Newspaper of The New York Herald, 12 Kasım 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 12 Kasım 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX., No. 300? Whole No. 35 4 4. r r-ft-Ti ? * n" HALIFAX AND MVF.RPOOL, The Koval Mail Hiram Ship BRITTA /2/nlli. j(^> NIA. J. liewt-tr, K?q., CommaiwUr. will It-HV* Hoitou fur the dbova porta on Thuia l(jih November. raMa?e to Liverpool $190. raaaage lo Halifax 20. Apply to D. B HIGH AM, Jr. .Avail t, nflr No 3 Wall atraet. r r-m ur7r" " A~?A v * '|T"-' -' >> " t?f-t 11 known Sicwiish drainer NATC tlr./, 1)jii Franca Villair, Commander, having been unavoidtbly detained, will atll Poaitlon Monday, November 13th, at 3 r. M. Thia iu|>erb steamer liaa been newly coppered, fitte<l up with uew boil, i's, and lit-r cabins have undergone a thorough leuo ration, rendering her in every rail wet a very deairabl# conveyance. '1 lie Natchez will arrive iu Havana about in time lo meet the New Orleaua itrnmer Alabama. affording a very plearant trip lo tkose wkoau huaiuea* will admit of their taking luch a circuitoui route to the litter port. Capuin John H Stauhoi*. well-known to tha travelling communitv, accompanies the Natchexon her voyase Kor jiarticuUrs nrpaasafe. Stc , apply on board at (Jreai Wtatern wharf, foot of C liutoii utrtul, or to W. Sl J. T. TAP8COTT, o29 er. 43 I'eck Slip, correr South ?tre*t. - ?- TRAVKLLKltg UU1NU SOUTH OH WKST-Sixle.-ii liuiira in advance of the Z%U. 8. Mail?Tri-\Vmkly Line to Savannah, in counexion widi the Central Kail road to H^HBaaMaCflll and the Wnt?Tke splendid steam Packets OKNKHAL CLINCH. Cstit. J. P. Rrnnl? ?...! CHARLESTON, C?pt. F. Bardru, will leave Charleston eve ry Tuesday, an J Saturday moruiug, at 9 o'clock, after the arrival u(' the Wiluiinglnu baati from the north, arriving at Savauuuh '.he sinie ?!.- y, and will leave Savannah on the same days as above, a to o'clock P. M., after the arrival uf the ears from Macon. Travellers will Lud this to ba the c(.;apest and most expeditions route to the aotith an J west. The above hotfts are fitted up iu a superior style, aud uo Mpeuse or pains will be spared to ensure certaiuty, coru"iort, and < .iiN.-ilition to tUe travellinK public. JOHfl B. LAF4TTE. Agent. KiUiiuiinons' Wharf, Charleston. Charleston, September, 1843. sl7 2m*r Ima ** SEVEN O'CLOCK MORNINQ LINE ALBANY, TKOY, and intermediate yifi ii i MfaJK?Landiuas?krom the steamboat pier, at the foot nf Barclay street. Breakfast mid Dint>?r ou board. Leaves New York?The Troy on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, ?t7 A. M. Lauding at?Caldwell's, WesC Point, Newburgh, Hampton, Poughkeepsie. Hyde Park. Rhinebeck, U. Red Hook, Bristol, Catskill, ilndsou, Ooisecsie and Kinderhoek. The utw low pressure steamer TKOY. Captain A. (J or ham, Tuesday morning, Novemver 14th, at 7 o'clock. ( or passage, apply to K. B. Hall, at the office, foot of Barclar street er on board. Notice.?All Goods, Freight, Baggage, Back Bills, Specie, or any other kind of Property, taken, shipped, or i>ul*on board the Boats of this Line.mast be at the risk of the owners of sach goods. aul6r .MM) Mm INDEPENDENT REGULAR OPPOSIUnn^lf"""" NIOHT LINE FOR ALBANY? 'ri.,?..^i. Direct, without Lauding.?The commodious and substantial steamboat PORTSMOUTH, Capt.O.Honse.will leave New York from the foot of Rohinsou street, on Moudays, Weduredays and Fridays :?iid will leave Albany and Troy en Huudays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, and will continue these trips for the seasou, alt o'clock in the alternoon. Freight taken at reduced rates. Apply on board. P. S.?The above boat has undergone a thorough repeir, and is in first rate order. o28 lm*r 61i O'CLOCK EVENING LINE &^rp?Po'r>CT*r,ir ALBANY AND TROY' direct, without TTiim iff jff |"ir-r? -j'i pressure steamboat SWALl.lHV, Captain A. McLean, will lanve the foot of Conrtlandt street every Tuesdiyv Thursday, and Saturday veniiig*, at 7 o'clock, for Albauy direct. '1 he RwaIIow haj a large number of state rooms,and for st*?d and accommoiaitiniii is not snrn?ssed no the Hndsnn an 8 ec ma PEOPLE'S LINE OK STEAMBOATS ^^rA-v3*FOR ALBAN Y-Daily at 6 o'clock P. M.UCSIKJfc direct?From tliMteamboat pier between Courtlandt and Liberty streets, Sunday excepted. The steamboat KNiCl^RROCKER.Capt. A. r. St. John, will laav*. Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings, at six o'clock. Sieainbost SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. VV. Brainanl, will leave I'oosday, Thursday, and Saturday at S P. M. At 5 o'clock P. M?Landing at Intermediate Places. Steamboat COLUMBIA, l ent A. Housktoo. will leave Monday. Wednesday, and Friday afternoon, at * o'clock. Steamboat NUH'l'H AMERICA, Capt. M. 11. i'raeadell, will leave Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Eveoiug, at lire 'clock. P& taking this Line of lloati will at all times arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for tlie east or west. The above boats are new and substantial, are furnished with aeat and elegant State Rooms, and for speed and accoa.modar tioos are unrivalled on the Hudson. For Passive or Freight, a#)ly on bourd, or to P. C. Schnltt at the nrtjcr oo the wharf. nllifl NOTICE?On and after Monday, Oct 16th, the boats el this line will liwve for Alhanv at 6 o'clock, P. M. instead of 7. Jtfip- FOR LI VEKPOOL, on or before the IfOth lust,? trP^RSrVThe new and splendid sliip ST. OKORUE, 1000 tons ,iakH!tfjCa''urthen, Watson Fe ris.masUr, having three-fourths ol lier c-irgo engaged will sail ss above. She has sui>erior accommodations for ten passengers. For balance of freight or tassige. apply to the captain nu board, pier 13 E. R or to n9 Iwjgb f KED'K L TALCOTT. 69 Wall st. !*> NEW LINE OF PACKETS FOR LIVERwjRS^POOL.?Packet of 16th November.?The splendid ,fiUkl?well known racket ship HOTTLNOUER, 1100 tons burthen, Captain Ira Sursley, will sail oiil hursday, 16th Nov, her regular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and onwards, persons about to embark for the old country, will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them everv wi? m?r> comfortable and convenient Cian ships of a smller class. Those wishing to secure berths in this magnificent ship, ihould not fail to make early application to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTT. At tlioir Oeueral Passage Office, 43 Peck ?lip, n3 ec conier of South at. Jr*g- FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular racket of the 13th ijflHVNn'fiiil'fl-1The well known favorite packet ship JBtglfgVIRUlNIAN, burthen iCM) tons,.will sail u above, li? regular day. The accommodations for cabin, second cabin, and (terrace pawners, an' ?u|*'rior to any vessel in l>ort. Persons wishing to embark should make early application od board, foot of Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH MrMURRAY. n8w 10? Pine street. corner of Sonth. M4fg~ Hut LIVERPOOL?The New Line?l?.v"lir (rt9wV?cket 16th of November?The fine New York built JMSMBaparket slnpt HOTTlNliUKR, Ira Burslsy, masM, 1050 tous, will sail as above her retfular day. Kor freight 50U bale* cotton, or passage, having very superior accommodations, apply to the Captain on board, al west side Burlaw slip, or to WOODHULL St M1NTURNS, 87 South ?tThe fine new packet ship Liverpool, J. Eldridge, master, 1150 tons, will succeed the Hottmguer and sail on her regular day. IMh December. nl 1 r KOK LIVERPOOL?British Ship?Sails on Saturday the 25th November.?The well known very jHubfut sailing British ship CHESTER, John Wilson master, having nearly all of her cargo engaged, will sail posi, tively a? above Kor freight or passage, having very comfortable accommodations. M ply on board, foot of Beekman street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE. BROTHERS h CO., 35 Knlton ?t., Otlr next door to the ! ullon Bank. my. KOR BRISTOL The well known fastsailiug kflGM^British barque COSMO. Caotain Wm. K. OuterJribLdbabriiUe, to sail on the 2'Uh November. K'>r freight or Rassage, euquire, of the master ou board, foot of Albany street, r. R , or to JOHN JACQUES, But* tw*r 77 South streft.' ?&?> I'Ai'KKT KOIl HAVRE??Mw?d Lim The M**Vship BALTIMORE. Edward Kunk, master, will JSfillfasail o:i the 1st of Derember, nOVIl k. II I M<-II L' fVI n ?_:u: n8r corner Wall and Water streets. WES" KOK BELIZE. HONUl'HAS?The fiut aailTni kfjMfVcoppered and copper fuMMtl brig john 11. OARD" J? I'ederm.n, muter, will haveauick despatch lor the ab.ive port. Kor freight or p&ssaxt, apply to the C*p tain on board, pier 10 E. 11. or to n66t*r 1". ALEXANDRE, 28 South it. KOR NEW ORLEANS?To tail on the 13th of KTra^November?or pwrntf tree?The sut>erior, f.ut tailing JfeiUftfaihip HILAH, Capt Hammond, will tail a* above Jl.r accommodation* lor cabin, second cabin and steerage passemgers are unsurpassed bv any vessel in l>ort. Persons wishing to embark, should male eiarly application to the subscriber. joseph McMUllRAV, n4r 100 Pine street, corner *f South. MKUR 4ALK-A Rood convenient iwo alory House, Willi about an acrv of ground, with ham, earring* hoiis*. fcc. aJjoining the reiirenceof Gov. Pennington, on High sireei, Newark, N. J. The house is pleasantly sitnat-d, commanding a liue?iteusiv* pros|iect. The yardea is well stocked with shrubbery ami a choice lot of f.uii trees, making it a desirable resideuce. Apply to n8r BOYl) & HINCKEN, OToctine Buildings. new style ok children's velvet caps The subscriber his a large and beautiful assortment ol (Gentlemen's and lloys <'a|>s, of the la'et fashion, which he will sell as cheap as any other estaMohnienl in this city? among which miy be found geiilleimn's cloth, vrlv?t, a l ew ityle of glazed, slid fine otte' caps. Also oil liaild a large supply of mole skin, ailk and far lints, of a b??uuful liuisli, for sale low Kancy Kurs?Also, constantly on hand, large .uaorlmwit ol Mun.i and r ur Trimmings for sale at vary low pric.s. N.U.?The Laps of the subscriber took the premium at the la:r Hair of the American Institute. WM. BROWN, n3 lm'ec 128 Chatham st, oppoMtt Roosevelt. PHKMHjivi ha Is anll caps fH superior Moleskin, Nutria and Hilk Hats, Cloth J^^and Velvet Caps of the subscriber's manufacture. A di ploma was awarded by the American Institute, at the late Fair in this city for beautiful ipenmen* of Moleskin Hats; and a diploma was also awarded for superior specimens of cloth and velvet caps. On Innd a l.irg* assortment of hats and cap*. Persons in want of articles in his line, are respectfully solicited to lavorhiin with a call. WILLIAM BANTA, No. 94 Canal at, coiner of Wooatnr street, o3l lm*m and No. 130 Chatham street. boots, booth anl) 8tt(tks77li?p7~and cheaper than ever yet off. red in this city. A very large assortment of gents'single and doable soled waterproof noou, Kreuch and native calf, city made and warmnud, (or the low price of $3 to %'j per pair, and a never failing supply of thick lt..?,. ....I Sl,??. , ,?H children! ladies' mi....' ?d cUildren'a Boon. Buskin*, Slippenanal Tim, of til the ?iiH'ercnt kind< and moat fiahiimable alylea. There it Mnc catina and all the dillVmit kinds and faahionahie itylei'nf ludia Kuliber OTcr Nlioea, for gentlemen. ladies, mmn and children in great abundance, and cheap, which the auhncribrra would aolieit their frienda and 1 lie public lo call and ei.unine their itock, v it ia of the heat matrmla, and principally city made at their large establishment, 253 Oit*uwich strtvt, corner of Murray at. ot7 lw*K WH1QHT, CALHOUN fc J <>. ffr.i I! )()TS AND SHOES.?WILSON &. JOHN SON, Socceaaora to John Hatchings, defeated, hare on rrnud aud lor aale, from the bast maoafactoriea in tk? country? Iftfl <.airs Coari* Sewed and Terard Boon, men and boyr. 100 " FW " " * 1000 Pair Morocco Bnskins. 1000 " Ladies' H'iw SHOO " Chtldm'a tfYioeii, rarioita colon. MKl " Wotrena and inir<ifa (Jaitera. ixoo " India Rubber*, trimmed and plain. Est Mile in lota to an it tmrchaiera, at their store. M ? IM CHATHAM STREET, pppoaite Roaerelt _N. B ?The ?uire being op*n until 1# o clock in th? erenina girea coon try meichanta an opportunity lo examine good, a' tnair l?naara, oil lm?r BOOT ANO SHOE STOKE. JI1IN KKADY reapectfully informa hit friendi and the pnblic .that ha Itaa aomtneucrd huiineaa in the abort Naaaaa street, where ha will thanklnlly raceir* a?d faith full.- erae.atr, all orders h<i|maT ba farored with on thmm nmomU* mm fet wall irttf E NE NEW CHEAP STOKE TO MY OLD CUSTOMERS AND THK PUBLIC. DitUUS, 1JYESTUFFS, PAINTS, MEDICINES, GROCERIES, &c No. I SI GREENWICH STREET. NEW YORK IOHN C. MORlllSON oifm for ul(, oi the isoit liberml . OTP*' .a rery ***ortmeut of itoods. among them tha follow lug, to which he would solicit the attention 01 _ . APOTHECARIES. Opium, Corrosive Sublimate, ( amphor, Aqua Ammonia. Cruamlarter, Spirit* N itre Dulcii, Ca?nli'hawii. n?.? ?-..i ? u~l fer?ricf. . f^vxsdr ? BaUam Copaiva, Epsom Salu, Rhubarb, LkuiLuiuui, J"!1*!' SPU lis, ? Sulphate Quinine, (rum Anib?c0in **{ au^ ^ E?a#n| CaatorOil, ' (Jam Myrtih, QdicIuiItm, CaulhdMdra, JH*rnriia, Cium Traiacanth, Manna, ruwiiewdBark, Roll and * loar XulpKur, Coilu cf all kinda, Alcohol, {krufurtlla, Borax, refined aud crude, Bpontft;, roarae and fin#, SMw 5i"',i"?w? , ... 1'A.INTKRS " '"'low K'11". ol alJ lilM ?ii?l British Liutr:, urf ile,< j j Ulu?, all aorta, Whit* lead, dj j lad in oil. Uold aud Silvur Leaf, i -.'L ' Hold and Silver Dronae, 1.1Ui.arae^ Copixir Bronze, spirita Turpn.tma. Clialk, white aud red, '.''"T. I'arta white, Whiting, bi>anisii Brown, Verdigris, dry aud m cmI,1 Venetian Kaid. J>hrome Jjrwi., Saud 1'uiwr, vn?me ^'Low>.?, . . ?umioe Stone. Yellow Ochie. Frenab auJ Tar and Kosiu, p B,?r'c?S? Jd|>aii, copal. evach and hai* t masian blue, nets varnish. Vermillion, Turkey Umber, RottenJstona, Terra <le Sienna, Ivory Black, chalk. Gum Copal, Oum Shellac, Paint Bruahei, ail iircj, Bright Varniah, EsWk. ssiJcis wV; ou- Tn"nWiutw. Liuueed, Summer .trained I)* , Neaufoot, lUfined whil. Olire or Sfweet, Lurefmed, whale, get Elephant. Tanner*', l^ard Oil, Sjierm aud Stearia Candle*. DYE WOOD DEALERS AND MANUFACTURERS. Logwood Braxil Wood, Camwood, Red Saunders, Haten Wood, Nicaragua, Red Woodt Barwood Hyiwxme \V"ood, <-?uin A*|>haltnm, Peach Wood, SaJ Ammouiac, Ebony Woo<). .. MANUFACTURERS. oi?"iJ , , i Fallen' Earth, r),nrJfr T j , Madder, Dutch and Freoeh.l f>T??J?i"* " AuM"- ludigoee, of Bengal, Cairaoaa u-_ . I \ and Guaumala, ??'ar Lead, While Tarur, Bleaching Salt*. Red Tarter. Cocniueal, Glu? Aqua Ford., Sumic. Nutgitlli, Lac Dye, Anuatto Starch, p", -Vfl1 . . . Pruuiate Potaah. Poland Pearl Aahae. Gum Senegal^ MlidCt LofW^oc, Powdered (urcuma. A^friC Ae'd>? , Powdered Blue Smalt., Bichromate of Pataah. Quercitron Bark, ^,~uk'n Spirit* Nitre Fortia, (Jura Shellac, Salt Petra, \v i*' Britiih Gam, /V _. Nitric Acid and 811 Oxalic Acid. _ GROCERS. Tounf Hyaoo T<?, Pepper Sauce, Hyion ' Macaboy Snuff. Iinparial Scotch Snuff. Gunpowder Mace, Hyion Skin Indigo, Fletant, Souchoug " Caatile Soap, I?1"* n .. Clorea, ?~"? Vf*ter ?il. '<? boltlei. Spanish Hegaxi, Alcoh .1, 1 ot and Pearl Aihea, Ep*om tialta. Starch, Cinnamen, Li inor.ce,Ball. Friction Matche., Bath Brick, Larbouate Ammonia, Saleruua, Bntuh Lu.tre, p ^J"r| /i- ? Soda for waahing.l Powdered Winger Root, Muitard, Loudon, ri "m' -i u i . . . Caynnne Pepper, Olire oil in bottle* & baalteU, Powdered Nutmeg. Nutmeg*, Powdered Cinnamon. Saltiietre, crude and refined. CONFECTIONERS, DISTILLERS AND BAKERS Cochineal, Oil of Anniswed, Nutmeg., Ab?ynth, pS"?*1 Carrayway, Chnre*, Juniper, Cinnamon. Ro*e, Orange and Pteeh Wa vdssw l>U(u, ters. Allspice Vanilla Beam, Ninglass, Tonquin Beam, (ium Tragacanth, Coriander Serd, Guin Arabic, Turkey, Carrayway Seed, Gum Gamboge, Annisaeed, Oil of Roses, Jujut* Paste, Peppermint, Pearlash, Wintetgreeu, Saleratus, Ciiuiainou, Super < >rboo ate of Soda Orange, Tartaric Acid, B-rtvnot, Ginger, white Jamaica, Lemou, Ginger, Ka?t India. PAPER MAKERS, HATTERS, &c. B leeching Powdera, Nutgalls, > Powdered Blue Smalts, Blue Vitriol. Glue. , Verdigiis, Oil Vitriol, Copperaa, Copper Calx, Sal Ammonia, Sliei ac. Antimony, Alcohnl. Sugar of Lead, Extract of Logwood, A'oes, Alum. &c. patent medicine de\lers. Baliam of Honey, Anderson's, Let 's & Hooper'* Turlington's Balsam, Pills. Batemau's Drops, Opodeldoc, Harlem and British Oil, Swis'and Liquid, Seidlitz Powders, Soda Powders. Stouglilou's Bitters, Godfrey's Cordial, Extiact Sarsaparilla, Anderson's Cough Drops, Cepluilic Snuff, Thompson's Eye Waur. Chemicals of all kinds, French, English and American. All kinds of Paints and Colors. Every description of Drugs and Druggists' Articles; and Pa'ent Medicines, Peifumery. Poaps, &c., a general assortment. All article? warranted genuine. tC7"The most prompt attention given to orders Irom the conutry. u9 ImdyJtwyr DAY'S SHEET RUBBER OVER SHOES?25 Maiden Lane. Experience has proven that a leather sole can be attached to India Kubber uppers, so that it is impossible tosej>arafe (hem in the course of wearing- These Over Shoes,which na\e already Inrowu into disuse leather overshoes and mocas una, and to w Inch the water proof boot is fast tending, are furnished by (he Roxbury India Rubber establishment, 23 Maiden l.ane, of * quality surprisingly perfect, and altogether better than are being made by any other establishment in the trade. The patent quilted ?fip|x"r Over Shoe* ana Boob are furnished only at this establishment. Every article appertainins to the rubberibusicess for sale or made to order. HORACE H. DAY. Successor to thejRoxburv I. R. C., n3 Im*r 25 Maiden Lane. UNITED STATES TEA EMPORIUM, 121 late 129 Chatham street. New York. And 116 Kalton street, Brooklyn. PAnENCv. Ill Blkix-ee*, [WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. '"PHE CANTON TEA COMPANY continue to oiler for A aale new and fragrant Tea* of every variety and style.? Their assortment siwcially include* the mott delieious and powerful grades of Or?n aud Black. Every package bears the tfamp of neatness and elegance, and the Teas therein ara so 'homuglilv secured from light and air, that their quality and power will remain unimpaired in any climate. Their system of prosecuting business is, perhaps, scarcely to be excelled. It is founded upon the utmost regard to the rights ol the customer, especially with respect to weight and quality, and uuriiralLrd cheapness. All purchasers are called npou to return an* vticles which tail to give them the utmost satisfaction, which the money will be cheerfully and promptly refunded ( ountry merchants, public establishments, heads of families, and shipmasters will And it a decided advantage to supply themselves from this establishment. UK!?L'iwr. Java Coffee roasted every day. Orders from all parts of the United Slates executed with promptitude and despatch. iIT5" The only warehouse in America for the tale of Honjuvs celebrated Black Tee. nW 1m*m L. BARONTO, jt RTIST. in Alabaster. Marble, Scagliola, he., from Italy lA-Respectfally invites the gentry, the inhabitants, shnpkeei* rs. Bazaars, country dealers and the public in general, to see his Mnseuin of Arts, No. 23 Orchard ntreet, (between Grand uul Division streets,) which is uowojien for inspection, with a iplrndid assortment of Italian and English ornaments in Alabaster, black marble, spar, aaata, yellow stone, stalactite, red uid various other marbles, verde di prato, granite, Ike., he. consisting of various site* of groups, figures, busts, laxiea, Hebe ewers, Etruscan vases, candlesticks, tapers, pen trays, ink <tands, watch casa, clock stands, time pieces, spill pots, unis. antique lamps, shell vases, eval vases, bottles, groups and single logs, tables, tloreutin* baskets, bulls, cows, lioas, broaches, necklaces, obelisks, bell vasas, goxtoly vases, ring vases, |w|>er weights, ring stands, card boiee, snulf boxes, birds nests, auiian tu?, jmintinu ol Mount Ve*uviui,ot !N*pl?i; books on conchotomy. minoralogy. geology, marine botauiit, fcc. he. Prica ol trticle* from 12M cniU to $100. Cleaning via repairing of every description on moderate Mrma. Admission free. ?10 >?' r BLANC A 110*8 PATENT STATUE WOOD k COAL STOVES?lor halls, pnrlors, office*. stores, ttenmboat*, kc. Kor brant}', comfort and economy are not equalled bv any tore in the JUmted State* The*e stove* ara a Statu* of Wa*liington tlie Father of n*r country, surmounting two pedestals, >ne lor wood and the other for coal. The one for wood ii con(trueted for a lire and dumb *tnre combined, and for * live tore only. The ft re chamber in th? pe.leital it eoott'UCted in inch a manner that the lire, by mean* ol a revert ible |>late or partitianin the stove, cause* the heat to circulate through the entire height of the statue, -iving a large and beautiful radiating surface. 1 hey have alio a hot air chamber attached, end every thin* being arranged on the mod ?ci*ntirtr principle. Kor general utility tliey cannot fail to give satisfaction. The subscriber invites tlir attention of those about purchasing to call and unify theinselve* of theabor. fact*. They can be seen in operation daily and for ?al* only in the city at 114 Grand street, oue door east ol Broadway. JAM KB HINDS. oil lm*m j) M. HENRIQUE*, Jl William street, rvapectlully an . nouneej ta hi* friend* and the public, that he ha* con it*ntly on band tha following choice brands ?f Began, war ranted genuine and of the firit quality La Norma. La Cabana. Rionda. YngenuMad. Noriega* {of a most lap'rior quality.) La Eaparania. Do. m "London Segar," amall aiia. Panetelaa, of a moit superior quality. Primavara. De \1oya. E*partaroa. ISegiliaa (of th* Norma.brand.) King Kegalia. Queen do. < abal lero*. Principe* (of the favorit* brand* of Jurto Sana, Kendomiand Crnt.j ?iantar*'would do well to call balore rurchuiac el*awher?, 1 aa the Mates of tha mi it faatidioa* c*u alwayi be suited at thia raUbLishmaut, fill Iw* W YC YORK, SUNDAY MORI LUCINA CORDIAL, OR THK ELIXIR OP LOVK: In oldec time, among the Jews, That inau a iccand wife might choose? Whose lirat, by Fate's unkindly doom, No children bore to bless hit home. Afflicted thui, the Roman matron Prayed to Luciuc, the midwife's patron; Egyptian wives, 111 auch a crisis, Called to thetr aid the Priests of Isist And even now. the meek Hindoo? Warm as her clime, and tender, too? IT childless twelve monLhs from her bridal Klies weeping to her senseless idol, And with raised hands, in acceuts wild, Petitions Bramah for a child; For well she knows. Love shuns to bleM The Hindoo bed of barrenness. So much forlore in days by-gone, And savage customs in onr own; 8ut say, even now, does Love's cutnmuu, leas in out laud, a sterile uuiou f No, oft times conjugal felicity, b inuj disturbed-ay, e'en in this city! Y ft may the banc a, if they try The means "incri.ue aud multiply, With "Love's Klitir" for her friend, The childless wife's rcpinings euiLs Bat not the nrocreative power Ai.onk. ii this Klixir's dower. Consumption'] ills it will prevent, With vigor clothe the impotent; Buppress a Kle^t, whate'er its date, Aud all life s functions renovate; Eruptions from the skin it chases. Ana brings buck be.iuty and tin- irraecs; 'Tis woman's trust?and ne'er deceives IwT. From Kluor AIiku it relieves her, Aud each disease, (with j>ro|ier care, too,)! Her fair aud fragile form is heir to. These are but truths, who calls then fiction mull nave stern prool in contradiction, Latter*?all forma of attestation? From thr iava-k of every nation; With grateful missives from *11 uuartfrs. Penned by* l)n?uf unci Quackery's martyrs. Thousands who lay, with fluttering breath, Alinoat within the jaws of death; Now in their nightly prayers repeat. Thanks to Life's friend. 10 Nassau street, Ami aometimea namea the very number? "Nhiety-two Nassau"?even in their slumber? Or, dreaming of Diseasw ordeal, Cry oat for the "Lucina Cordial." Persous ordering this medicine from the country, by sending a remittance, can nave it boxed up and sent to any part of the SQkou. Price $3 pur bottle, or tii per doi?n. Also for sale at o. M North 6th at, Thihdelphia. nIO lm*m rpHE COLOMBIAN LADi'SAND OENTLKMA.V8 J- M AOAZlNE.?On the 1st of J inuary, 1811. will i>e pub lish d til first nuir'er of th<- Co'iimbian Lady a and (Jentleinau's M waime, edited by JOHN INMAN, and filled with contributions from the moat eminent and accomplisaed writers of tne eouiitrv. The mottres which have led to the commencement of thii undertaking may be briefly anted It la believed by the pr.i prietor Uia. the?e is in the United States an immeuae proviaioii of literary ability for which as yet there it no ad i|uate encouragement or fi*l>t of divplay; thit beades the numtiers of clevei and auccesalul write-s, whoaa productions are wekly anil mouth y, and annually rtad with delight by thousauds then are yet greater numbers constantly arriving at m'turity of pow er, who have only to appear on the stage of publication to r? reive a brilliant award of fame, and that the powers of th at whost names are air ady pronounced with leapect by lipi ol wiaeat ceuaure, are capable of more and atiU h>g:ier eiertioui than h've yet been called forth. It is btlieved, too, th t tht demand for literary production iu tiis country, espcrially a the periodical channel, exceeds t"e supply in a very Urae pro portion, and that new sup :il'es have only to be presented of th? right maliiy and in the right way, to ensure a tieirty JMMOM a..d profitaWe reception. No doubt is entertaiued of the Ame ricau uliid's abili'V to s 'stain itself, certainly on its owi J: ouud, if notai road, against all the ci)in|>etitiou that the iutel ect of other lands cau brit.g to the encounter; and lull asanr ancc is felt that among the millions of Americaa readers there ctn be and is a cordial welcome for all that Am-ricau writees raa produce of xcelteut and infreating, From th-se premises ii is undoubtedly inferred that there is abundant room for anothe Magazine, uotwithatanding the merit and success of those al ready iu being; that there can ha no lack of ability to fill it pages acceptably within the reach of capital and lineril enter prise; and thit such a periodicti will iiot lul to be greeted as i welcome visiter by thousands upnu thousands who as yet hav< done little or nothing toward the support and development ol American periodical 'it-rature. Another and strong motive It's been th? feeling that Njw York, the first ctv of th? Union, should be the home of a period. cal owning *o superior iu either merit or succesi. The Columhiaii Magazine w<ll be published on the first day o'every ru- nth. Its inechanicil arrangements will comprise the best paper, ty]>e and worVmanship, tint tnouey can procure, IU contributors will be sought for aiminir the ablest and irincl popu !ar ? nters iu the country, and effoits will b? spared to secur* the aid of those moit distinguished such as John L. Stephens W. C. Br>aut J. F Ooper J. K. Paulding K. G Halleck N P. Willi* H. W. Herburt Nathaniel Hawthorn* H.T. luckerm&n H. W.Longtellow J. R. Chandler C. F. Hoffman T C. O rat tan T. 8. Arthur J. C. Neil H. F. Harrington W O. Simms H. H Weld Epe* Sargeut J. Neal T. 8. Fay f. B-ujamin H. W. Griswold K. H. Dana (ieo. P. Morris llufus Dawes Heba Smith R. vl. Biril Mrs. Emma C. Embury Mrs. Mary Cl&vers M'S Anj S. Stephens Mri. Frances S Osgood Mrs. *-eba Bnvth Mrs E F. Kit's Mrs. H. K. B-eeher Rtowe Mrs. Voluey Pi Howard Mrs, Lydia H. Sigouruty. Mis. M. St. Leon Loud Mi?. C. W. 11. Esling Mrs. A. M. Annan Mr*. Lydia Jane t iersun Miss F.lizi Leslie Miss Hiunah F. Gould Mis* C. M. Sedgwick Miss E. A. Dupuy Miss Jcliet 11. Lewi* Miis Lncv Austen Mis* Mary Davenmt Miss *aiah Hewett Miss Km>ly Francis Miss M A. 'airmail Miss Meeta M. Duncan Miss E. 8. Norton M ss Virginia De Forest Miss Margaret Coxe Miss A. S. Lindsay Misi Marion II. Rmd KimO. M. Keteltas. With many o| these, arrangements have already been made, * well as with others whose reputation is sure, thnugh yet tc be established in the public regard. The proprietor entertain! sanguine lu>|ies of accimplishing ail object to which he loolu forward with pride?the secured co-operation of regulai and occasional contributors, forming a list unequalled iu lliii country. Iu each number there will be two or more engravings fronr original paintings, from such aitists as Chapman, Ingham Iu man. Osgood, lie. engraved in Mezzotint, Line, ana Stipple by H. S. Sudd, W. L Ormsby, ike. besides a plate of fashions, colored, and occasionally other illuurations, so thtt every sub scriber will receive in the course of the year at least twentyfour eleuaut productions of the graphic art, which could not n< otherwise prourcd at three or lour times the auuual cost of th< whole in i?i/ lhIii each number there will also be two page) of music, original or judiciously selected by a competent professor of the art Proper regard will be paid to the current issues f.oin the book press; uot so much, however, with a view to notice of all th< volume* that tnayap|?ar. as to the expression of matured opi nious concerning those which shall be deemed worthy of tin Eublic attention and confidence. The aim of the Editor wil . rath r to furnish judicious criticisms, on which readers ant purchasers may rely on lor guidance, than to preseut a men laudatory Chronicle of New Publications, TKliMH. The Columbian Matfazioe (I year in advance) $:i do do do 2 do $"> Two copies one year $.1 Dsalrrs in periodicals throughout the Uu'ted States and thi Canada*, who wish to b 'come agents for the Columbian Magi, will pleare apply to the publisher immediately. Tin usual discount will be made to tnem. In addition to the above the publisher simply adds, for th< benefit of all, that tne work will be sustained by suthcieut fa pital. k>itors who will imcrt this prospectus entire, and s?m a copy marke<l and addressed to the Columbian Magazine sh ill nave a copy of it sft to them for one year Address,, ISRAEL POST, Pnblither, nil 2tdy eodSt'itwy*r I1B Bowery, New York ~~ PATENT ELASTIC SHOULDER BRACE. rTHK SUBSCRIBERS offer, with full confidence In iti ntilitv and usefulness, the above named article. Thii article is iuteuded to brace the shoulders, support the back, and atpaud the cheat, living a graceful outline to the figure, aiu will be fouud indispensable to |>eraoiis of sedentary habits. Parenta and guardians are particularly repeated to examine thii brace; it will be found to possess every requisite quality fo which it is recommended, namely?to brace the shoulders o children and others who have acquired the habit of stooping and retain form in an upright jKisition. They can be won with perfect eaae, being formed with an elastic back, and wil be found of no imfiediment to the free u.e of the arms. Th subscribers also offer their celebrated Elastic Spring. Russia c Riding Belt. The above articles are manufactured under th immediate inflection of Mr. Parsells, who has been engaged ii th* business for the last silteen years, and may be deluded 01 as superior to any article effer offered for the same pn pose. Sold wholesale and retail at the old establishment of PARSELLS k AGATE, 337 Broadway, comer of Park Place. N. B.?Ladies will be supplied and tilted by calling at tin residence of MADAME PAIlSKLLS, 402 Greenwich street between Hubert aud Leiaht o*j 2in*in MONEY TO LEN1J. ABRAHAM J. JACKSON, Pawnbroker, No. 58 Rendi lire t, near Broadway, loan* money in laue or ?mall mm* < may be required, on Watches, Jewelry, Silver Mar*, Dri Ooods, Weannf Apiurel, and personal property of every de scriotion o29 lm*r ~~ MONEY IO LOAN^ TN sumi of $1500, $1000. $2000, $1600. 81800, or one turn o I $7u00, on uneucuml>ered and productive real estate, in th< city of New k ork. Apply by note, left at thu office, address** to II. B. otO T MONEY LENT, LIBERALLY, at the old established stand, 481 Orand street on gold and silver watches, plate, jewellery and diamonds wearinu sppsrsl, dry Roods, hardware, cutlery, musical ant mathematical instruments, bedding, and every description o personal property, by LOUIS LF.VY, Pawnbroker, o*J lm*m 403 Orand between Kidge and Attorney st THE FALL ?NU WJ N l h,R FAriHlO.NS,"" AT THE MAOAZIN DE MODES, No. 60 Valval, Strkkt. A CARD-TO THE LADIES OK FASHION.?MA DAME BEHRMAN begs most reapectfollv to inforn her friends and costomers that she has received, by th?l ast am vals from Paris, her fall snd winter fashions, and sne flatten herself that the same will stand unrivalled in the city Tlv fashions consist of the following : full and entire new style cut, nncut, plain, watered, and changeable velvet bonnets; il< silk, satiu mode and limited hats, nl an entire novel description in ladiea', misses', and children's sixes. Also, a complete as lortment of caps and head dresses, Paris ribbons, artificial flow ers, feathers, and hair oriiuinents of tite heat artists in Paris. Madame B. solicits the ladies to favor het with an early eal anil esatnine for themselves. Magaiid de Modes, 6? Canal street. n7 lm*ec to milliners. LYON & KINO. pARL KINO, the celebrated Tuscan Hat Manufactmer w most respectfully informs his kind friends and imtrons, tha h? has associated hunsslf with Mr. Joseph I.von. (late fron Paris) mid have eatabliihed themaelve* .it No 37 John ativet (under (h? firm of Lvon and King) re they have a mot splendid aa?ortment of I'ana Millinery Art idea, mitible for th< NiininK ?cn?on. The above atnck consist* of an elegvit unorr mem of Tuscan and Straw Hats, ricn Silk Velveia. rich Velve Ribbons, I.u'estnn* and Sitin Kibbonda, all fall rolortli'rench Howers, e'ettherii; ail Nil ire naw atyle of Silks, am every other aiticle iu the Millinery line. Messrs I- k K. would alai atate that the above food. hav< been pnrchaaed for eaah (direct fiorn tli? manufacturer*) *n< will V solo at a imall advance on coat to tlioae who may b. pleaaed to favor tht in with a call. oairn'r LYON h KINO. 37 John at, NY. A UTIKICIAL KLOWKR8 AND RKUCHKS, wholeaal ?* and rauil, cheai*j than any houae in llie trade, at T PRI CE'I Manufactory. 2I1>{ Grand street, aecoud block ?*? of tlw UoweJy, south aide. IVdl.ra and couutry milliners wonld do well to eall and tan thirty cmiu on the tf illar. Oold aud silvar head diMiM for ball* and partiaa. olT ! ? )RK I dTNri NnVttMPtfR IO l **.1 v? Vf T iJl TAX/XJH i -V | TUB G!IK\T WHIG MEETING At Andovor (itlawacluiMtU) on tlie Otli ln*t. MR. WEBSTER'S SPEECH. HIS POSITION DEFINED. The great gathering of the Whigs of Ei?ei County took place on Thursday last. The meet ing was held iii the open air on u portior of the property of Samuel Abbott, Esq , of Charlestown, Mass. The ground was most judiciously chosen. It waa situated a few rod* from (he Wilmington post road, and about hall a mile distant from the village of Andover. The ground formed a natural amphitheatre somewhat more than an acre in extent, sheltered on the north by a hill covered with a thick grove ol fir trees, nud oil the summit of which a tUg staff, with the " Btai spangled banner" waving proudly on its top, wae erected. Immediately at the base of this hill was me pinuorm, covered oy an awning, anu trontmg the bud, whose beams elied a most agreeable warmth on the scene. The ground had been covered with brushwood and btraw, and every possible arrangement made to promote the comfort ol the multitudes assembled. The first train of car.-',which left at half past seven o'clock from Boston, brought a great number of citizens, and a large body of the " New England Guards," dressed in their new and remarkably elegant uniform. By the nine o'clock train the delegates from the various wards and associations in the city of Boston who participated with their fellow whigs in Essex county, arrived and proceeded to the [ ground in the order previously arranged. Midway . between the village and the place of meeting, in a meadow, was an immense pavillien erected, undei the direction of John Wright, E'q , the well known ! host of the " Tontine," Boston. We visited it at , we passed, and found plates for 3,<K)0 persons, ant! preparations going on, on the must niagnificeni scale, for the grand collation after the meeting Tht | fact of Mr. Wright, a staunch and efficient demo. crat, being selected as the purveyor of the whig host, furnished occasion for numerous witticisms r and a few rennrks not of the most complimentarj ! tone, from some of the moie zealous of the Eb*j | county men. Curious enough, a locoioco constable from Boston was the doorkeeper at the pavillion ! and this gave birth to more witticism. However | neither whig nor loccfoco coulr! have found fuul wun me arrangements waae or me vianns fro l vided by Mr. Wright. ' The scene that presented itself from the road ad > joining the place of meeting was extremely pictur esque and imposing. The amphitheatre we hav< \ described, occupied by a dense mass of people?thi 1 platform?the deep wood of firs in the back ground ?the plumes and gay uniform of the military con trasiing with the plain garments rf the citizens?the ; gaudy dresses of the numerous groupes of country . girls who honored the occasion with their presence ?the painted bannersof the delegations?the brigln clear November sky?all made up a very interest ing picture. The arrangements for the gentlemen of the press were admirable, and reflected great ere dit on the members of the committee by whose po liteness and good judgment they were suggested anr executed. Although there was a Iresh breeze, yet i did not at all interfere with the speakers ; but crepl noiselessly over the heads ot the multitude,to whon every word was distinctly audible. On the outskirts of the crowd were drawn upquiti an array of vehicles of all descriptions, from th< common family wagon to the handsome cabriolet several root oeer venaers anu an liinerani puoiisu er of the "Harry Clay Melodist," had established themselves here, adding not a little to the picture^u* character of the scene. Altogether there were about five thousand per sons on the ground, and a more respectable populai ; assemblage we never saw collected iln any conni try. The ge?eral appearance of the people?the i dignified order, we had almost said solemnity, , which marked the whole tout ensemble, forcibly re minded us ol a Scottish "field-preaching." The meeting was called to order about a quartet ; to twelve o'clock, by the Hon. S. C. Phillips whe | nominated as president, Wm. Stevens, Erq , o Andover. Mr. Stevkns then took the chair, and proceedec to make a few remarks He alluded to the exten ; and character of the assemblage, and explained th? [ object ot the meeting. Massachusetts had, he said j ever stood erect and unimpeachable in her fair fam< J and integrity; so she had been received by themso they wer?* bound to transmit her to pouterity.? (Cheers ) Was it not their duty to see that thos? who directed her destinies were pure and uncor ruptible 1?(Cheers.) They welcomed that brigh s star ot the east which so often had be^n, in tin>ei ' of darkness and deapondency, a pillar of light; the) r welcomed all their brethren from other countiei s there that day. j The llev. Profttwr Stuart, of Andover,then de livcred a prayer, asking the divine blessing on llit proceedings. Tlic Hon. S. C. Phillips then stepped forward - and was received with loud acclamations Th? meeting, h * remarked, was the result ol an eHort tr / rtllpnt nn \Vh10 inn Hnrl if 1p?r 1 encouraged the hope that 011 a future day the] I would be able to assemble in respectable numbers I (Laughter and cheers) A number of friends hac come with that always* acceptable daily tmporta J tion?the New York Mail?and it he might tak< f the liberty of asking the news ol the", he woult call on the chaminn of the Suffolk Whigs, if hi II had any'hmg to communica'e. (Cheers.) e 1 hos. B. Curtis, Esq., ot Boston,"then briefly ad U dressed the meeting He bad good news to tell n He came from the good city ot Boston?the hal ? way house to New York, and he was able to Ba that the city of New York was carried by th whigs. ( Tremendous cheering.) As went the cit *o would go one day soon the State. (Renew? ' cheers ) Mr. Phillips again addressed the meeting, am " conc'uded by moving a series of resolutions, of thi . the usual character, which, of course, p issed unani , tnously. [ Mr Wkh'Tkp. then advanced in front of the plat form and greeted by loud and prolonged cheer ing. He spoke as follow s : ? f It i? not without con?i lerahle reluctance,fellowcitizenn p thnt I present m> tell lielorts ihis meeting tn-d ty. It h*d 1 been my ptirpnSH to Rbntairt in time to comw from all public Qiidre*?e? to such va?t a-*emhini;es. An invitation, however, to be present and aridreli you, proceed*.! Irom cnurci's which I no much respect, and appeared to he ur ' ged with to much earnestness, that it wan not in m\ I yieldiri? nature to withhold my at*ent. (cheering) an j f th .t coment, gentlemen, I cannot Tegrei vhen I lor.k around me and lt?fore mr, and see such a collection, no; only of the citizens of Andover, hut trom oih~r part* il the country, and other a<l|*c> nt counties; gentlemen, I concur most z aloiuly in the hope, and am ready to pei. lorm a y duty to accomplish whit is desired in the fulfi.ment of tint hope, ol the election of Mr. Brings and ,V1r Reed, to theofHces of Governor an I Lieutenant liovertioi . ol the commonwealth, (oheers). I do not pro|>osp, geni tlemen.on thin occasion to go into any exten led disou'r *iou on topic* ol State policy. But I aav Kern-rally that I wish to restore Masmchoseita to what I hare known her J (a the proceed tigs ol th? Init yr?r I have seen much that I does not apeear to m" to belong to her char acior, her In* I tory.or her principle*, (cheers) much that had no flavor, no reliih of Old Bjy Srat'> in it. (Laughter and cheer*.) 1 Gentlemen, I entertain not a particle of doubt that the good sense and the good feeling cf the people being at . last cllectually roused, will accomplish all that honest pa'no'iim can desire. I ice the omen* of thi* suec.eii not in the noiiy ebullition* of # vaporing iipirit, but in the proof ol a deep earnestness of conscientious t sobriety?ol a *cn*e of duty with which sensible men ? and patriotic men prepare themselves to perform the functien* belonging to them as independent el?rJ tors of the State. The gtntlemun of the county ol F.i. ?ex, who have invited me here, have desired me to ?d t dress the assembly that might be convened, on n numb' r - of vastly important topics It'<* quite lm|?i*aih!e that I ' could enter uii ?i> broad a Acid a* tr.ay have proposed, a d yet it is my purpose to conftno what I have tl aay to 'he } subjects by thetn aUKgested. They hivo desired me, furi theimore, to express to them My opinion* on th respectivedutiesof thj National and State gov-rnma.ita?on tl.edutias <V the General Government to ward* the var ious i classes of society, agriculturist*, merchants and manufacturers?on the Importance ol keepirg sacred, public t faith, and the obligation to pay debts?on the importance and utility ?f a tsdormation *f the currency at the coun1 try, such ?s shall furnish the peoplein all parttof it with a medium ?f universal recaivability and of tqmal value,? IERA 1843. Now, gentlemen, ? portion of my t m'wroMmint on thia occaiiou?and no inron'iderfcbie portion of it? ari*e? ' Irom the clrrumstance thjt on tbeto uhjectn of evident and nek ho* ledged interest and importance I have really very little that u new to siy. By the favor ol the people of Maasachuiiett* I have been a in public life when'beao topic* wore examined and ranvaased.? jt ,j u|n..,i.?> .... ,nv? v. turn, ii.iv.t iuui ; well known; and, gentlemen, my opinion* are quite unchanged. I will, nevertheless, ot the invitation of the " committee avail myself of the occasion,not * much to anI DWMt any doctrine*?certainly not to announce any new one*?a* to recur to sentiments on them various subject! which I have long entertained, und which I still en1 tortain, as conducive to the public happiness Now, gen. tinmen, in regard to the views of the General Oov.-rnment, (here \lr. Webster pulled oil his great coat und proi cee.lwd with the air of a man going to work in earnest ) . with regard to the duties of the G?neral Government, there are some which every body acknowledges to belong 1 to it. All agree that it is it* duty to detand the country ? 1 that it has the power of raising armies nnd ol equip ing , navie-i Allagreethat it possesses tbetroaty making |>ower ' ? that it has the supenntendence ot the foreign relations aid general maintenance ol the honor an.l interests of the country in its interc?ur*e with foreign states. But in regard to iti domestic duti pi, in regard to the sul'Jects ut I home, for which It was initituted and with a view to what , it ought to be constantly administered, there hai grown up a difference of opinion of great depth, and leading to very diverse on one side or the other ? Now, it is to thoso disputed questions that I wish on this occasion chiefly to address mytfl'; and, gentlemen, I wish that the remarks which I may submit to you should all of them proceed from n spirit ol conciliation?of candor? and ol persuasion. I have my own opinions ol the du ty of the government on these subjects. I wish to i nersuado other* that these opinions are right. 1 know that we have ull a common interest ? I know that we are bound to a common faith and a com ! mon dwiitiny. I know tbht the great good of the whole , require*, that a* far a* practicable we should be united in our judgment respecting tho means which are to produce ' that goodofthe wliolo ; and, therefore, what I desire now 1 and at all times, is that I may address myself to those who perhaps differ from me in opinion, and that by mutual discussion, by fair and candid examination, those who differ may agree, an.4 thoss who disagree, mav in the end come , to uniiy of opinion. The first of these subjects is one which has long * pen the cause of much anf exciting con* l trovemy. I allude to thu duty of tha general government . with respect to the currency ol th? count, y. Now, all ogree that Congress has the power to regulate co i.merc>< I -beaause the words are in the constitution. All agree , that Consresa has the power to coin nioney ,and to fix the value of foreign cain, because these word* uru in the con I slit tit ion. But then there has been, and therein u wide [ difference of opinion as to the duties uhich are, and are not, and which seem to be, fairly inferrable from ' these grants of power. Now, gentlemen, in regard to this matter which has so long agitated the country, and , which will continue to agitate it in my ]<idgniut>t until ' it h* nn mnlatulv (iuMIh.I U.-m must hevm llfi'in ireneml , principle*, and wo must conduct ourselves to Just r conclusion* by a careful precea.t of investigation ? I have just remarked that Congress has the [ power to coin money and to regulate commerce. , it haa power also to issue it* own bills ot credit?Treasury notes?und other paper at pleasure. But the State* can > coin no money?can filfix no value tomoucy?can emit bo Mil" ofcindlt, and therefore as sioce, the adoption of the ' Constitution the ti?e of paper ?s a circulating medium has ' her.oinn ;umost universal, the question now armes en what ., on what power does now devolve the car and duty of superintending thin paper circulation Tliat'f the question Now it is nn opinion, gentlemen, and haa . been Tor many y ear*, that It it the riu'y of the general government to take care cf the rurn nc v 01 the country ? to superintend it?that the government ha< a duty beyond ! the coining power?that the pawer to regulate Commerce , does give to Congress, authority over that great instru' ment of all Commerce?money, whether that money ex I ist in a metallic ihape or i.i the a .ap.-of a p ioer medium; . the* it ia bound to *ce that t!:e actual circulating medium of the country ia safe for the uses of the people?that if ! paber ia to tnketheplace of coin, then Congress ia hound r to see that mob paper is under proper regulation* and i? aafe, and atich a* is not likely to defraud and oppre?? th e ' people and deprive them of their Jmt earninsn That's t my opinion. I lure e ii I,gentlemen,thaten this topic ! have very littlethat ii new to *av I shall rert I to you very ?hnrtIt?although it i* very taste to quote from one'* ?e!f, I what I laid on a former occasinn on this subject; a;,d con, siderine the inclemency of the day?(it began to grow cold about thia time, hall past one o'clock)? nr.d the ad vanced hour, I shall use but short extt acts. laay.then, | that ol all our dispute* for year* past, thia lien at the foundation; to wit; whether it be among the power* and ' duties of Conitre** to take any further carent the national I currency than to reeulste the coinage of g-.ld and silver atthamint'/ Now, if th" govemm'-nt ia bound to tali.! 1 care that there b ia good currency for all thecountry. then, of co irae, ir will hive a good currency ior its?if. But, if, on the ether hand, the government i* at liberty to abandon the general currency of the country to it* fate, S without consideration and without remorse, then of ne cesaity it must tako care of itself Amid the gmeral wreck of curroncy aud credit, it must have a place of ahelter. It must h?vo a currency of its own?modes ol | paj ment and disbursement peculiar to itself These tre remarks, gentlemen, into which 1 shall not very exten sively enter. They were made by me in my placo in the Senate. In Faneuil Hall, ou my return from the tession of Congress in Julv, 1839, they put the question thus, and I adhere to it till this day : " That if Congress be bound to see that there be a currency for the people, as well aa for the government, then something beyond 8uli-Trea?ury scheme*?something beyond mere vaults for the holding of tne public treasure is necesaart to be framed bv Congress. On the ether hand, il Con ' gress may discharge itself from all duty in thii respect, but the collection ol its own revenues, then of course it may resort to any aystem which it may deem ixpedient. Now, gentlemen, there are three propositions upon 'he r subject, which I would very gladly submit to the coniiI deration ol every candid man, of whatever party. I , would with to reaann them out. becarse, gentlemen, my ' wi>-h is to eatablish the principles which I? mlirace?and which paw under the general denomination of Whig principal?by convincing the great man of for My that they art-true, that they are just, that they are in con'or1 mity with the constitution, and that they are calculated * to promote the prosperity and happiness of nil classes ol , the people. Now I say there are three propositions, of ? which it leemi tome, no honest and intelligent men can . everdifP-r The first is, that in the present state cf so. ciety ?in the preaunt condition ol the country, paper no' , only does, but it will continue to constitute t'j* great ma's of currency in circulation. All the humbug about " specie?all the pretence that we were to return to an exclusive metallic currency, mil l appear to evny inon to 9 be unworthy of regard. We know it cnnnot be done. I We mu?t all know and be aensiblc, that from some ) banks or some corporations, or some sources, we snail have piper circulating in the country, mid that that . paper will necessarily form the grent mass of therirculi . tion. Is therea man in this whole assembly?in the Commonwealth who will without blushing?(laughter)?is there a mnn whose party spiiit will carty him so far as tn enable liim to say that h? expects to see an exclusive specie currency, nnd not feel his clioek burn t (Laugh > 'itand cheera ) There is none such. Well, then, it if t be agreed that we must have?'hall have the great muss I of ?ur circulating medium composed f paper, is there any man that can deny, that it is a thing most desirable to j the country that this paper currency should he onetha' has credit every where?of universal receivabillty?if I , may use such a word ??paper that every hodv wonl" tviketrom Maine to Georgia, and all along the Mississip. 17 1 Is that not desirable ? We have a common country ?w? have a common government?ia it not desirable that w shonM have in the mai* of our circulation mniethinR tha' everyliodv reaped* 1 Nobody can deny that thai l< a d-* airable thinff<?* reanonahle thti R for the pnrpote* ol *oII ciety anil buaine**?(hat it would benefit verihody and . e*pecially thoan lea*t connected with i ur commercia I * State* Thin, 1 think, all mint aJmit. I* it not de*irable tor the man in, lllinoia ami the mar ^ in Alabama, to h^ve tomethinR that he ran remit to " the manufacture* of K**ex ?1* It not deairahleto the manufacturer nf K**ex that he should have tomeihinR that h> [J could remit and thev would be willing to re<le|ve) r f Long liter and cheer*), Well, thpn, if thi? i* fruited . 'here t? only one other question to he considered and tha' i*. c -n n currency thua iinivemal io it* character, thu> j equal in it* vglne all over the cnuntrv, he furnl*h<d by any ina'itution of any *tat? whatever? Have w???en ?n\ experience of that nature I VVhv we h i?e *een enniRii o the contrary / You may take the bill* of anv of tn. hank* of V1*Marhu*?tt? thin dav. and present th? m (n Virginia and they will not pa?*. And you mar takethe hi|l? otih?b*u ?of Viruinia and will they paaa in Ma**?ch' etta' They are S'ate institution* th"?e hatiks and the ?.iti7?n? o? each Sta'e are acquainted with the institution* ol their own State. Thev Know t*e aolidily, the ?olvei cv, h? responsibility olibptrownbark* and they trnal ?b< pap^r ol tlief banka na far a* it oiitlit to be tm?ted Am' 'h y know ,l?o the lawa and mutt tioas of the <Jener? tifi* ee m-'nt. Bn> th'v rarmot. rlo not know lh-partiiin. I at institution* oi n?her Sta'e*, nor wba' amount of 'it ia o'otiifh' to b" Riven to thi ??? institution*; to the bark< 'or example, or the paper iamiP'' by them. Ant are. >r tinglr if ynn go to Hichmon f or Pet?rsbiirKh with Ma?aachuae ta money in your pork ta yon would fi id tha' i' toe*iiotpa?* readily from hand to hand in buain? a*? though at the anme time it is trnetoat a broker ther? would take it, and perhaps Rive \ on a premium for it, h? "au*e there are a few money dealer* in the enn'ry ?h know the value f foreiirn money or diat int money Bn' hat doea tint an*>?er the Ren<ral ptirpoae* (f society ? Vow, therefore, it *cems cU ar to me. flr?t, that naper <rji form the Rreat maas ol otir circulatiot ; i?c.ont,th*t it t deairable that In that ma** a part at lea*t ?h?uld ? e of tiniveiaal acceptability and value; 'bird, that *ueh a paper na that de*cribed cannot bp furnUtied 'ny any State inatitution whatever. But Ih moment that there is a paper in circulation that haa the *prcg] eigletipon it, an<1 the authotity of the United Slate*, then we know that it circulate* everywhere, and that it i* in the nature or thinRre??onnble and ju?t, for the reason that all citixeni of tbe United State* are botind to reRiird thn institution* of th> O-neral G ivernment, and to keep them*elve* informed o all Reneral proviaiona which it makr* Now, R?ntlem"n where i* the |^>wer-where i* the power I W*enf<ay that it i< in ?he power ot Coneretato r'RuUte comm-?'C? t ia a dcilvation irom that, that it pu*'e?* * niit^eri'y tt i?e?lue that whlct-. i< i|ih R' at nRent of Com?ie,c _ money. C^nRrea*. to<i. ha* the power to rrRitlate crin; nd acrordtna to \1r. Midiaon'a mature 1 jndgment. th? Oeueral (Government, who?e bu>ine*? it ia to Inrntth the metallic currency of a country, haa nee Jairily the power of deridinR what ahall takethe place of ih it correiti v.i' it he displaced hi piper money. I will not. fetltlemae hern ro on the conititutiopal question. Snrttce it to ?av that, coeval with the Comtitution it*elf, thi* power we* heliared to exiat. They wh.i made the ronatitution didn't donbtit. Oeneral WaihinRton didn't doubt it He e*tab. liahed National Bank lor thia rtrj purpoae.or it wai at L D. PilM Two Cant* all nvpiitte'tal>li?hr.l W1.|, rc^urr-DC. VI > iia..n /li.ln't louht It un.i I L. i .. , , ' i "?rauaen nuiiKfD intimated 'tint hi- did ilo'lht the <on?titutirnal|ty ot National Bank. i aaid, as ?v?ry man of sense will ssy, llvit it wb* ii thing well settled?that this p.irt ot the Coiiatitution bad been interpieied?ita meinn< fixed; and that h? inn the case, an authentic interpretation having I t'li'ii i^ivt'n, the nu aniug of that portion ot thu t onatitution wai us definitely settlud miii the case of other instruments? and that that moaning mint he talo n as cer tain,enduring, and no longer to ba distuibcd. We have lia<l s llank 01 tin- United mates for 40 yoar* 1* it ta be sai l forty years hem e, *s now, that it u unconstitutional f and thai to go on from one generation te another iliaput ing qm ationa which have been di finitely settled by our fathers and our grandfathers .' VV? II. | think not. We must take things settled aasettlcd We mu*t receive interpretations and construction* which Congreaa, and tba Courts ol the IJnitud K'.atrs and the people have all adopted. We mu.l taUe Ihem as llxingtbe meaning of the Constitution, or cite we can hove no ai ttlnl meaning attached to thut instrument. Now, gentlemen, I wifi not press thin point further hack. I agree that at the present moment?in thu present atate of things, and especially in the Atlantic ami Commercial tftales, the evil* of n,disordered currency begin to be aotnewhat rtmedied and are not so severely lull. They are felt, however, in other port* of the country uimost aa severely as ever. In soma ol the western?in -cviral of tho north western Btatea there is no'lnng wluoh deter vos the designation i f money. There is really no standard of money A m*n bartara his wheat?hlaneof?hin pork?commodities lor another commodity in tin) shape of paper, which poaseseea no fixed value, it n u loo?e, demoralizing buainess altogether. Kor of .ill pnliticul ti uths there is no oua more certain and well established than that the circulation of bad, uncertain. Iluctiintirig paper money, exercises one of tho most deleteriousiiiilnences with which any corrupting agency can viait a con-munity. And, gentlemen, let me say that althoiig Ii we in New Kngland, and the Northtrn States generally,?xperienco just now no particular harm or injury from thia source, yet there are certain laws of trade?eertuin established principles, which will always operate in society while man is man, and by the operation of which we are just as aura aome time?I bo|.e it may be far off!?but just as certain to come back to that era of deranged currency, as that we have emerged from ii. The hutineaa of tho country is quite reviving ? it is now active?in commercial phrase?there ia batter feeling among 'he people? stimuli to industry are nunu-reur. and i Die lent. Here ore a thousai.d banks in a day when money is veiy plenty, ready to lead to any good en Ho hut, umlrr the gmicral impresaioo?in which I ilu not concur ? lbat uil huainess paper amy ha aalely < ut IhcM institutions. But hII that it Ibe pro. ercs* of thing*. Hmh pricn will provobn issues from th>- banks? Ui K'" Unties irom the hank" will tend to raia? prices mill higher?ami I hut ii the general piogrrsa to a speculative and highly excited commercial action- Prof perity, thus, in commercial xtt.iirn begets excess?and exess tt'i minute a in levnl ion, and tbis ? ill he our hi nor) in n ff*rd to thu currency, in my opinion, utiles- there be soinecheck.sdm* control, some superintend-nee over the whole matter. Now, gentleman I do net any, I never have anid, tlint a hunk of the United States wan an indispensa. hie agent, whether lor the rood ol the government or the prosperity ol thu people All I mean to aay la, ihat it ia the duty ol the government to t-kecareol ibecurttncy ; sad in tuvor ?t the eat -blishment ol a hunk lor that purpoae, it can ho aaid it has been tried, and that generally, Inr thirty out ol tarty years, wl'h auccefa. Oo the other hand, I hnv? an additional remark to make on this fuhject helore I depart Irom it. It i* no<v m v. 1. or eight year* aince, in my place in the Senate, I A*elated that although i' w.m my conviction 'hat tlii* whs a good measure, and calculated to promote th" pro?p?ii'y ol the country, 1 had, never heless, made up my mind, tri Ge-nertl Ja< k Don's time, that it u aa not worth my while to propose th* establishment nl another bank Until a decisive call was made lor it by the people. I remain ol that opinion. And I have said lurlher, and on a more recent occeaion, that it does appear to me in the present circumstances of the country, hat a Bank of the United 8tatea,inun<led on pr|. vate subscript ion, anil with the powe r ol private direct Ian, it out of tlM qu--lion I think so still. I mny be mistaken, becHusn the circumstances of the country are ereetly chorped, since the expiratior. of the last charter ; and because the State institutions havr multiplied to a ve?y great extent ; r>nd lwenU'e many ol the States, like niir own, derive n large portion ol their revenue mm the t ixeq which they a*?efs on the capital of banks operating wltbin their limits. Nevertheless, 1 am quite willing to agree, that n hank, on the old model, it [ . etfectly constitutional?that it hna in its tavor r\f nr../i mlunt on i\ if t h n (inrifl ihiilt rror romp nooner or later, in which in the wisdom of the country in general, and in the judgment of Congrer*, a batik on 'hat old plan un d mode ahoold be resided a* proper to ho adopted, It thall certainly have my hearty concurrence. (Loud cheer* ) I s-ill certifier that an 'nritution ot that kind, to he productive ol pood to the cctln'ry. should ha ?i?e r..thi r lor tl e purpose of crntrolln g the f*?ue*_ of ink 11 g care ol, sap. rin rending, and j.r? vent in* f>om t ti?uint; lo eic?e? the imiM of other aims, than ot luni*hing discount* lor priv*te bn?ines?. Gentlemen, another ?ut>j el, and a very itnj ortunt ore to which Ibe ormmit. ,s tee have invited my a't>mion, ia the duty of the General < Government to i r.itect agriculture, commerce, end mi * nufacture* And that, gentlemen, include* the sn> ject of the tantf for favoring and encouregtOrf domestic industry. Now, I will state my opinion on that fuhject with lout df (tree of precision, became, gentlemen. I believe that *>it of u'trui in? an extravagance at opinion I* the characteristic of ttii* age, noi nn |k>iitical ?iitj*c's only, but on all tu'Ji'Cta. Men will either itin tothe O >nae( or to the extremity ol the Weft. In regard to 'hi*>ubject parnciilaily. much extravagance of opinion prevail*. I here are those who uonld carry a tatifl to tha length of prohibition to a certain extent of virion* romm.tditiei ; nrd there tre other* again mho tnuntain stoutly, that it i* peifectly unconstitutional I- r Congress in laying outir* for revenue to look to any other object in th<* world but the amount of moneyato be received, or to have the leant regard to favoring or encouraging the labor and indunrry of onr own country. Now I am of opinion that just discrimination in the impofition of duties and the encouragement af domeitic induttry , 'toe* constitute one of the not least important dtjtie* ot Congres* ; that it i? necessarily and by the common understand ing of nil nationa, included in the power of laying dutie* ; and that tin* discrimination ought to be kept in view by Corgret* and exercised on all proper case*. That'- my opinion, and 1 ihould be very willirg In a candid and calm way to discus* every branch of that *ubject with any gentlemen of candor and intelligence in tha Ccmmnnr'eal'h. Now, as conducing to that opinion, let in aon-ider a few general truth*. Iathefir*t place Conir> e?* has the power to lay nutn* on importation*, but no State has that power at nil. Thi* i* n mu>t important con*ideration The time was when Vassachn*ett* could lay duties on importations. Hho had the power belore the adoption of the present Constitution, and when she had the power she actually did exercise it, not only for revenue bat lor the protection of her own manufacture* Several States exercised the same power before the adoption of the present Constitution, with the avowed purpose of protecting th'ir own manufacture* and none more than Mag**cbusett*. And now a* M?*. ?achii*itta and all the other State* have patted altogether thi* j lower of laying dutiea except such a* are specified about the quarantine law*, aa 'hey have pasted ail this power, the ooenttnn I*, deea Conv res* not take it with the snme understanding T Does not Congres* posses* the power a* Mitsathn*ettt *xerci*ed it, lor the collection < f n vinue and the protection of home industry. Mr. M?di*or,'s arpntnent on tht* subject ia, I think, conclusive to nny intellg-nt mind; that aa the -tate* exercised thl* power b.-lore the aioption of the present Constitution and parted with it then, and transferred it to Outre**. th<y hait a right te enpect, and did e*pect, 'hut t'ongreaa would exrrciaethe ?ame power hent floally for the p> ople. Now.the p-wer of Congrea* ia to r< gulate wmmrrci', to regu'nte trade, mid *hiit it theex'antof h it |><>wrr 1 I mny rnty, ten'letnen, generally, which no body can di'pute, thut i" nil hiatory and In all American matory down to our revolution, the power to regulate rsde ha? tiniveri ally been received at including the nwir ol favoring p.?t ticnUr article* of home production, rhn phreae i* a* well lettled in it* meaning, aa iny o'her piirnae in the Kngliah lauguage; and n F.ngUnd heretofore, in who?? language the tiraae I* leund, and from whoan history it ia nkm, from the time of (hi Tudor* and 9 uarta, down to Ite j.renent day, the protection of homo product* ma Vian anmrbt to be established hy the regulation | 'f tr.i'le. Ami in the controveiaie* which preceded he American R- volntirn Otia, Adam* and the >ther <r<at nnd eminent patriot* ot their day, *hi> they denied that Knglard could lay dntie* in A me. rira to Oil h>T treo?nry ?' hove end aupi ly her w ith revetine, all a Im'tlid 'hat ahe might lay dij'iea t?r the r? tuition of tr?d>- and lor the prut.T'ion of certain mnntifacurea and certain intereMaof commerce. Oerdlen en I iefil not d >?e'l on thiapartot the raae, hecatl?e. gentle -nin a ao-i of E?ar!i?a dlatinttti'hed nativeoi y?u cotiny now a mam her of the Senate'I thr United B'atea?I -nenn Mr flmn'a ia ? ?i<irh ?Mch h< deli?er?d in the *< n le in 1*42 i a* pl.Kid <lila ?v?j ct'0 wn immovable 'onndntion (l.h-i? ) Hftory M ' rtuct* ua on thla oint clearly. I h?vi- already *?id th?t he'ore the "dop ion of ih- pfi-tit coi?'ti'ntlon,the flta'ea coiiH lay daiir? m im|ioit?; hut everv 8 ite only 'or it?elt, and therefore h ivem e v. t> 'neonvniie"t StMe* which had nanii ac'lirra to encotir km, In lm n<g dn'iea or'h*'purn ice, e*i>o**d t! rm-eb e* to the ?uce?*?(nl ctopei ition of o her a'a'e? ? ho had n-.t m mi f-c tr > r ?nd wrii le ni rt* ??ve tn'r?(ore open to an amiaiflm ona'iora Why, a iy ore will go b >ek *o the hiatoty ?.f tho?e tint**, he * 111 ?ee the imi" ?aihtli'v of a?y *t >te eneourugirg Ita ?n product" o any kind i\h'l*? oth?r State* ect?d 'or eir internal on we eriliri it riif^-rent ?yaiem I migtit, ? ithotit invidiouat e ?, allude to the telaHon* 'hat teen * mt-ii iinwi rn mr '"'K*' ""tain w <?? *tn'c> ol Rhode Inland. Suppone Va??acr u-?-tt? had at Hint timo a domtatic |ridt<?try to protect? I |'U* a bvpo'hetical ca?e nnlv?and thn' Rhmlr Infant! ha.I none. Well, hen, if Ma?*>ichuf?*'t* impo?el i utin for tin pur )ir>?c of nhnttim out Article* which the hrr??lf pro. luced at, f>r the ptirpo?>- of ncoiiriining her labor. r??the port ef New tort ? a* DM to tin IMnl article*of 'oreifn ptndn"e? nnthm* ronM accomplish the purpnae* I Maaatif h::aetta hut a conn"* of ci'tom-'tou-ii- otnc?-r* i 1 round the *??'? . Ii iimih'Tif?iit?'l quit# impo*>ibln by ipnrn'e ?ttf>' taiatton to accompli-h ?h* Jfr?a? Mid thti? in Ma?.arhti?etf? I artdre?? an a???mMy in V.aa*. hinf't" Kn trx i pp??l*"oW M???*rhn?ett? pnreip'e*-i m thu? in M i ?' ' I ? >' 1 hut thi? *ety cutiairVr* ion produced with Ma???ChU'ett? m<n aa much dipoattmn ?? " v other canae what??er,'o crtni, with the o'her tfatea into a ireni'r#! con'tt'iricn. ard 10 confer on the or|t' e*? thnt ?hot?l<i be crentnl under that Cor aritution,* i o?i'f of I iTinjf dn'ie?, uniformly thtouxh-ut the whole ountry. No?, n, that i* one of the irott in irurtire period* of our history?that which elap?e<l bethe year 8J and the a (option of our preaent constitution ;hecan?e it ?ho?? h?iWimpo??ihlr the State* found it to take c?r?" ot themaelve* individually in natter* of Commerce. [Mr. Webtter here oiad? * remark* on %

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