessarily- incurs, hasdelermined ou the only wa. to effect this?without dispirigement to the inality of his garmeuts-, he has, therefore, removed his establishment to 136 NASSAU STREET, corner of Ueekmau, wheie gentle men can now be supplied at a deduction of ten per cent Irom hti former low prices. The following, i? submitted merely * a epiciinen of the foregoing assertion Superfine Units, made ill the beat style, from t'ft to $'(t Evtre da, of the fine*! quality, J* to ?! Chall e Vea ?, 2 75 g. P. beg. leave,in conclusion, to obierve, tb? nhovo articles may be r lied on, in all respects, to be of the most neonine description,and lower thin any other home furnishing the tame qn luy of artie'ea. jl 'mr cJRKNCIl CARUKL LAMPS, Cenilelabraa. Unities, Sir " - -T< e subscribers h ive jn?t opened a iplendiri aiaortm- ut if hose |{"Oi.? togeihsr wi'h variety of oiber a tielr s in the line, of entiielv new stiles. All I .apertinn 1 hem la iurlted. Depot of Mechanical Lamp*,' 0 John street, A UI U ON A K. U. SAX 1 ON, w?1 lm?rr Aaenn. MONTHLY REPORT OK fHI NEW YORK MEDICAL AND 8UROICAL * INSTITUTE, NO. 75 CHAM Be. KS STREET, caics CCHF.D. 14 Inflammation of tha eye- 4 Disease* of the liver, lida j iv.tl?m'u of the bo wait 3 Syphilitic Iritis 3 Vomiting. Uastnts 2 A man male, three under K Due me a of the Womb treatment?doing well II aypmlis 6 Op ic.it? of the corue*, g isyspepsia _ alunt 12 Wnuee.or Kluor Albna 1 Stye*, by an operation 21 O.innrrhcna 4 Onanism 4 barer 2 7 Secondary Syphilis 7 Ulcerated aore throat 5 I ilea :2 Oleet?cured by new 6 Bubo, by a new method of remediea treatment 3 Dneaaea of the heart 4 Bore Nipple* 2 Dfientary ivcccmpvl luioicn. orKR4Tini*t. 1 Operatiopa for h irr up 21 Btiictniea in Beeihra hy 5 Op?intiuna for squinting an improver mnhod ol 3 Operations tor Hydrocele core li HemorihoiJal Tumor* re- 3 Operitnma for ftitnle in inoyed Ano. J Club Koot?cured 3 Polypus in the note J h novated Tumor* 1 adi. oae inmoi* remove I 5 Uh . i* on tlie leg* enred, 1 Luge ,.i> ce of tots ie2 I hy.nosis moved from the aim a Abci ssri opened I Amputation of finger I 1 on<i a teinoved I C'anrtr Breaat 1 Hrarelcnrf.il I Uvula removied 2 Het-ntion of Urine I)R. H. BOSTWICK Attriiduift Physician and Snigeoa. C. MsMANl'8, Apothecary . n I Secretaiy jl Im rc W TO JW YOKK, THURSDAY ] The Great Mae* Meeting In the Park In favor of IrlHh itepcal, last Kveiling?'Tremendous I ztl(?urnl~iThe Revolution begun. At half-past six o'clock last evening, the largest Mass Meeting ever held in this city, took place in the Park. The steps of the City Hall, and the open space in front, were crowded by a dense mass of attentive and orderly auditors and spectators. There could not have been less than ten thousand persona present,and that estimate probably falls considerably short ol the real number The platform was crowded by a numb r of the most influential of our Irish citizens, and many Americans friendly to the cause of Repeal. We never witnessed at any large meeting such uniform good order, and patient attention The whole mass felt and acted as one man, and the enthusiasm can be imagined only by those who have had opportunities of witnessing and heiirinir demon. straiionaol Irish feeling and excitement. The following were the officers of the meeting, and the list comprises, it will he seen, some of the most respectuble names in the city :? PHK8IDEFIT : The Hon. MINTHOHNE TOMPKINS. TICK-FRKSIDKPTS ! Hon. M. O.Leonard, M.C-, Henry Nichol, " Chtr.es P. Daly, Robert J. Dillon, " I). R. F. Jones, John Lecoiint, " Kly Monro, John Foote, " W B Maclay, M. C., Bartlett Smith, " J. Lynch, Gerardus Boyco, Aid Elijih F. Purdy, George S. Mann, " Ahruham B. Davis, Samuel Osgood, " John B Scoles, Daniel B Briggs, Levi D. Slamin, Altred Coivili. secretaries : Bartholomew O'Connor, Emanuel B Hart, Thomas N. Carr, Wm. C. Butts. Florence McCatthy, Mr. Edmund S. Derry then mounted the stand, and offered the following resolutions :? Whereas, the Tory Ministry of Great Britain have promulgated a solemn declaration that justice shall never tie accorded to Ireland, aud threaten, that if Irishmen persist in pray ing for it, they shall be silenced by the buvonet. (Tremendous cheers ) Resolved, That the friends of Ireland in Nevv York regard such declaration and threat with mingled feelings ol indignation and horror. Resolved, That as the love of justice is n natural and irrepressible instinct in the bosom ol every Irishman, we nee in this language of the Ministry no alternative hut carnage and :< Notation, unless that Ministry relent, or are driven from their purpose; for 8,00u,0(Kl of Irishmen, chi rred on by the iriends of liberty, justice and humanity throughout he civilized vvoill, cvnnot be still under mis'tile and oppression, nnd liken hoide of imbecile eastern slaves, studiously forbear from molesting their tyrants even by a remonstrance. (Terrific cheers.) Resolved, That the Government of Great Bri'am has ever evinced, both in its domestic and foreign j>olicy,a rapacious and cruel disregard of the rights and interests of the People ; tint it is a political monster, useful only to a class of comparatively insignificant numbers, eov. ret with the plunder and stained wi|^ the blood of uiiofTendiug nations ; and that, howevea great our indignation, we leel no surprise at its thKatuned course towards Ireland. And whereas, although nothing can be hoped from the moral sense of such a government; yet, inasmuch as the English people, if properly awakened to the necessity of reforming it, havethu power to do so ; and inasmuch as that people are brrve, liberal and just, therefore, Resolved, As the sense of this meeting, that the sympathy of nations, properly expirssed lor Ireland, is well cat culated to arouse this dormant power, and ottords the bes^ and most effectual means, of averting the calamities of civil war, and ultimately obtaining lor Ireland, the restoration of her own legislature. (Cheers.) Resolved, That under these circumstances, wo deem it a moral duty in every inhabitant of the United States ol Irish birth, or Irish descent, and highly praiseworthy and becoming in every citizen thereof, 10 contribute his voice, influence and pecuniary aid, to stringihen the hands ol that band of Irish Patriots who with O' onnell ut their head, are now st-uggling to re-establish on Irish soil, the rights ami liberties of Irishmen. Resolved. That itisu sacred and most estimable right of every citizen of these States, to sympathise with the oppressed of other climes, in their snuggles lor liberty ; and, that having exercised that right without murmur, or reproach, in favor of the Poles, the Oreefcs and the South Americans ; strangers to us in blood, language, and every tie of sympathy, save the great bond ol common human! ty, we shall continue to disregard as the offspring of igno ranee or cinisrs moie discreditable, tne omisurt s ol those, who would deny us this privilege in the present instance, where tbeoppressed are np ople, united hy c.onsanguity, to a vast portion of our own, who contributed more than any other, to erect and maintain the prnuJ temple of our national independence ; and the oppressor is that nation, from which our country and ita people, have suffered the greatest wrongs (Enthusiastic cheeiing ) Resolved, Tuat the friends of Ireland in America pos sess the power, by steady, permanent, and united action, to render effectual assistance to Daniel 0?< onnell, and his compatriots, in their virtuous elfjrts to restore to Irelaud an independent legislature, and that proper means ought to be adopted to that end; and therefoie Resolved, If the other Repeal Associations concur, that Annual Conventions of Del gates, fiom the several Associations, be hencelorth held successively in the different cities of the Union. Resolved, That the first Convention be held in this city on the 2Vh day ol July, 1843 ; and that the pieces or holding future Convention*, the manner of convening the seme, and the proper measures to he auopted for the orga nization ol the friend < ot Ireland in America into one united body of efficient sympathisers with the Repealers ot Ireland, to consider and determine upon, by thut Convention. Resolved, That John Col well, Esq., the Treasurer of this Association, a patriot of '98, lie, and he hereby is directed to remit to the Treasurer of the Irish Repeal Fund the balance of monies in his hands. These resolutions were, then put from the chair, and adopted by acclamation. The Jl?n John McKeon then ascended the rostrum, and was greeted with prolonged applause. He spoke as follows:? Mr. McKean stated that ho came forward to sustain the the proceedings ol the meeting. As an American citizen, he lelt hound to answer the cries of the starving and suf fering people of Ireland. The demand of the Repeal of the Union, was the imploring cry for relief. He was cer lain that it his fellow citizens would examine this ques tion. it was a totally different one from what it has been stated. The act of Irish Union, was not like that of the United States Ours was a voluntary act. The Union against which Ireland protests, was effected by fraud, under the fear of a forco ol 130,0U0 armed men dlipersng the meetings of the people, petitioning against the out rage. It was passed under martial law. It had been attended with most Irightful consequences to the people of Ireland. This meeting was but the expression of our feelings. Wo should do no more than hail been done in the causeof Greece and Poland. What power could silence the expression of American sympathy for suffering humanity? We wished to refer to precedents at the time the trusty Greeks were engaged in conflict with the King of Bavaria, who otlered five thousand friendsto alleviate their sufferings. He remarked ho performed this act us a men and n christian. The King of Prussia, alto, attended a he netlt given for the Greeks. England's own fleet was at N ivarino. These were the instances of active interference b crowned heads in internal difficulties,and yet American H -emen dare not raise their voices against Jpspotism, acCi rding to the doctrine ol some of our fellow citizens? (Great cheering ) On opening a volume of Nile's Re gister, he found side hy side, Mr. Webaters resolu tion in relation to Greece, and Mr. Clay's lesolution against any forcible interposition by the allied European powers in bvhall ot Spain, to reduce to subjugation of the South American colonies. Here was al-o to he found Mr Poinsett's resolution ot sympa* I... i?.. n,.. /:..... i. a, ei,? in vi, vtr.,i,?.. _>.. mj IV. .II.I.I.IJ 111 iiiimiiiu* 11. II ti'iir. > revolution said, it only ask* ni to *|ieak a cheering wonl totbeOreeln. South Carolina, by h#r legislature, expressed her sympathy for Greece and desired her recognition. The Kentucky legislature, at its sestion in 1SJ4, , applauded the Message of the Preaidento! the U. States, (Monroe) in relation to the people ol Greece, itruggling lor telf-governmont, nnd deiirethey might achierus mancipation, and the "njoytpent of a government emanating , irom their will. These resolution" also npprova of thin , declaration a? to South America. (F.otid cheer*)? , Mr. Webster, In hi* speech on thv Great Que* tion, insisted that It was an American question; tltat whenever the contest aroio in the old world i hetwenen regtilated nnd unregulated power?when aver a nation ellnmpt* to gain it* freedom, our ndc o( the question should he humane nnd declared, and we ought to bring in aid ot it* derision that moral force which mu?t ever reside in the opinion Ol a fiee people. Such que* , tions como home to u?, and call lor the expression at our | opinion*. Mr Webster al?o remarked that no European government could take otfencnnt hi* proposed measure. Hut ifthey would, should we he withheld irom an honeat expression of liliernl feeling lor fear ol giving umltrnge io some member of the Holy Alliance f Wo are not prepared to purchase their smiles by a sacrifice ol every manly principle. Yet whilo those were the sentiments of the late Secqptary of State?the great exponent in the miftd*

ol many of international law, we are to bu blamed, for pursuing the same course pointed out by Mr. Web?ter. The truth is,the dread of England's power palsies 'ho generous feelings which would natuially break forth; which l#ar was tin worthy of us n* American* We ar< here to denounce one of the acts of the Oreat B.iadilol the world. (Great cheering ) England had cheated the United State*of their territoiy: had robbed the Chinese .ind the Sandwich Islanders ol their home; hadmurdsrid unnflcriding million", and n as pur a career ot rapine and of blood. The voice o! the civilized w orld should be ruist d against her course. In the piosectltion ot the lUpeal Hgitntion lie believed no Constitutional or interna lional bartier would he broken down. In Ireland the weapons of moral warfare w ould lie alone used, and here Million" ot freemen would cheer the struggling votaries of liberty. (Great cheering 1 Major Da*rtsio rose and said Fellow citizens, by the uffrage* of a great meeting held at Washington Hall, the head quarters ot Repealer*, I was honored by being up. pointed one ol a committee of three, charged with the RK F MORNINti, JUNE 15, 184 duty of preparing an address to the French nation, there in to invoke,in I) half of In land,the sympathy ol thai great people. (Great cheering) Fellow citizens, I boast no Anglo-Saxon blood in my veins. (Laughter) I shall not fall into the hackneyed phraseology ol speak ing of the Anglo-Saxon race, and 1 um glad to know that, in this country, the blood of Irishmen an t Germans in commingled more fully with the bio id of Amei icanx than that of Englishmen (great cheering) and lor my part I do not deny, tnr I a in free, to nek no -v ledge that I drew my tiiet breath in the land of thnrine?(applause, which lo-t to us the conclusion ot the sentence.) But fellow Citi zens, I became an American because I was ambitious to become one of u free uinl sovereign people. (Great and long continued applause.) Here tile honorable gentleman whs interrupted by the arrival ol the Association of llepealers, who lormed an immense procession. They were head ed by mourned marshals, decorated with a green acart, and a band ot music playing "Vie Sjirtgo/ Skillaleghand numerous banners, were borne tit their midst, bearing tlie following inscriptions:? Justice Hi Ireland ?surmounted l>y the cup or libeity. '"The Uuited Iri^li Repeal Association? Justice to Ireland." "Ernie." with a representation of the Irish harp. There were also flrgs bearing date commemorative, of the eventful years of 177(1 and 1798,and one larger one, on which was painted a likeness of Washington. This addition to the already large meeting, was hailed with the commingled cheers of those who had previously assembled, and those who had just arrived, and 3 cheers were then given for the Patriots of '98 Maj >r Datkiic resumod hi* speech, when the cheering hail subside.!, uad spoke us follows: ?Fellow-citizens, I stopped, gladly stopped, seeing the arrival of these grout reinforcements to uid this buttling lor freedom. But when 1 was interrupted, I was going to tell you why 1 was here on this buttle ground of freedom?ol modern freedom which bus to be attained by a moral, and not by a brute lorce. (Applause) Fellow citizens, when Providence causes two mm like Daniel O'Coanell and Father Matthew to be horn at the saine time ?(cheers)? the one to wield a rneral force against the powers ol darkness and the other to humble British pride, and to battle against British Despotiwn. (The words "British Despotism" raised such a cry of execration that we lost the conclusion of the gallant Major's sentence ) But, gentlemen, we huve been told that Ireland has but eight millions of souls, and, therelore, that she cannot contend against England, who boasts three times that number Those who tell us so, gentlemen, huve raad history to little advantuge. (Heur, hear.) Let thein remember Frederick the Great, who, with only lour millions ol men, fought against Austria, Prussia, France and Sweeden together, and licked them all. [Laughter and loud cheering ] Aye, it is said, hut Fiederick was u great commander. Gentlemen, I know ho was; hut csn 1 be madu to believe that in tho achievement of In h freedom, her land is not so fruitful in great men, and a heroes, that one cannot he iouud to lead her sons to v tory. [Loud cheering.] The honorable gentleman rn through a long list of dixtinguisded Irish Chit Lain* who had appeared and shown themselves well quilifi.-d to conduct Irishmen to the Held, and doubted not that there, was some "hickory" yet in the Green Isle?for I .elionn U'lii in, r. In Irpt nvul f rent eheprinirl?out ol' which u biave and true lieurted commander could he ' made. (Laughter and great cheering ) But, he conti nued, allow ine, lieloru presenting lor your approbation ihe address to the French nation, to make some remarks intended to define my own position among you as a Repealer, not in egotistical vanity to intrude or trouble individuals, or the attention ol a countless multitude assembled to express their views, their opinions, their wishes, on a great question of national law, with the full freedom of an American voice. Having had the honor to be a minister from our country to two foreign Courts, 1 must be presumed to have given some attention to inter national Iaw, and a violation ol these by one so situated, will be justly imputed to a bluinahle ignotanceo! what he ought to have learned, to a wilful disregard of principles known, but culpably expunged. As early as the 15th century, we find, when the Netherlands revolted from the sway of Spain, both England and France giving aid to the Bavarians, both in money and auxiliary urmies, even nt a peiiod when either one ol these nations, or both, were in a state of perfect pence with Spain. Again, in the war of England, both with Scotland and France, we fin.I the one assisting the other without being at war w it It England; and, again, in the religious wais ol France, the con temporary historians almost in every page speak ol the aid given to Che Huguenots by England, though ut peace with France. As regards Turkey, faithful us thut power has ever been in the otxervance ol treaties, whenever she invaded Hungary or Austria, Englishmen and Frenchmen crowded the German cninps, to study the art of war, and aid the e(Tarts ol the great SobrsUy;sometimes too, to shar* the glory of Eugene of Savoy; and this si ways while lioth Franc and England were at peace with the Porte. In more modern times, when Corsica revolted all the sympathies el England were so deeply ex erte.l in their cause, that even Boswell became the lion ol the day because he had actually sen Percival I'oo.y.? In the war of the first partition ol Poland, a IUI|IPI ui r I KUUBIIiru lungm uiniri luc i.oiiiiri.ui Pblan<], ami Russia never even cum plained or this as ol an infraction of her treaties with Fra cc. Attain, hoth France and England sent theii engineers to instruct the Turks in their war with Russia, n little before the French revolution, ?nd Baton de Tott, sent hy France, acliuilly fortified the Dardanelles. I do nut speak ol India, where England always interfere in the wars ol the native princes, and in the end, always swallow up both the belligerents In the war ol our own revolution, France, it is well known, allowed our commissioners to enlist officers. Engl ind dared not make it a cause of war She was aware that she would have overpowered her with precedents of her own, of the like conductEngland boasted loudly of the aid she had given the Spanish colonies to throw off the swuy of spain?Spain, her ully, still bleeding at every pore fiom the war which England assisted her to undertake,to perpetuate the worst government that ever afflicted a nation Shealloweda whole army to he enlisted 111 Scotland and to embark in an English port, to go to war against her ully. She. as well as France, openly assisted the|Ureeks against Tin key, long before the battle of Navurino. She Joined the Belgians against Holland, and while at peace with that power blockaded her ports in aid of Belgian insurrection Sue hat constantly aided the Circassians in their wars ai,ainst the Russians. She sent a spy to purchase tiaitors in our country curing a profound peace. She expressed, hotn in Parliament and at public meetings, the deepest sympathies in behalf of Poland during her last strife for independence?one oftho princes of the blood,the late Duke ol Sussex, presided at a meeting in favor of Poland, and Parliament almost every year exprtss their sympathies in their wrongs. England has intervened in ti.e civil war in Spain, ami sent an auxiliary army against one oi the belligerents? France has donethe same. In Portugal,also, these two nations have pursued the same course. As regards ourown'country. I need not say the sy mpathies existed in the revolution of France in 1739; sympathies so deep ly felt by Washington that in answering Monsieur Odit, the Minister ol the French Republic, he exclaimed, with unwoated enthusiasm, "Torail thy nation great were hut vulgar praise."?All this while we were at p ace with all the nations warring against France. He than briilly alluded to various other historical incidents, und concluded by reading the following address to the. French people ? Address or the RF.PF.aLr.rs or Ntw York to the PeoPLr or Fhsisce. Freischmem 1? The Iriends of Ireland have met, in this "great city, to cheer with their acclaims?to aid, with the tribute of their hatd earnings, the ettoits of the Irish Patriots to repeal the union. That union fa derisory word) was obtained through bribery, unhlushirigly avowed. It was protested against, before its enactment, hy every honest nan in Ireland. It has bceu maintained, Irom the day of its monstrous birth to the present hour of its impious existence, by brutal force alone. On an occasion thus solemn. the thoughts, tha hopes of the multitude, assembled here, naturally turn towards the heroic people,whom his tory has always presented to the world, Irom the time when s Frenchman freed thotomb ol Christ irom Sara cen boscage,to the memorable day which restori d Greece 'o the fellowship o! Christian MttNi, an the tutcd ally of every oppressed people. The very purpose of this mighty gathering of American freemen ?the separation of those whom Oed n-ver brought togi ther?has revived, with livelier gratitude, all the remembrances ami associations, which, In the annals of their revolution, will, lor ever, connect their own high achievements with the deeds of Krei ch valor. It wasthe popular sympathy of the French people, that gave France, us an ally, to America, long before her government had arknow bulged the independence of the insurgent colonies ; but deeper sympathies, we believe, animate now this generation ol Frenchmen m behall of op presaod Ireland, than those which, seventy yrars since, wad* their ancestors thv allies ol Americans , for the sons now enjoy.fthey have conquered it hy their gallant deeds,) hat freedom which their lathers, only in their generous ispirations,proclaimed the most precious gilt of Nature's Ood. The friends of Ireland,convened here,do not ask for the ' Irish Nation," as Franklin did in the name ol his tellow iti/ens, the supimrt of the armies,of the fleets of France ?they solicit no the munificent aid of her trei?ures? resent ng to an astonished world, the unwonted specta leof eight millions ol mi n, conscious both of light and )f might, arvl yet trusting to reason rather than to urms ; reland still indulges the ho|ie ol obtaining the redress >1 her wrongs by the mere power of Justice? hy the sway if public amnion, m nti epoch when mind has, at last, iaen superior to matter It is not enough, however, we believe, that Irishmen hould have asserted, almost unanimously, the equity of heir claim to be govei tied,only, hy laws enacted by their iwn representatives ; we are solicitous also, that the pinions ol the moat enlightened nations, should give ulditional weight to their opir'ou*. We aie aware whatever effort the pride of Britons may make to dispute he fact that, the voice of France carries with it a moral luthority which cannot he permanently resisted?as if it vete Hit* fate ol the " Great Nation," always to influence he destinies of mankind, either by the wis lorn ol her ages, or hy ths disciplined valor of her soldier-liorn war10 rs It is under a deep sense |of this high mission, delegated 0 Kraiu e by Providence, that the friends ol Ireland, now 'ommnning with Frenchmen, en-rest them,by such legal ncana as are wont to elicit public sentiment in theircoun 1 y, to proclaim their s> mpathies in the cause ol Ireland n their universal laugunpu? a language mile deathless <y an many of the mvstei productions of the human mind laving been entrusted to its keeping. It mst'ers not vhat puny barriers desjmtism may oppose t > the spri ad d the th nights it emtiodiea on this, oi any other subject, vhether relating to politics or to science. They travel iverthe world?sometimi s like the mild summer breeze hat agitates only to purify the air?sometimes, too, like IERA VS. the tempest which prostrate* all thnt resists it. The mighty cause unssrn?th< t ll.-ct undi nied. Frenchman ! Speaking to you in hrhi.lt of Ir? land, w invoke the remembrance of uu alliar.eof ei.ttr ira, betweeu the Gauls and the Oreen l.lr We voU - the r.? mtTtbrance* of tho?e? attle II. Ms wh tin li- rtt id.* 'lie Lallys, the HamfiehU, the Dillon*, the K'lu.aiii. * til" Klhots, the Macdonatds, have ming'-ed thwt moo i with the blood of your warrior*, wherever the white flats, or the glorious tii color standard have wavil Wr antrrat yowr tympathie* for tho wionge ol their descendant*?recalling to your memory the joy ou? acclaim* with which Irishmen, whether ? home, or in exile, have ever hailed your triumph* ?tho deep sorrow they have ever felt in the day* ol your adveraitie*. The generous compulsion you have avowed for Greece?that which, every year, your repre. sentatives express tor tho gallant I'ole*?Frenchmen, we a*k thrm now for Ireland?Ireland, more oppressed than Greece? suffering under wrong* even more unmerited than th )*e of heroic Poland! We cannot address, individually, every Frenchman made illustrious bv arms, by science, by eloquence, by poesy, by arts?we single nut only such names a* fame ha* maae familiar,even to us,unlearned mech tnics and tarmeis. We implore Chateauhriand, toembrare the cause of a people hieuthing thv very spirit and " Genius of Christianity"?we pray Lamar 'mi', to make the sufferings of Ireland the theme ol ?ome other angel inspired " Meditation*"?wo entreat Victor Hugo to awake,tor martyred Erin,lovely and guiltless,like ilia own " Esmeralda," and, like her. too, remoriely tortured bv tyranny anil intolerance, tbat deep nity for real miseries, which the weird accord* of hi* lyre have so often inspired for flctitiou* aorrow*? We call on Berangerto sing again, (hi* silence, too, when Freedom shriek*, i* a public calamity !) not those note* of mirthful glee, which in the wild day* ol hi* youth gladdened France; hut those mournful strain* he modula tel when Napoleon fell, betrayed by Fortune?when a ge nerous nation groaned under the sway ol foreign invaders. We ask Arago, to avert hi* eye* from the etherial regions, where all they dwell upon i* harmony und beauteous order, and view, lor n moment, a spot on this globe, made lovely by nature, but rendered hideoua by the man inflicted wretchedness of it* inhabitant*. We entreat the great historian* and chroniclers*! France, Thiers, Michelet, Thiery, Villemain, Mignot, Uarante, Pierre llotu,Thihodcaux,to record the wrongs ol Ireland, in annals that will never die. Without any invidious dlstinetion ol sect, or party,we ask Beranger, Dupin, Thiers, Lamartine, Moll*,Tacber, Burrot, Elchingen, Cornemin, Tooquerille.Ueaumoiit, Lalande,Moguin.(i W. Lafayette, Diifaure?nay, we call on Soult, on Gmzot too, the minister* of a People-made King, to be the advocates of Ireland, at that tribune where, the wisdom ol the Statesmen, the eloquence of the orators of France, have so often revived the remembrance ol the most glorious epochs of Orecce and of Itome. AUOUSTE DAVKZAC, > JOHN Mc.KEON, > Committee THUS. F. WYMBS, J Thomas N. Oarr, E?q , late U. S. Consul at Tan giers, next addressed the assemblage. Mr. Carr is one of the leading democrats of this city ; a posi tion which his fine talents, intimate acquaintance with our republican institutions, and tried patriotism fully entitle htm to sustain He was recalled Irani his consulship?the duties of which lie. discharged with unsurpassed fidelity aud efficiency?by the in~f il.u RriiiuK on will unr I h?nrn?ssnr WHS actually nominated l>y tlie Hriti.-h official. Ample proof eurely of his dt vonedneus to the cause of lib rtv and America! He tUua spoke.?He rose to offer a resolution, which he should accompany with a few remark*. He should aik lor it the unanimous voice of the mooting, which he wan sure it would receive, and would then let it go to the world as an expp ssion of American feeling in favor of | Ireland, and tne cause of repeal. (Cheers.) He hi spoke lor it a gracious reception from old Sir Robert, aud irom that pure Irish patriot, the Duke of Wellington?(laughter)? and, in fact,fiom the whole British ministry. He hoped they would he ahle to send with it hy the nex' packet, a good leportol theirdoinga lor the lust week in the cause ot Irish R peal, and would suggest the propriety ot despatching a special agent to give such verbal expla nations upon the subject, us might be required by hir Majesty'? la.thfill ministi rs I .deed, continued Mr Carr, I shall not he at all surprised if 11 national fesii"ul be ordered loi the occasion at the Court ol S . James, and all the Ch uteris!-; and England's stai ving millions be invited to attend i'. (Cheers) Thl|OSdlu Robert will cer tainly lie overcome when he learns that in one short week, no less a number than HO.IMtOof our lellow eitizenl have publicly assembled and as publicly expressed their sentiments upon the groa' question ot Irish Repeal And I suppose we have here belore us Jll.OiH) more, making the good round number of 60,000 avowed Repealers, and this is only the city;the Union is yet to be heard from. (Tre menduua c'leers.) They would send this intelligence for the benefit ol the ministry, l Loud cheers) and the money which they had got together, it would be expedient to despatch to another quarter and to other han is, fur reI ion intonmd them that Iter .Majesty's treasury bags were neatly empty, (continued laughlet) and the temptatiuii to bu Koht rt ol tiiis money u ouiil he w holly ( irresistuble. His Excellency, it is said, has an intimate acquaintance with Mr. O'Connell, ind a ill no doubt, be satisfied that tlie money one to hi- dan s, will , be mude to till to the best |*os*ihle a v ntkgc. (Ho slant g?od humor ) It might lie well to l. s I: .b, . ; r tli? 1 especial benefit ol toe Duke, that ii| r c | t in t. is country ol Ireland's iitvasiott, tht se ftti ?10<> If ; eiers and .'id OnO more, if required, wo.iid immediately turn their attention to Canada and Cunadiau alfairs, which, it issa'd, require looking into- I think this intelligence will he , particularly agreeable to the Duke and our mcsFHngtT, | no doubt lor his well timed services, will have conterred upon bun the distinguished honor of the Order of the Oar ter Sir Robert will no farther rejoiced til know that the tory press ol this city bus come again to his iup|>ort. ae ( tuated by the same spirit that declared against our revo- f lution, mid led on hy the same men who took part in the ( Hartford Convention. It is all important to the success ol Ireland's c disc, that they have taken stand against it. But wh d shall he said of that portion of the public press whioh have so warmly taken up the cause ol wretchml down-tioddeii Ireland. The editor ol the Tribune has ' ihrown it soul into the columns of his paper upon this I ...e: ?? e! ,u I, I- V.n.le ...litnr nf ll,? I Hi-r.ild Iiiii given some wholesome homo thrusts, ami < he of the Plebeian has nailed the colors ol repeal t to the mast head. The two "Suns" of the city, ami a do- , zen other papers, areout in full blast for Irish re pea 1 forgot ta put this do wo in my report to Sir Hubert, but will see th..t be gets it ; perhaps the British minister at Washington, Mr Fox, might he induced to gat out of his hod in time to send them with the Jnext packet. I have no doubt, continued the Speaker,but a i eniuostranee will tie sent us by the English govei nment, against these illegal assemblages, and the conduct ol our unbought republican press, upon the subject. Sir Hubert will try and make it out a hard ulfair, end pertiBp* threaten a little, but he will do well to remember thai with us the cause ol Ireland is the cause of liberty and humanity. Ireland's I success is as deal to the American hearts us Greece or Poland, or the abolition of slavery is to England. She has 1 had public ass? mhlages on all these questions?has de i claredfor the independence ot Gret Ce, though at peace t with the'Turkish government; at this mono nt she has her I Polish association for the regener -tien ot that empire,with ' some ol the Princes of the blood royal at its head. (I.oud I cheers) Well, we have an association for Irish Repeal, and this is it, aud we have sixteen millions at least ol the ' Princes of our royal lamily at its head, out of the seventeen millions of human souls in America.? ' But we must not meddle in matters between England and her Irish subjects. Ceitainly not1. [Laughter] An nholition convention, it will be recollacte.il, was recently 1 held and pi elided over by the Duke of Sussex and Prince 1 Albert, at which this country and her institutions were 1 ! freelv assailed, and the object of this was, if possihle, to array in conflict, one section ot our country against the other. Let her not talk to us of duty, in a question such us this, through her purchased press, and it she sends a remonstrance,! would suggest that it be couched in res pectlul language, or it might Hnd its way ii|>on the |>oint ofan American bayonet into Canada, a present for its Governor. [Tremendous cheering J There is one point connected with the subject of repeal, continued Mr. Can , that is nseil with much i fleet by the British press both in England and this City. 1 is that we are urging ' Ireland on 10 her ruin; that in th* event of an invasion ' she must be wholly swallowed up. Now do you think ' that ii, o'l'miitell .iii.l tln> nulnois of Ireland are men so weak in mind or dull in perception, or wicked in heart, < as to urge their country into ruin? Can you suppose < that O'Conuell and Steele did not know the lull value of their throat* while making them ? Let them try it, was c the energetic language o( Steele; it they dare, was that of O'Conuell, referring to the threatened invasion ? t And, gentlemen, doe* not the present political tut- i peutot things, not only in Europe but throughout the I world,fully warrant the use of this language solar as truth is concerned 1 It is manilcat that England dare not ' go to war with Ireland. 9he has at this moment all the 1 lowers of Europe, with scarcely an eaceptinn, s-crelly ' arrayed against her; and does not Mr. O'Connell know ?i this lart, think you ? Why, the first demonstration of open hostilities would at onc? set all Europe in motion d Russia would move without delay upon Constantinople, " and France upon Egypt and the Empire ol Morocco in the Meditei ranean. | Here the cheering waa tremendous ) d Russia would re piire hut n lew days to complete hei o work when ooco it is commenced. [Deafening cheers. 1 The Black Si a is now covered with h? rships of war, and li all opposition from the Turkish Oovernment to a sue h ress'ul invasion w onl I mount to alisoliitelv nothing: the tl sem may lie said of Egypt with r. gerd to France. (The ., > hearing at this waa terrific.] Now thu |iosset?ion ot " these places are hut psrt ol the roasequtneu that would > immediately and certainly follow an invasion of Ireland l1 is that the day sticcieds tha night, or that the sunshines, n or that Ireland will one day achtsve her independence, n But this is not all ; England would find hersell in open t war with all Europe in less than one month. The war r -pirn in France, which comprises two thirds of its entire e population, would not he restrained it desired. Ireland t <vou|d find men, money and materials to aid in the battle 'rom this quarter?(Loud cheers) Nor is this all , the n overiiment of the United States, with its influence and 1 means, would not be abl" to resist the overwhelmingjiorce 1 ' f popular terling that would rise In di manding an inva on n| the Canada* ? (Lcid cheers ) It a wai of tui nalure begins, how long will England be able io can i' 11 "it. She ,a now almost hankiupt. she bn arrived at hat point,says the Duke ot Wellington, wine; -ol not 1 oiler her to iemain sull The d>flcrnrn - in Ifr ? ol one are every day becoming more alami i i ? ?" > 1 ome apparent. The people can't he la*- fi ' tual's < ertaiti, and a nation must have momy ep it can't carry H on a war?(Cheers.) The aristocracy w ill tl- n have to bear a great part ol its weight, and now long will they stand this think you ? Not long, depend upon it ?(Laugh .. let) Besides,a very important part of England's present revenue is derived tram her trade with India and the , ..... ^ LD. Prte? Two Ctntt, Eastern countries, whirl, "wonTld he itopp*'! ? ooce by Russia and France. Now these are facta and do they shov that we are urging Ireland on to her ruin f Will any ?ane, impartial man .leny the truth ol O'Conhell's declaration, tbu< England dare not invade Iri land 1 But there ia one very iui|Kiriant item connected with thia (juration which in my esgerni at to tie hrlef I had in uart overlooked Wheie i? thia invailing tan e to come from I Engine I haa now one hundred thousand soldiers, her present force in Ireland would amount to but l.ltle in an engagement ol this magnitude. 1 say, then, where is this yi my to coaie fro in ? From England ? let her try it if she dura. ( Tremendous cheering.) With all the luroe now at her command, hei charter rebels cannot tie kept <|iilet. (Intense excitement.) There are lour millions ol Chartists, open and avowed Chartists; there are several millions besides this body ol her population In m state of dealimtiou and starvation, who would rise at the tint gun fired in Ireland. (Thunders of applause.) ? Where, I ask, la this force to coute from 1 Not from Canada no; not from any of her colonies, no; certainly not; tor England would require, in such en emergency, more than ordinal y torcn to keep her territorial jaieseesiona irom tailing back into the hands ol their legitimate owners or those of her neighbors. (Tturiflc cheering.) Where, then, is it to curie Irom ' I can see us place more Ukely than irom the noddle of Sir Holiert Peel and the Uuku of Wellington, and the . .I. m.o U.; I uuiinauu ui ?. (Laughter) The Ei.guah navy u in the same conditon. (Laughter) The gicalest possible number o. Vessels out 01 her immense manor which the wan enabled to br ng together upon the Eastern question, whan her vary exiatencu waa at stake, amounted in all to thirty or lorty, w hile the force 01 ('ranee and Russia trebled, yes, mora than quadrupled that number. Here, then, is England's position in the event of invasion. Will she attempt it 1 The answer is given by O'Coiinell?she dare not tLoud cheering.) I hope she may he mad enough to make ihe attempt, (boisterous cheering,) lor I have never believed that Irn'aud would get what she is sow snugging for, without first fighting lor it. (Cheers ) I know that thia is not your opinion, but repeal to ltel.iod if Irish national independence, (here the speaker was interrupted by the most heurty cheering we ever heard.) which England ia not prepared to grant?it must be torced from ker. (Con. tinned cheers ) The situation ol Ireland at tins moment, and America before the revolution, in many panic alum resemble each other. We agitated, petitioned, remonstrated. England flattered, promised,and threatened. We hid the same gracious promise ot extermination which now hangs over Ireland} (great cheering,) but in the end the boot waa found to he on the other h g, so will it be with Ireland In her revolution. Ireland may count with confidence upon nid from this countiy }the people almost to a man are with her, beside we have ourstlves adebtol gratitude, which must be shortly paid to Ureat Britain, and all the treaty makers in the world, Can't put it off much longer. England, by her recent robbery in the I'acific has stirred una spirit ol resistance in this countiy, which plainly tells of coming slotm. America has but one leeliug tow ard that nation?the feeling ol deadly, irreconcilable hatred, (terrific cheers,) [Hole the British Consul, who stood beside one ot thu pillars in liout of the City Hall, shifted his quarters mid looked unutterable indignation J 1 w ill aay luitber, that 1 do not believe tuere u a single membvr of our cabinet at Washington, who entertains the hope that peace can long be pieserved between the two countries. Let Ireland wait with patience tier tin.a, let her patriots and people be firm and united in their resolve, and the maityiedEmmett'sepitaph will soon he written. (Cheers) I neiieve Wliu unnru nitim nrnmui DdJiuu,!!!!! tue niMii id now alive with a beaid upon in* lace, wbo will Me an American aimy in Ireland, and an American General walking ihe streets ol London. (Tremendous cbeera ) Resolved, Thai believing ibat the caure of repeal la tbe cause offieedom und good government, and that the success of tbal cause is essential not only to tbe happiness of |relund,but to the interests of true liberty throughout the world, we, as the happy subjects ol a tree government, cannot but regard with feelings of the strongest indignation, tbe threut to check the agitation ol the subject by the bayonet anil the cord, and that in case the oppressors ol Ireland should attempt to carry such n threat into exact* lion, we would recommend them not to waste all tlieii energies upon Ireland ulouu, but to reserve some of theii military resources lor the Canadas and these United States. Mr. Uaiskvoht Miltillk rose next, and was received wnh great warmth ol teeiing by the meeting. It had, however, become *e dark that we could not take any DOti s of his speech. He spoke eloquently in the cause ot Ireland: he spoke of a Uurroll ol Cariollton, of a Montgotnei y, u.i l other lush woithies to encourage tbe sons ol Ireland before him, to struggle on loi Irish Ireedom, and concluded with the lollowiug emphatic appeal:? Friends of Iriedom close your ranks. Foes ol freedom /augh a ballagh. (Oroatcheering.) IV r. Ha Kilobit followed in an eloquent addrt-M, which in 'he diirkntee that prevailed could be heard but not reported. Me concluded by moving an adournmenr ol the meeting. Mr McKiots rose and said, ueforc that motion waa agrei d to hecould not resist the temptation to congratulate the mi eung on the exemplary manner in whicti they " had conducted theme- Ives throughout the long time luring which their paileucn A ad h.-en so heavily taisd. Ill' hoped II i y would reiue u> li^eir uufiin in inn ?am<go-*! order and with ih?- same good teehng ; but il any of ihelriend?ol Ireland were di?|iosi.d to contribute to the p?lorii iii -aunt in which ih?y were ungated, Mr. Bergen woul'l remain to lective their coutributioua. Three clieertt were then given lor the New York Press, three cheers lor Ireiand, thiee cheeta lor O'Connell, three cheers lor Repeal, and we departed struggling through a host ol repealers, who were liastenmg forward to add their mi'.es to the treasury. The immense assembly now quietly left the place >1 meeting, and several ihousands of the Repealers orrned in procession, with a number ol banneia.? Jn one was inscribed " 1776 mother bore the emphatic w ords "Justice to Ireland," tnd the others were ol a similar character. This rnniense body then inarched along Park Row and urned into Nassau street. In front of the Herald iflicr they hailed, and gave three hearty cheers for he " Herald ofti- e," followed by ihree equally mthusiastic " for .Mr. Bennett." 1 he good order? the universal sobriety?the calm but lervent enthusiasm ol the great mass ol the people, were 'he theme of general admiration. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Scoles and Martin. James R. Whiiinu, Esq., District Attorney. WioKiiDir, June 14th.?'ins Tbial or William VTaaoskaos. lor rape upon the person ol Mary MAtilda Knight, a little girl aged 14 years. w ha continued. The lefencn, conducted by William M. Pri?e, fc?q , contend <1 on hi* opening, that the prosecution bail been comTienced by the lather and child Inun motivea ol revenge, irid then introduced a number ol witntsses to show the (ood character ol the accused, it was also proved by several witnesses that they had reen the girl Knight re eutedlv drunk, and that the was a had and stubborn girl. I'hojuiy, alter an ahsnnceof an hour, returned a verdict >f not gmlty, and Margetaon wan discharged. Jcana* Fivrn ?Several ol the Grand Jurora were fined SJA each for non-attendunce, and u number of petit jnrora MO each. ALtiANDca C. Babrt, Hair Droaser, waa tried for libel, in publishing an advertisement in the New York Herald, >n the 13th 01 April, 1B4J, n fleeting upon the character t>f V.CIirehugh and hi* family. *1 he publication waa made during a warof advertising between the partiea relative to the " Tncopheroua compound," lor beautifying and cleansing the hair It waa proved by John Hall that the accused admitted that he wio'.e the libel, and had it published in the Heiald. The defence, conducted by Win. Shaler, E-q., offered no evnb nee, but in addressing the jury continued that his client waa partially justified in the publication, from the fact that the complainant had .ittscked the accused by advertisements in the lame paper. The prosecution, conduct! d by ts.rlem Oucher, Ksq , urged upon the Jury ihe mulicioUn.es of the libel in atacking th? private character of thawileof Mr Cliremgh, in order lo irritate, olf. nd and annoy the huabacd, ind in an eloquent manner cloaed his argument appealing o the round common sense and justice of the Jury to sc|ilit the accused it they could Alderman Scoi.es, in a very clear and explicit manner, 'barged the Jury, illustrating the law of libel and the teaimony bearing on tne case before the Court. He alluded o the practice of publisher! in giving place to advertiaener.ts containing attacks upon ptivate character, and deTreated it as an evil that ought to he avoided. Mr. Durwto stated that the editor of the New York leraldhad, on the day folio* ing the publication ol the dvertisrmrnt alleged as libellous, made an aditoriol tntement avowing that It should not have appeared had ie known or seen its contents. The Jury, without laaving their seats, returned a verict of utility, and Hairy was ordered to appear on Friday f next week for sentence. The Jury, without leaving their seats, returned a veriot ol gtnl y, and Barry was crJered to appear on Friday fnext week for sentence. tins sm Holmh whs tried on an indictment forselling ittery tickets. Alpheus R Turner, of Brooklyn, a cutft in a merchant tailor's shop, testified that he csli-d at (ie office of the accused. No HO Broadway, en the 1st of fovember last, and purchased a quarter nl a ticket in the ? 1:1 - - ? ? -i ,i... ?i> nf fvlaware. Urcuia i/OniQiinHtra uourrj *?? ? hss 90, number* lb ?? and U. for wnich he til fl lljcent* !n the cross examination nl lbs wit ie?i by balem Ditcher. E*q., he warn wked to *i?e the iami-? of the person* wno were nswciahd with him to he combination to qet upthe*o intlictmenU. The pn.*eiltinn objected to the (tiring of n*uie*, and the court warmled t'ne qtieetion, hut *ai I that witni aa could atate he tact of a combination nr coiupiracy h.ivmg earned, nd for what p'irpoae Witness atate<l in the croee ex initiation, tha' hej>urcha?ed nineteen ticket* at nineteen 'iff. i ent lottery offl.-eaon which indictment* were touud. I'll,it he vi a* liiduoeil topiucliaae these tickets for the anon, that hi? brother-in-law, Mr. Livingston. had been . frniiiled of sevetal thousand dollar* by a frenchman amej Chevriere, wiio bad aince stated that he loat the looey in toe purchase of lottery tickets, and the object i obtaining tne indictaent*. was to compel the m*na*era the lottrrlea in Jersey City, to refund the HfcKM that is brothrt-in law had been defraudeil of by Clieeriere. The Court adjourned at 34 o'clock, uutil this morning II, when the case will ho continued 1.. !i L).?It ia Mhul that the government of Hartrd University contemplate conferring the lille of 'octor of Ltwa on Mr. Tyler during hi* *tstt to o*ton.