Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 20, 1844, Page 1

March 20, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T TT Vol. X., Wo. 80?Whole Wo. 3800 a HOUSE WANTED?H. E. is in want of a Horn* United near an oinnibua lonte, between the Battery ana Pr<nce strmt. Addms a note, stating teinu, to^advertin, and leave the tame at thin effiee ml? 1""= M l O LET?front the Tint of May neat, that well knowu Hotel end itnm graut Boarding Hon.e iNos 131. nd 03 Cedar alreet, oecapied for the lait live jejr? by Henry Brick k.oq"ire of the subscriber, 73 Cottftludt ?{JJt TT?N in'9 lw*rc JOHN rAl 1 liW. ' STEAM POWEK TO LET. ROOMS TO LET with 8TEAM POWER-Po* ffjw session to be given 1st May, Appiy t? the Hoe P. 1. JiidLM.aud Saw Manufactory. (21 linrc >9 and 31 Oold itreet. JML TO LET?A bou:e situated at Blo-imingdale, about fRftnig mile. iron, the city. It is drlightfully situated on J^lLthe bank ot the Hudson, and is remarkably healthy. The luuue rontains seven rooms, with pleasure garden. Ac. attached) Rent 93*0 per aunnm. Apply it the Abby Hotel. Blonmiug dale. mtit lin*rc TO L E t ?The THALIAN HALL. No. 460 (irand f.lfl street,at >he intersection of East Broadway, is to let or J^ULlease It was originally fitted np for a ball room, and has eveiy convenience for men a purpose, but has been occupied for the last three j tars as a church, and is now fitted up with seats for that purpose. The Temperance Societies have elm met there once a week. It is located in the I hirteeulh ward; and there is no other so convenient place for politi"al Hieet'ngs, or any room so large, in the eastern section of the city. The third story would make most excellent accuinmodair,ns fur a Lodge nf any kind. It will be rented low to a good teuau', who could make, it is brl.eved, a living out of it by rerenting it Esquire m llnsstore below the Hall, of f 16 lm*rc T A J. W. COLLINS. JfcjL ROOMS TO LET?lu ths thud and fnurlhitory of pjW binding No. 247 Bioidway corner of Murray street ? "Inquire of Edwards, Anthony 8c Chilton, on the pretnis-s, or Ma'co'm It lianl, 17} Tear! at. nil2 lin*rc n CUtJNTKY BEAT AND FARM TO LEASE.? ] " A rare opportncitr ie now off-red to any gentleman 1 VB ?' -y - retire from the city. The Farm contains all ut 150 1civi o( land, situated on I'liruggs' Neck, Wetctietter, and lies ilijnell.' on the Souud, having a mile ami a IihIi'oi shore and easily the whole ucd*r a good state of cultivation A I trge double house and laige Darn are on the [.remitet. For lishimr and spotting the p ace caunot be surpassed. Fourteen miles from N?w Vorlt, end foul from the Railroad Depot, at Williams' Bridge, the communication is so easy that n ma i nay do busiuess iu tne city and reside with his family . the Neck, as several geutlemeu iu the vicinity do. Apply to THOS. T. FERRIS 28 La Fayette Place, or TrIOS. HAHHISON, 91 Madison st. m3 ?w*ec JmL FOR BALE OR TO LET?Two new Three-storv ) ; Brick Heuses, wifhmarble mantels, rliding doors, and alaaj^tonvinient closeti iu all the rooms. The houses are 25 te-t front aud rear, by 38 feet deep Each house has an uuder c liar, will eda-te 1 for the purpose* requited The Lota are each 28 by 100 >eel. In the yard is a spacious cistern. Pi ice for each House and Let $5,600, of wh eh two-thirds can reinaim if d>aired, on bond and merttage at 6 per cent per annum. The rent foi s ell home it $350. The Hous s are situated in Bridge street, between Tillary and Johnson streets, Brooklyn. Apply to JOHN A. WJLLINK. At his residence at Flatbush, or hia office No. 73 Nassau street. Ne.w York, or ro STEPHEN HAVNES. in 10 lm*m In Lawrence street. Brooklyn. arosn FOR SALE?A Firm in EastOheeter will be ao'd at JpvfQi'iublic auction [if act previously du|>o?ed of et private asAm-inle] lire well kuown Farm of Charles Valentine. Ou the lbtu - ay of April n< xt, ou the premises, at 1 o'c'ock, P. M., a Farm, containing 135 acres of th? first quality of Land, in a high st-te of cultivation .and well lenced, situate in the town of East Chester, enmity of West Chester, and shout half >? mile frointheN.Y ar.d Har'ein Railroad, Said Faiin is suitably situated to be divided into Ion- farms. No. 1 contains fifty acres of Land, principally meadow, new home. cort last year $4000, barn, carriage li .nse. mill house, with all other out buil-JiuK*, alio two youag orchards. No. 2 contains 20 ac<es of the best of Land, an old building silo tliercou, with many fruit tree*. No 3 eoutaiua 35scree nf good land, and iu a good state of cultivation, with a good building a ta No. 4 coi tsins 30 ncrrs of 'he hrst of Laud, a good barn, six acres of rcharJ, of the best graft d fruit, and the balance of the land principally man low, which also.hii a good building lite, and also two salt meidows. 'i he Faun will be sold together or separate, to suit purchasers. A fun her discn tiou of the property is dsemed unnecessary. For particulars, inquire of the sub.criber nor the premi MS junrv n immnnu Title indisputable. ml9t\l6?rc VALUABLE MILL PROPER1Y, FOR SALE. THE L \RGE EXTENSIVE FLOURING MILL I"* end Water I'rivi'eges, situated ?t Foit Montgom-ry, X^a, Change Countv, Stsie of t ew York, adjoining the Hudsou Hirer. The Mill is in complete order and ready to com meuue operations immediately. It is x stories in height, and 65 by 45 feet: his two large orer shot wat-r wheels nearly new ?foar ran of excellent birr stones and all other necessary machinery, with an extensive and du'ahle sfeam of water, caps bis of driving other large works if required. Ou the premises are th ee g .od U wellirg Iiousei, one Cooper Shop, one barn, and o.h'rout buildings. Also, about forty acres of Land. Th?e are also about two hundred acres of Meadow Land, Purchased s .me yeais since fir rhe purpose of a reservoir, whsie has been newly rrec'rd a durable and substantial dam, so as to eontaia wrer enough to supply the mill twelve weeks, m case ol a long droug.it. This situation is very convenient for the m.inufactnringof iron-wire or any heavy rrticles, as there is no land carriage .and vessels carrying one huudied tons or more can corns to the mill at any tide. Posse sion given on the 1st of Mar asst. For further particulars apply to the proprietor ou the pr-misi'v or to JU11N R. bUYOAM, 41 Beaver street, up stairs, and UNDERHILL St HAWXHURST. mil >w*ee No. 250 Front street. FOR SALE SHJft A FARM in Re Towrsh p of Orange. N. J., six miles JgSKOom Newark anil two from Ninth Oranse?100acres, two ^Aukthirds meadow and arable, balance thrifty wood?house six rooms, garret aid cellar, lately repaired?bam and outbuildings goods?apole and peach orchard?plenty small f.uit well watered by springs? g?od w. Il at door?wry healthy situation ?put* water. To he sold a htr.v-in, with stork i! desired? |tossestio i when rcotrred Apply at 16 Kerry st, 131 Division st, H Dey st, or GEO. BLAcKBURNE, Perry Lan-, on the place. in5 lm#rc ?%gt FOR SALE.?A piece of land containing from 26 to acres, h sutifully located on the Palerson Turnpike ?M44m.iloa I, commanding a- extrusive view in all directions. It i- near the Hackeusack Hiver, and in loll view of Newark, overlooking all tbe surrounding country. It is au admirabla site for a gentleman's r.sidence, being five miles from Hoboken, at B. caucus, N. J., in tha neighborhood of good schools and eminent preachm. Inquire of WM. J. HAD DOCK, No. t#a Perry street, orof the owner J. ft. UNDERHILL. ?f So.-%ueus, or Dr. GLOVER, 2 Ann at. m8 Im'rc Jfti" A VALUABLE KAKM KOK SALE?The t? ;rm, #C? formerly owned and occupied by Jonathan Ward. Esq., .fldLk-itunteil in the upper part of tin- town of Eatt Cheater, \Vealcheitrr Coonty. SO unles from th city of New York, rn the Pott ivoad, and a quarter of a mil* from the Harlem Ma'lroad. 'i he above Eerm contains about two hnndrtd acres ef Land, which is uuder a liiah state of cnliiralion, well watered and fenced, with a double two-story dueling and a number of outbtnldiugi atti.ch-d 'I he above dwelling and ten acres of land is now occupied as the Dtont 'Jhvrrn and Post Office (known as Marhle Hall ) If the ebore farm and dwelling is not sold before the ?Sth of March, the part now occupied a- a tavern will be let for the same poipuse. luquiie of KAIN St MORGAN, near the preuus-a, or J. L. MuKGAN, 47 Kulton st. N B?This turn is well adapted for a milk dairy. fe2< I mend* in ny* LApTlASHiRK GOOSEBERRY BUSHES?The jKs(l?ubs'riters having jntt received, in the fine iuii of 27 days ^aikesfrom Liverpool, 1500 Grnsebeiry Bin ties, from the most extensive ffeoerberry Nurstry in Lancashire. '1 hsy are fine, straight, two pear old plants, trained on a single stem, and put up in bundles of six rootr, well mossed: ?ach 'otcoiitaimew t?s sor.s, 11hell d and wired, and include tuch fine kinds as " Crown Bob," " Greeu Ocean." " llockwood," " lloariog Lion," *'Whiteimith," "ftuen Caroline," "Juliy Lars," and other famrns kinds for which Lancashire eice*di evrry other t art ol Great Hriiaiu; the Scotch deriving all lliei-finest kinds ihence, as will be reea by reference to their catalogues. A s|iecimeri of the fruit raised here from I'orirrr importations from ihisnnrsi ry, preserved tte n?tura| ?i*e, amy be seen at the store. Price of the Gooseberries $ | 50 per doren buihrs. Also, 5?ti while and red Dutch Currants, lh? best flavored crown. Price >1 50 prr doi*n. Also. St" laig'rcd and while Antwerp Raspberries, ig Uts el sis roots, very strong plants $2 per dozen. The above are in inch piim- order that eleven out of twelve will be warranted ti grow if s-t out soon af er iecript. 'I he gr. in d is now in a line state Ubseive to trim off ft ur inches of the tops, and an ineh or two off ihe roots he ore rlan'ing.aud during after co ture trim them well every Spring and kw-p the branches well thinned out. Packed and forwarded free of >znen>e. J. M. THORBURN & CO., mlfl 3t*re 15 John fttreet. PRINCE'S LINNyEAN BOTANIC GARDEN AND NURSERIES, FLUSHING. NEAR NEW YORK, jrewaa WM. R. I'kINOH *< O. offer Co tic public their jft9|<irw ldeatriplive Cat.logue of Tie?c cud I'lanCi with rei A? iIt - * i nc??, which .re inueh lower than arc iiaually ciitticed Their Treeeert very ruperior in crcry re.pcct. CmaliiKDei will he ? lit to C>r-V po?tpaid applicant, and may alto be nb-nin'd at 2j I'in-tt: and order, left theie. or tent per mail, will h?f*ecnld with dr?p,toli, anil in amperinr manner. l.niinmilhlt'.Vii! WM R PRINCE It CO. SEEDB OF EVERY KIND JUST RECEIVED Y THE rA' T'Vr? WEBEC AND MKNOP.TCK HUDSON. DUNUAP ?.* CARMAN JMB TiVTvf, th't opportunity of returning their thankt to their Hep li and the public, for the liberal patronone lie.ttmed upon tliem atnci openint their new Seed stoie *i"' (TonrrrvMjry. They hare .Init receired en additional auppll o'all the b^et known tarirti a of Annual, Biennial, and Peren-'iM flower Seed., Vcg-table Breda of all kinita, On in fcerdt of the beat lunih, Hrin* Wheal, Fotalo Oata, A.li Leaved and other ?.rlv Potat rea, all iu prime order, livotjc, of every deacription, .nitaole for parlor i cr nrren lionae eoltnr*: Bonniwu, aompoaed of the moat choice and''eliratellovrer., for hrid?| or other featire oartiet; Ri d. nod Bird Claire,, Gold Fi.h and Globee, fancy Flower Vance aud Stand*. of rarioai pattern., with other fancy articles, nil of wtiicli will Itsaold on trie I. weit term.. Tiiey be* leave to inform their frienda .md the pnhlic, that they have not an old red of any kind in the atoir, and li.ve sp .red i.eitlmr paiua nor eipenae to procure the beat aeeda of the laat aea* n'a growth, from the mriat icnpectable honaee in thia country and Europe. nH of which will he warranted. ( atalr.guea will be ready lor di.tribal loaearly the ensuing week. All thoae in want will pleaaa call and e.amine for theniaelvea before purchasing el.ewt eie. bullish Split rena, Oatmeal and Kmbden Groat, for gruel, frnil and ornamenia1 1 rrea of all kinds. Grape viuee ard flow* eruig shrub. harbaceouaiplants, kc. kc., alwava on band at the new Conservatory and Seed ffcore, 615 Broadway, New York. Several practical Gardenera wanting aitaationa, apply aa above. f27 lm?m TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. TV M'. r'V SER fc CO. (lately removed from the corner ol x/ wiiiinm uia jonn, to ?o. no John etreet,) offer for mI? ai liktylifnn<> wholeeaje una retail, ihn following aiticlca, recci* 1 by reeentarmale ? Berliu<^e?t Zephyr YVo:et?l?the moat complete aaaortment in C?? ae,'for Embroidery, of cotton, ailk and wonted, in all B-rl'in I mbroidery Pa'tertia?of the ehoieeat and newrat d'?etipiion; Krokioidenee, nniened and commenced velvet, nik, wcreted and cotton, worked in the moat laatefnl Parieiar atrh , ,, ? , T.iaeela for Hair Drawee, or Jtoid, ailver.and ailk and teeeelled; Hracelete, Coinhe, lUir Pine, and a laria variety or other Scant ful Parie Kaney Art idea. 1*11 rac Omamciita?Steel, lilt aad eilver Benda; Bngle'a Pare* Tvw-t. plain ajtil (hadeiT in etie?e and apoola; Lmuroidery and Uowcr Chenille, ol ailk and metal and e>lk. A'?o. Ftiagan, Uirara and Cord and T.iaaala, imported and of their own raar.nfestnra, of 6<>ld, ailTer, ailk, fcc. all colon and widtha Of P ranch Store al?M Broadway, (formerly 117 Broadway.) it tmeaa / E NE NEW 1 I m THHEK DOLLAR HATS-J. H. MONAHOUE C aalli lib* attrntiou oftheimhlic to Uiaaiortmaut of fiin I Par HaU.lL tha ??rv luw uriea of Tt.raa Dollars at 2*1 Bowrrv A4 lm*rc T SPUING FASHION. fl BROWN fc CO.'S < >?<- Priced lUt Store, ITI Chatham Siiuara. corner of Mott street, where fashion, beauty, uu ability aud economy ar-cuiuhiued to adorn the head The proprietors have ih* pleasure to offer a new ttyl* of //at, the imitation of bearer, which cletely reaetnhle thoee formerly aold for (5 and S6, at toe low fixed price i f $3 Those. who from inclination or nece-sity, are iu luced to atudy economy in that iudiaiieuaable article of dreas, hare now au opportunity of doing so, aud atill keep tip t'e appearance of the mOel fashionable. f BROWN 4a CO., in presenting this Hat to the public, think they hare nearly reached the ultimatum of beauty, cheapneee, tl uratnrst. durability and comfort of the wearer. All sales are for e?ah, therefore no good customer pays for v losses incurred by th" bad. BROWN 8i CO , a f24 lm*m 171 thalham Squre, eoruer of Mott street. SOME THING NE W. n rf THE HUB 4CKIBKK respectfully announces, that his ' JpmSpriug Style of//all, (now ready) arc constructed ou a plan different from any heretofore used iu this country, and which lie is coi.fideut. ueeds only an examination, to conrince ( gentlemen of its superiority. It has been a just cause of coinplaint, that the fur on the edge of the ctown soou wears off.aud thus givee to a Hat an appearance of haying been much worn, while the other parts are comparatively perfect This serious defect the subscriber has been enabled to onriaie in each a manner as not to intrr/trt, but ou the contrary, to improve the air and contour of the Hat. All gtuilleinen are requested to call and satisfy themselves of the great superiority of the prrseut method over all others. JOHN. N. OENIN, Hat and Cap Establishment, No. *14 Broadway, mrllm're Opimsil* St Paul's Church LOOK AT THIS! J JUST RECEIVED, by the packet ship Samurl Hicks, from Paris, the best article of^^^qf Orutlemra's Krench Boots ever seen, mil now ulteied, wholesale aud retail, at the low piice of $5. best article of Krench Calf Boots, made to measure- -$i 00 , " " <'ork Hole Boots 1 " " Water Proof Boots | " " " Litht''alf 8ew?d Boots SI to 3 10 " " " fiueCalf Shoes, mads to measure toil " " " Worked Slippers ' $! to 121 t And tlia greatest assort meat ol all kiuds of Boots and 8hoes in tl raeutof (falter boot* that can be found iu this city, end all k nds of Buskin Slippers, Tin. Button S'<oea, Prunella Blip- 1 pers, wh'te, black, a tiiu, and all other kinda and colors. Alio. ? I he mMMMMOl Boya' Boots nud Shoes, Miaaea auu Children' of all kinds to be found io thia city; and all of cur n own manufacture, and of the neat French c >oda, and warranted j, to be the beat, and aa cheap as the cheaiieat, at 3C7 Broadway, the corner o f Fran kl in street. GREGORY It CAIllLL, in9 Im'ec 367 Broadway, N. Y. e ft BOOTS AND SHOES. c M LADIES AND GENTLEMEN.1 ALL WHO WEAR the abore articles,audwish toaare rautioy, had better loseno time in railing at the fashionable Bo it and r Shoe Stores of S. P. SKCOR, Nos. 160>4 and 161 Garenaywn street, where all may suit lh- nisei vea with an article t tat -or style or make, fashion and finish, cannot be surputed or perhaps equalled in this city. 8. P. 8. begi to apprise in particular thoael?i i andgentlemeu who consider a well fitting hoot or gaiter \o , ndispensable article to the tout ensemble of all within the r marl m nniir, that 160*4 or 161 Greenwich street, are the only pi sees n INenr York they can crpeud on being suited. N. B.?Ladies and Misses Gaiters, Shoes, Ac., always on hand in endless variety. [C7~ Remember, 160)4 and 161 Greenwich street ffl f 153m'ec O VLY LOOK AT THIS '. and see the astouishiuglow prices of BOOTS and SHOF.S^pH? that are selling off at the New and Fashionable 11 jot and Shoe Store, corner of Greenwich and Murray streets, Yo'k gentlemen's tine French and native calf Riots double and single soles, from S3 to $3 Ml, $4 to (4 30 and S3 per pair. Also a large assortment of gentleraeu's, boys' and youths line Calf and kip Shoes, of the latest siyleaud best materials; there is also a large aaso.t neut of low priced Boots and Shoes, pegged and sewed, for guut'emen. boys and youths, and at pricca that will coma within the retch ot al classes. The Ladies of New York and its vicinity will find it to their advantage to call at this establishment and see the most splendid assortment of gaiter Boots, Bnakins, Slippers and Ties, of all the different colors and most fashionable styles. Theie is any quantity of Oveishora and waterproof Burkina, gentlemen's strai?|ied, with leather bottoms ; ladies'do; Moccasins and India Rubbers, furred plain and figured; misses and children's, of all kinds, in abundance and cheap. Don't mistake the number, 233 Greenwich etreet, corner of Murray it WRIGHT, CALHOUN A CO. fr28 Im'ec BOOTS AND SHOES AT REDUCED PRICES. mjJKU The subscribers intend ng to make a change in business, niu sen uieir present noes at very row prices lor a snort time. TUTlLE k HAYWARD, 289 tk-oadw?y. P. S ?The fixture* and furniture of the (tore for tale. 1 124 lm*m SAVE YOUR SHILLINGS. ! All that are iu want ofgood Gaiters, Shoes, _ j ?|0t^Kor Buskius.are requested to call at WALK EK's !m i corner of Broadway and Canal street Ladhs' Gaiters, V . Misses and Children's (Jailers, of all colors,sorts and sixes. jJ! , of the latest Krench fashion?'.he cheapest yet offered. Alao, the (reitest assortment of (Jenta fine Krench Calf Dress Boots, 1 stitched, at >3. Those who purchase at tnis old est*- 1 blishment are snre to call aK'iin, the beat evideuce of the geueral satisfaction his Boots and Shoes have eivrn to the public. Il"/c" Remember?WALKER'S Cheap Boot and Shoe Siore, 419 Broadway, corner Canal street f25 lm**c , TO COUNTRY MEHCHANS. BOOTS AND SHOES. ^^ 9 WILSON &. JOHNSON, W (Succei...r to John Hutching) have wnvd from 120 to jm 112 Chaihtm strevt, and have coinplelej their asvurimem.^* of Spring Goods, comprising the greatest variety and largist asaortm -ut of Boots aud Shoes tint can be found in the city.? Every thing in iheir line, consisting iu part of 3UW) ladies' Mo rocco Buskins, 3000 ladies' leather do, .1000 ladies' common do. 0000 ladies' common Mipp'rs. 25110 grutleinen's do, 1000 Ivliea' line Erejchdo, 1000 We,t Backs, lO.OgO Children's Shoes of all kinds and co'ors. iOOII ladies'Uaiters, black and colore J, 10 c tea of geutlemi'ii s line calf sowed Boots 50 cases lagged do, 25 cases kiiia do, 25 case* boys'and youths' do, and all other arti1 icles that can possibly be called for in the boot and shoe line, i for sale, 142 ulutham jjreet. opposite the Chatham Theatre.? N. B. fhestore oteneo till 10 o'clock in the eveuing, giving rountry merchants an opportunity to purchase when not other wise engiged. in8 lm*' c BOOTS AND SHOES AT WHOLESALE. A LARGE ASSORTMENT of the above named articles a- m-y he had at tha Maiiufaclnrer's Depot, No. 200 Pearl at, New York. Among those on hand may be found in part the following. Tit:? Vens'JiBnyn' Kip pegg'd Boots I Mens' 8c Bays' Thick Broeaus Do do (J and Seal do I I)o do Kio Pegged Jo Do doPuuip 8ule dl Do do do Sewed do l)e do Hot Welt do Do do Calf do do Dodo do Calf do Dodo do I'med do DoCnlf 8*wed do Duds Pump hole do Do Stout reggei do Do do CJoatand Seal do And a Krr.it variety of Women'*, oliss-s, and Children'* Buski"?, lotlWi Slippers, he. See., peggtdand arwed; together ?itli a general assortment of Palm Leaf and Leghorn (lata. Country merchant* and o'hera are iurited to call and examine Ail aolu low fir caan or citv acceptance* UALE U CO , No. 260 Pearl atreet. mt lm'ee (J. S. Motel Building, N V. SHELF AND HEAVY HARDWARE. TOHN KU'l'H YKN, 61 Johu atreet, i* daily receiving freah ? imported Goods, at very low price*, bought previoua to the { advance in E iglaud foreran, and aolicita a call from Country MmUMi previoua to making their purchaiea. Among llir la.ge assortment may be lounu the following leading article!, aaWuyu on hand, vix: ? . An'ila. Monsehnle and Wilkinson's. Collin* St Co 'a genuine Axes. 8 nidc-sou, Broth-rait Co gennine Cast Steel. Chain*?bright Trace, Halter, Fifth and Log. Ibbotaou Corn Scythes and Fib*. w reding Hoes, J.ipaned Half Brit and C. 8. Brade's T at-nl lloes Butcher'* F.dja Tools. Rowland's Milt - a-a s and Cross Cut Cut and Wrought Naila. Shovels and Spades, Ames, Rowlands and C. P. Hemp?MuulLand* otton 11 ope, nil aiiei. Locks, Plate, Knob, Pad, Amer can. Ilingra, Hook, Plate, Burt, r?trut, tko. James' Wood Screws, genuine. Wilson's Shoe and Butcher Knives, gam us. Haws?Hand, Pnnel, Back, ftc. Victa?Brit and Copper Key, superior. Shoe Thread and Twine. ('nttou, Wool and Horse Cards. Guns Stuvl* and Double Barrel I'istols, Hides, Caps, Flints, fce. Also, alargj assortment of American Hardware, at manufacturer's prices. Table tad Pocket Cutlery, Jo*. Rodger* It Bona'and other celebrated makers?all of which will be told fur cash or apl roved paper to Southern and Western Merchants bu ring th-ir spring Stocks. JOHN RUTHVKN, ml JawMWltTlW*?C CI John street. Aamipa LUC IN A CORDIAL, OR, ELIXIR OF LOVE. 'p'OR the speedy and certain cure of female irregularities, im " potency, barrenness, fluor albua, incipient consnmi ti .n, conatutionnl debility, whether the result of imprudence, ill nesaor accident The sensation produced by this wordrrfnl medirsl discoverry in Paris, has besn nearly equalled by its iufrodaction into America, Numerous teat:mouials hava been received from those whose constitution was a mer? wreck, but who have been invigorated bv this incomparable Cordial. Others who had rt'lned their fealth by their own folly orntravatincr.have loand in this cordial the means cf resioi.nion. afte- all nth"t medical aid had been used in vain. The hitherto rhildlrts fireside has often been rendered happy, and the infirm, the in.rot ml and the debilitated have again exulted in the elasticity and vigor of bygone days. Tl e agent of one of the interior villages ? f New York stares a case, in which by the use of two hottins of Lucius Cordial, a couple after four year* of bitter diaappni..meut, went en shied In rejoice over the realisation of the fondest hopes of a married life . , The agent for the city i f A., New York, sold a bottle to a < gentleman who hud been afflicted with a disrnae of the urethra fir eleven years. In a few days he returned and said he had derived far moie benefit from tne one bottle than from medical ireatmrul for eleven years. lie intmedi ,laly h lUghl sit bottles more. Our apace forbids us lo name the msiiv cases to which Mm is ra* af liltmrfv- fn t*?l#r Tk? nnifhrul g itiififtinn whirli this inestimable Klitir has given, not single rrrnplaint hav- I ing b< en made, is not one of the least proofs of lU unrivalled n I seelleoce. Price t) par bottla. Sold at 92 Nassau at, Naw York;90 North Siith atraat, Philadelphia ; Smith At Kowle, 138 Washington street, Boston. fe2T Im^ec \*rHO WOULD BE WITHOUT TEETH, when tt-e "" following unprecedented rsdu-tion in dentistry is made by the celenrated Ueutut, W. THOKNE, D. D. 62 East Broad wa t Cleaning Teeth, $1 00 Kitracting. 26 Stepping with hisjmtly eelebratrd Mineral 71 Single Tooth on Pirot, 71 'r " " Milrer, 2 00 " ' Gold. 3 vo A complete set of Teeth, on the most approred principles, at the same price as the above. N B?Where entire satisfaction is not gnen, no charge will bemads; 67 East Broadway. in7 Im*in. TO THE AMERICAN LADIES AND GENTLEMEN. AKUKNCH GENTLEMAN, twenty-five years old, hav inir bffn acveral yf.n Teacher in a Collff of Pins, would I* happv to b'atow eeary day iodic houri in pinr.f private le?. ona in th* French Language. during hia sojourn in thia city. If you with to I nam rapidly thia beautiful and u?*cea?ai y UciniDc. and u? Kara tna beat Parisian accent, yon muat write to the following direction and you will wbuaia Arlly what you dreira. MR X. Q. UK CALVIONTILR, mil im*rt PI Rradt ilrart. I I. I, I I 1 I w ? r T JL "V_ STORK, WEDNESDAY M< ireat Whig Meeting at National Hail, laat I night, to receive the Report of the Mayoralty Convention?Willie Hall nominated of Governor-Great Speech or Mr. White, late M- C. from Indiana?Joe lloxle not In voice, hut great performance on the Jawaas-epla. The Whigs, young and old, of all sizes, inluding the "Fourier Section," assembled in great orce at National Hall last night, in order to receive he report of the Mayoralty Convention. The Hall vas completely crowded. At half past 7 o'clock, dr. Zebedee Ring called the meeting to order and lominated as President Mr. David B. Ogden, who ook the chair amid loud cheers. The following dditional officers were then appointed by ucclamaion:? Vice Presidents. Ferdinand Suydam, Hczekiah M. Tinsdale, James Kelly, J. A. Ueveau, John Van Nostraud, Marcellus Kelts, Oliver 8. Hewlett, J. L. dharpe, 8. 8. Word, Kdward Miuturu, John P. Ware, P. J. Neviui, Joseph Hoxie, U. 11. Haydock, William W. Todd, Jesse 11. Pattersou. Samuel Frost, Secretaries. Charles Chamberlain. Benjamin T. Summerdale. James U. Motlit, J. Pinckuey. Elms Pottkb, Esq., was then called on for the teport of the Convention, which he gave as folows:? "The Whig Convention appointed to nominate a Mayor, lave had the subject under consideration, and have unaniiiously agreed to recommend to the support ot their letow citizens, ol' New Vork, as candidate lor mayoialty at he next election, Morris Krauklin, ot the Seventh Ward, well known and highly respected citizen." (Cheers.) The question on the acceptance ot this report, was then ut and carried hy acclamation. " Three cheers for Morris ruuklin" were then called tor and given with due spirit ml etlict. Mr. N. 1). Blumt then read the addiess, which containd the usuul amount ol' patriotism, and promises ot ail sorts f relorm and all sorts ol exertion tor tire weliare ol the lountry. Mr. dor. Hoxie read the resolutions. Ditto?ditto. The address and resolutions were unanimously udopted. Mr. David Uhaham then presented himself, and was received with loud applause He said?Mr. Chairman and allow citizens, 1 appear batore you on this occasioii not or the purpose ol addieasing you upon the subjects which have beeu embraced in the resolutions just read ipon the nomination which you have ail so eutliusiusti ally reocivod. But by the instructions olthe Committee if Democratic Whig \ oung Men. (Cheers.) Whose organ 1 am proud to declare myself. (Cheers) 1 have now o invite your attention to another, if not u more insurant consideration than those which huve already been resented to your consideration. This is probably the ast occasion on which the people of the city and county >f New Vork will be convened, by the authority of their ecogmsed organs, beloro a convention shall assemble in his State for the purpose of designating candidates lor Governor and Lieutenant Governor, to bu supportid by the whigs ol this State at the next election.? I'he Young .Meu's Committee have looked ut this subect with deep and absorbing iutetest, and they have elt it to bu their duty, and unanimously instructed ne to perform that duty, to invite your attention and con Iiucinuuii IV mo uuiho VI a uiauuguisueu CUUU1I U1 lUlii Statu, whose uamu thay believe will unite u higher decree of approbation, and excite a greater degree 01 enthuiiosm amongst the people ol this Slate, us a candidate lor he oltice ot Governor, than that of any other individual who could be designated. It is lor this purpose, though it is not strictly within the line of the pioceediugs of the netting, and not within the direct object ol its call, that I appear before you, and 1 hold in my hand a resolution which 1 shall present, inviting you to otter to the people >f this State the name of Willis Hall. (Loud and loiig:ontinued cheers.) 1 now beg to read '.lie resolutions, to which 1 shall add a few remark*:? Whereas, Willis llall, in the various public relations which he has occupied .to tho people of this State, first as representative in the Legisiatui e troin this city?next as \ttorney General of the State, and more recently as u representative in the Legislature from the county ol Albany, by his firm and inflexible devotion to the principles and policy of the democratic whig party, and by his unsurpassed ability and eloquence in their advocacy and support, has w on the confidence and endeared lunisell to the hearts of the whigs ol this State, and at the same time entitled himself to the highest honors within their gift; therefore? Resolved, That we, the democratic whigs of the city aud county of New York, earnestly recommend Willis llall, ol the county of Albany, to our brethren throughout the State, as a suitable candidate to he placed in nomination, for the office of Governor of this Stute, by the State Convention ol democratic whigs, herealter to be held. It cannot be necessary that 1 should particularly invite the attention of this meeting?who are so well acquainted Fth are the citizens of New York with them?to the public character and services of Willis Hail, but f may be permitted to say , that for ten or twelve year* past the name of this distinguished and patriotic citi/.cn has been held first in the esteem of the whigs of New York.? (Cheers ) In 1838 he was one of your representatives in the Assembly of the State, and his earnest devotion to your interests, and those of the people el this State generally, elevated him to a proud position in our regards. When other parties and other men had proteased them selves to he the opponents of monopoly, Willis Hall was found to be its practical opponent.?(Cheers ) The very tirst measure which he introduced, aud whicli, by his exertions, was triumphantly passed, was one for thepur)>o*e of breaking dowu the odious monopoly of the appointment of auctioneers?a monopoly of which the people ot itifih,-r v v..u v?i 1 1 - -? - i.iwvk; v? m?x a via iiwi luii^ v- viii |l lUUUMl, hum IVIlt.'l from whoso grievances had been lung vainly sought irom the proteased friends of free and open competition.?(Cheers ) You all know that for years under theruleef the mis-named democratie party, the Legislature of your State became a disgrace, a bye-word and a reproach, from its corrupt charteiing of hanking institutions. Willis Hall, in his place in the Legislature, was lound the advocate of a system which cut up, root and branch, the corruptions which had so degraded and tarnished the respectability and honor of your State. This lie did. These services he rendered, and thus he reflected honor not only on himselt but also upon us.?(Cheers ? Shortly alter, you will remember, that when the government ol the State came into the hands of the whig party, Willis Hall was called hv the voice of the wisdom of'a whig Legislature to the highest law office ol the Statethat of the Attorney (fenoral of New York ? (Cheers ) lie went as you all know into that office distrusted by many of his friends and derided by his opponents, lie had wanted, ns many of his best friends admitted, the ex r>erience which on the spur of the occasion would entirely It him for that office in the opinion of some But stimulated by the distrust of his friends, and the persecution ol 'lis enemies, he applied the powers of his great mind to lie duties of his office, and retired from it with 11 degieeol honor not surpassed, if equalled, by any of his eminent jiredecetsofi. (Loud applause ) I might advert to many instances of great public concern, in which his effort* were put forth. But I need only remind you of one- the sse of MlLmxI?In which, by bin eloquence, untiring inluatry, judgment, und acumen, he placed himself by th<unanimous voice of the profession in the very first rank of the lawyera of your State. Shortly after he became as you know a representative of the people of the county of Albany of your State, anil I have the uniteil tea'imnnv not merely of the press uf the State, but of thoae who associated with him, and who were hia political co-laborera in that body, aa well aa of thoae who were hia opponent!?that ho maintained with a firinaeaa, a fearlessness, an integrity and an eloquence, never lurpnaaed in that body?the rights, the principle! and the ;>olicy of the whigs. (Ureal cheering.) These are the -laima upon which Willis Hall atandt before the people of hia State. Theae are the service* and these the evi lence* of hi* capacity for atill higher and more exalted mat*?an 1 upon theae, firmly relying, we present hi? nme to the people of the State (Cheer*) 1 have the lappineaa to assure yon that Mr Hall is rapidly and surely recovering from the effects of that dispensation of I'rovilence, which recently befel him. (Cheer*.) And 1 am nro no intelligence could be mora acceptable to you, han that contained In the following extract of a letter rom Dr. Willianf Turner, of thl* city, dated at L\ Bikso Eipahanti, Ccha, February JT, l*'t Mr. Hell returned hero at .1 o'clock, F. M , to day, from \ two day'* visit to the mountains, rone twenty miles off, .villi Mr. K.spino*, aworthyFrench gentleman, n conlection of Dr. Finlav, who ha? the charge of this rstntii. lo got back In fine health and aplrlts, and highly delight?l with hia excuraiou. F.nnuirios ore made about his oice my language ahout his health and strength lias tlwuya been the same, that the.y are improving. I made io reaervation or exception regarding any of his faculties, mil stippoaed that It would ba understood that they bad ill changed for the better, as they have uari pmtu. Tolay, at a distance of forty yards, lie nddressed mc in a trong, clear, and sonorous "voice perfectly audible, and, i* he said, without any exertion As to his strength, you nay judge for yourself, from the fact that he walks about vben he pleaaes,witli no othcrtlielp than his cane ' I need not express my conviction that this cheering lntelignnre

will he hailed hy every whig in the Htate with the nost fervent joy. We must all rejoice, and we do rejoice n the aaaurunrc thua presented, that his life ia to he proongod, and that he will ahnrn with us the labor and the Humph of that great strugglo in which wn are to tie en[aged. (Cheers ) I hnve trespassed longer on your at entien tnan I intended. (Cries of "go on.") I feel that t ia quite unnecessary for me to nay more, even If I were ible, in support of this resolution. I,et me only remark hat we do not propose that the people of this city should neaume to dictate to their fallow citizen* of the Htate on hia question. We do not propose here to nominate this iluatrioui citizen for this office. But here, In the primary isseinbly of this great city .where the whig] are convened or Mir purpoae of taking into conaidcration great and parimount intcreat* affecting not merely our city but our Mate, and the country itaelf, we have deemed it proper or you to recommend the name of Willie Mali an a candilate for the office of Governor of thia State. (Cheer* ) [ vill not permit myaelf to doubt that in the act of the Young Men'* Committee without conciliation with any me, tiut acting on their own ?en?oofduty ami reaponailility?in the act which they have thu* performed, they vill not he cenaured by the people of the city of New fork. I perceive from the manner in which thia reanluion haa been received. I perceive from the anaiotta glow vhich pervade* every countenance that he may record ii? "ay a" In it* favor that them la no ner.eaalty of detailing you longer by |ta deianca Let thia roaolution go >RK 1 ORNING, MARCH 20, 18 forth to the people of the city?let it go forth to the people of the State?let the name ot Willie Hall, commended ee it haa been to ue liy tried and laithful services, be responded to here, as I think it ought to be, and 1 am confident that throughout nil the borders ol the State it will meet u response equally cheering and equally enthusiastic. Mr. tiraham then resumed his seat aniul great applause. The resolution was thou put, and carried by acclamation. The Cmaikman said, that before sitting down he would make a few observations. (Cheers.) We have met, said he, for the puqiose of nominating the next chief magistrate ol this city. In this we all profesa to have a deep interest, and 1 trust that every muu will show that his professions aro real, hy his exeitions to procure the election ol the citizens w hum we huve clioseu us u candidate. (Cheeia ) We cannot conceal the fact that every electiuu that takes place this spring, must and will have tnoie or less bearing 011 the gi eat contest on which we must enter for the election ot the chief magistrate of this gic-at country. (Cheers.) It is in that point ot view that t feel the im[>ortance of this election in a greater degree than I ever have entertained tor any other election 111 which 1 have taken part. '1 he people in other parts ot the State have acted on that principle, and the whigs have arisen in their strength and put the locotoco's down almost to (The clieeriug here was so deafening that the remainder ofthe sentence was lost-) Although we liavo be< 11 deceived we huve not been discomtitted. (I beers ) fellow-citizens, we will soon be called ou, from one end ol this country to the other, to go shoulder to shoulder for him on whom the eyes of all are turned?Henry l lay ! (Tremendous cheering ) Henry Clay is our man?he is our candidate, and every whig,in this Statu will never rast satisfied until he hut put forth every exertion for Henry Clay. (Keuewod cheering ) And although, if we can't elect liim, we wont cry about it?yet, depend 011 it, we will give ample assurance to the people ol the V. States that the wings of the city of New York will act as one man, and support the only person its the United States who is lit to lie President, (Great cheering ) Here there were loud criea for "Hoxie," "White," and ,imi-l considerable uprour. Tile Hon.Mr. Win rt. late M ( fmm Indiana was intra iluced to the meeting, Mnil wni received with loud cheer*, lie said, my liiend* the purpose tor which you arc conveurd here tin* night,!*, 1 understand, to respond to the nomination oi the wing candidate for Mayor ol the city of New York. (C heers ) I have not yet the honor ol being a ci tizen ot this great and influential city ; and therelore it dees not become me to enter into a discussion of the merit* of the candidate, which you have selected by Tour sulfroge*. 1 do not, therelore, led mysell at liberty to enter into your contests ; but there is a subject on which I feel myself at liberty to address you, lor ever since the -JOthot January, I owe a debt to the sage of Liudenwold, which 1 must puy to-aight. (Loud laughter) 1 am not here to indulge in any vituperation against the < locofocos I shall not imitate the example set me at the Tabernacle the other evening, by in- i dulging in any personalities deiogatory to the cause I proles*; but when 1 look upon the conduct exhibited by the sages at the maetiug in the Tabernacle, the other evening, it is evident that it was not lor principle, but tor i men merely, they met to contend. I shall ba constiaiued, however, to make some remarks on the conduct ol the i sage of Lindenwol.l; and il 1 be obliged to throw off my i coat, my vest, (and here the speaker pulled off his neclv- | cloth,) aye, or even my shirt, (roars of laughter,) in the exertion, my apology will b? the magnitude ol the otfence 1 which 1 mean to chastise.?(Great cheering.) it will lie remembered, that in the Key Stone State u meeting was called, calling on the friends of Mr. Van liuren to come forward to hi* support. And upon the U'Jth of January the sage of Liudenwold, from the retiiement und verdancy oi his cabbage patch on the banks ol the Hudson, (laughter,) lelt it his duty to respond to the sentiments contain ud in that call. Aud what did lie say / Why, that in 1840 "11 whirlwind of madness und folly swept over thu land." (Roars ot laughter) Cause why/?the Sage wua defeated '. (Shouts ot laughter) That wus the only reason which the sagacity ot the little gentleman could discern. But is it not remembered by this uudicnce that in thu year 1838, when, s|ieaking ot that most immaculate of all measures, and the only ultlrmative measure of our democratic Iriends? the Sub-Treasury? ho was willing to commend it altogether, with himself, to the "sober secoud thought of the people, that was always right aud never wrong/ ? (Great laughter and immense applause.) The people took two years to deliberate u|>oii the issue which this gentleman had teudered to them from the White House at Washington, and in 1810 they sout that " poor, miserable, decrepid old coward from NortlijBend" to carry their verdict to the gentleman ; and he did carry it; and the "sober second thought" condemned thu) " sage of Liudenwold," (great cheering,) and with liiin the sulvtreasury scheme ; and it started him from the White House, which he had degraded by his conduct, to the retirement of Kinderhook. That was the "sober second thought." Hear then the man who professes to he, and is claimed to he by his friends, the living impersonation and embodiment of the principles of the party which professes to believe in the great capability of the people lor self government, denouncing that vury majority of the people whom he affects to idolize, and whose intelligence lie pronounces as " inad, drunk and foolish." (Laughter and cheers) Oh! what a contra*' between the professions of gentlemen und the practicea which mortified ambition reveals! Well, this is not all. There is something more. He sets forth, in that letter of the '29th of January, the principles which are to he involved in the controversy of 1844 ; ami what do you think they are I First, he modestly spcakN of the reason of his selection as the canilidate ol' the demecratic party, and what is it ? Why because he was heat in 1840, therefore the democratic party prefer him as a candidate in 1844 Well, then let me say, that if this principle is to he established, that because u man is defeated he must be set up again, they will have me Jiieasure 01 miming .iiuruii run omen nil inr resurrection morn. (Tieracudous npjilaii.se anil aliouts of laughter) Hut this ii not all. 1 hat'a the cause of the gentleman's selection, and now for "the princijilea ' according to the letter. " To sing or not to sing?that is the question." (Shouts of laughter) According to the theory of the gentleman in IH40, we degraded the character of American citizens in the esti mation of the civilized world by " appliances,'' as he snid, that we resorted to, and amongst them was singing Hence the only issue that the Suge of Lindenwold tenders to the American people in that most rnHgnnnnnous letter to the faithful of Ilarrisbiirgh?"to sing or not to sing." (Laughter.) Now, I profess to he actHated by motives of benevolence to as great an extent as most men, and 1 never desire wantonly to inflict pain on any fellow-being, and hence although in l?40, as whig candidate or elector in the State in which I then resided, I was extremely fond of singing, ami olten rejoiced in pouring out strains to Tipjieennoe?would that 1 might not add to "Tyler too"?(laughter)?yet I have resolved in the contest in IS44 not to sing (Mr. \V. said this with an irresistibly mock serious air which excited roars o( laughter ) And now let me. beg of you, one and all, that to whatever "appliances" you choose to resort, fsr the j>urj>ose of testifying your regard lor your jirinciples, or cheering your way to victory, which you are sure to achieve if you make the exertions which [ believe you will make, do not sine, for each shout thnt issues Irom the lips of the whigs, a.-, they deal thair blows thick and fast, on the iirimailed heads of the advocates of the Hull-Treasury, will be wafted on the breezes, strike upon the ear of the Huge of Lindenwold, waking sad reminiscences ot the rebuke administered to him in |H4t). (Loud and continued cheering) Anal they will also summon tip in melancholy review, each day, the terrors in anticipation of the lull and signal rebuke that is to he administered to him in 1*44. (Renewed cheering ) Hence I say that every motive of benevolence?even desire to consult the comfortahlo repose of the little gentleman now sheltered on the hanks of the Hudson, should prompt us, whatever else we do, not to sing (Hours of laughter ) After tiiis much about jirinciplu, the gentleman proceeds to talk still further of the "apjdiances" to which we resorted to in 1*40, lor the purposu|of ensuring our success, but by which he seems to sup|>ose that we ilegraced the character of our people; and every lover ol free government, ho says, must turn from the contemjilation of these things with loathing ami disgust. And the gviitleman suggests a remedy ? a mode tiy which we may redeem the character of this great jieoiile from the selfimposed degradation of singing ? log cabins and hard cider. (I.aughter ) And what do you suppose it is I Hy electing him to the Presidency!?(Roars of laughter ) So the gentleman, after conning over this matter for three years, and ruminating on the benevolent project of rescuing his country from the terrible degradation thus incurred, has at last arrived at the gratifying conclusion ol offering himself as a sacrifice! (Shouts of laughter) ? Will we take him I (fries of 1 never"?"Oh! yes by we will lor a sacrifice"?(roars of luughter)?"we'll make him into cstitioee!") (lircat laughter) (ientlemen, I glory in what he has called our appliances." far lie it irom me to assail the character or reputation of anyone; mil ^ ii. ii nil y in 111 I i n11- ?i nurium iiu nun pi-.cii nunnrod or rot by elevation to the hlghast office in the gift of the ix-oplr, descends from tho dignity of his position to nssnait mo or the member! of the great ptirly to which I belong, I will, with ("foil s help, give to that man, that robnlte which I think hi? impudence deserves. (Oreat applause.) What thru were 'liosc a!>|ilianr?a ? I do know something about them Uno honored and forty-four times, in the canvass of IH10, ! obeyed the requisition of my fellow citizens, and addresaod them tmon questions of national policy. (" The devil yon did," Irom a drunken locofoco near the door, who was however at once silenced ) And on etch and all of thoao one hundred ami forty lour onraainns I drank hard rider ; (loud laughter, ano a cry of " no doubt of it rrom the locnloco.) I lirlpi-d to iin^ whig songs, as I told yon ; I saw tiannara liajdayed, witli whig principles emblazoned on them ; and I commended those principles in letters of living light, and tho motives which placed them there; i sbw the coon - (roars of laughter, and a shout ol " you're a liar," from the locofoco, who was at once hus tied down stairs) and 1 will take occasion to pay my respects to that coon before I tiavo done. What were those appliances then f Why the gentleman said in his letter of the JUtli of January, that in IRflws had no principles. "No principles!" Were you in the habit of reading the prints of our democratic friends at that time f Did they not charge us with being "bank men," " high tariff' men," "distribution of the proceeds of the public landsmen" t Did they not gi> into the contest against these principles, and witli the solitary .,..1, nnn^li.l. nil 11,. i , I ? > A ...I . ,.l Ik,, tlemnn now aay* w0 had no principle* ! Numcol' those statement* mti?t ho fal?e, and for my part I am willing that th?'y should hang themaelve* on either liorn of the dilcmmi. (fJrent laughter and applause ) lint wo had principle!, and wo inacribo 1 them on our hnnnera, that no man might be deceived in our opinion* of the candidate for whose aentimnnta wo challenged and solicited thn votai of our lellow citizens. There they were emblazoned on our banner*, that the world might know thorn, (' heer* ) And wo hold thorn in our hand*, and marched on, doterminod to conquer with them, or with them to fall (fJreat applause.) And wo did conquer. Thus we n?od banner*?our principle* glistened in tho ray* of the nun e? ho roae In tho moniing. Where were their* J With tha exception of the *ub treasury icheme, echo en EIERA 44. wen, when I But we had ul.o liard cider. Well, our | < eaaoii wai iudi u waa me ueai ui|uor we were auie iu iuy, and be vidua nil that, it waa a doraetlic liquor. CUeera) It waa made at home and in ila menu acture w e could compete with ail the world.?(Ckeeia) Viul I believe that I may alao aay, that in drinking Hie aricle, too, we could alao heut ull (Jod'a creation ? (koura it laughter.) iieaidca, w e had the log cahina, ami they eemed to olt'uud the delicate aeuaibuiliea ol the geulle- | nail ol Kiudeihook exceedingly. But you recollect the nen ol the South Weat were taunted about living in lug abum, aud they were determined that they weiunot to ie tuude aeheiued ol their homea, however humble ? Loud cheeie.) 1 know eonielhiug ol theao log cabin >oya. 1-or ten yean it waa my lortune, aa it waa my haplineaa, to reaide amuugat them; and 1 am proud here? vlulvt I wiah my worda could be waited to them Una light ucrokK the lupa ol tliu Inoud Allegbamo - to teudvi hem my moat heurtlelt obligations lor whut little I am; ind what little reputation upon earth 1 poaveaa 1 ow e to hem?to their geueioua confidence, which took me by .he haud.when aimoat a atraugcr, and aeut me to the caplcl at Waahingtou to repreaeat their intereaia in the couutill of the nation. And here, uow, while iu the midat ol the luxury, wealth, aud the palacea ol your great city, I freely auy that I would prelei to repieaeut the bold, houeat, trauk uud hoapitdble heaita ol the people of that cuuntry, Ihun any other acctiou ol our extenued country. (Cheer a ) My ex|ierieuce haa taught me that in the aeaich lor geuulue hoapitahty, we aru aeldom aucceaalul where luxury prevaila; but iu thoae hmuble cottagea ol the uguculluriata ol the weat, who ia there in tin* room who haa ever had the lortune to travel in the wihlemeaa, uud aee the smoke aaceuduig, need be (old that the moat auicere boa[iltuiity dwell*? With scoin aud indignation, then, 1 lurl back the taunt uttered uguinat tlieae men by the lweilurs in luxuiy on tlj hank* of the Hudson (( lierr* ) cannot forget mat during the duiker period ot the lute a hi, when he addressed u public u*s< mbly in New i oik, ind Mjuculcd at tlie to|> ol In* littler puny lungs lorAuielean volunteer* to pa** the line* into Canada, that there he brave and hardy tenant* ot the cotiutie* ol thu west, inder that gallant leader, whom we delighted to honor in I sin, bared their Losum* to thu touoii the banks ol the Thame*, and uiude the British line tumely lute the dint. (Tremendous cheeiing ) And thi* i* not all. 1 leel disposed to administer to that man a still mote seveie rebuke for denouncing these log cabin* a* an " appliance." When 1 rdmeinbertkutin the year 1777, thu winds,a* they whistled through tlio vale* ol ileury county in V trginiu, passed on thin way througn the device* of oil humble cottage, and kissed the cheeks ol a cradled infant, who lor the lust lorty ) ears lias held such u space in the ullecticn* of the civilised world;|aiid now by lliu spontaneous voice of this greut people is about to ue elected to rule the destinies of this great uution. (Loud and enthusiastic cheering lor some minutes?and then a sleuloiiun voice culled out, "three hearty cheers," which weie duly given.) In perusing that lumuus letter, it appeared to me that by u necessary implication, a very saculegious comparison had been instituted by tin; gentleman, between the modern democracy and the ciiihlreu of Israel. (Hour* ol laughter) li my reminiscences of biblical history be correct, there wu* a period wheu the children oi Israel weie "murmuring." Well, so is thu democracy. (Shouts ol laughter) They were discontented?so is the democracy. (ltuuis of laughter.) They worshipped strange gods?so doe* the democracy. And lor the purpose ol relieving those uncientlsraelnes from un evil indicted upon them, their greut leader elevated u serpent, that all who looked on it might be saved?so Mr. Van lluren calls on the Democracy to do?elect him to the Presidency and all will bo well.. (Deafening applause, and roars oi luughter.) And indeed I confess that here the parallel bearing is exceedingly strong, Mr. Van Duron's whole history proves thut liuis decidedly tnakith (Most uproorious laughter) ? and that he is covered ail over with brass, we need no other evidence than the recorded ianguuge ol this letter (Orcat laughter and applause ) Mr. W. then went on to speak of the "coon." It wu* intended to represent the Sub-treasury men?not the wings. It w as therefore kept chained in a cuge in anticipation cf thu victory in la-iO, and then it was killed and its hide hung on the fence to dry. Mr. W. then adverted to the address of Mr. liuusevoort Melville hi the Tabernacle. Tlio youthful omtor was not sufficiently known abreud, <* .<! ,li.l rwst sxoont.tr ssttoh U nnditinn in hit* riMf.V IkA itmti tied particular notice. 11* would merely nay, that lie deferred a rebuke lor hie ulander of the whig women, and added kit. W. us 1 am told Ihut he is a single man, and rather uristociatic in his taste, 1 infer thai he will travel beyond the limits of his own party when about to pay his addresses to a lady whom he uiuy be anxious to obtain as a partner in life. (Laughter.) Whenever he approaches her and pours his (lattery into her unwilling ear, I leave him to her tongue, for tiod knows the women can beat us hollow in the way of giving u rebuke. (Laughter) Mr. 11. K. liutler then came iu lor a lull share ot sarcastic notice, and utter an eloquent eulogium on Mr. Fillmore, which cruated tremendous enthusiasm, Mr. White resumed his seat, amid loud appluusc. Here there were, loud and vociferous shouts for "Joe lloxie," " Joe iloxie," when alter u good deal of hesitation hu took his place upon tho stand ; when there were loud calls of " song, sung*' Mr. iloxie hereupon sunt, my lullow citizens, 1 have no words to thank you for the kind manner in which you have called upon inutocoine forw urd and meet you. I shall, my Iriends, do it in another way, as words are but mere wind alter all, und I did not rise lor the purpose ol making a speech, the speeches ) on huve heard ure all good, und tho speechus which have been announced to be given by the other gentlemen, that are yet to cornc forward, will consume a good dual ol yourtime. As to myself, you can have me always, and at all times. (Loud cheering.) You can have me, my Iriends, when you have nothing better. (Loud cheering, which lasted lor some minutes ) I have a bone to pick with my tilend liom Indiana (Mr.White)?he has told you that we might as well omit the singing -we must, my Iriends, have that song?(loud cheering) ?ww are not to tie deprived of our song?(loud cheering, with cries of " bravo Joe," " go it," " bravo,'' " bravo.") We must, I say, iiave that song. (Cheers.) 1 must call upon the " Uiuy Minstrels," for a verse. (Tremendous shouting) They will, my Iriends, give us a little touch of it in then own way. (Uries of " bravo, bruvo." " go it.") The Clay minstrels were here introduced, and consisted of live votaries ol the "divine art." They |Kissessed not the banjo, nor the tramboon, nor the more improved instruments ol the modern era. The leader of the "troupe" had a tamboreeu, the next had u tidiile, the tenor had u burmoil icon, and the counter tenor led oil' on a triangle-, but the base instrument was a modern improvement, which ( tin lairlo rival me deepest powers 01 me scipi-ui, me Ilihcrnicon, or the Bass Horn?it wa? a simple instrument made of the "jaw bone of an Ass," (perhaps tin; identical one with which Huinpsou slew the Philistines,) Irom which were attached a vatiety of cymbals, small hell* and cockle shells, which in chorus "discoursed most eloquent muaic." This curious instrument, which we must presume is called by the euphonious name of Jaw a sianojtia, seemed to take the fancy oi the entire group, who llockod around to witness the performance. One of the ' minstrels" led oft' in a song, to the airof "AuM hang Syne," the burden of which was? " Don't you see the cows are coming, And the bullocks they are running.'' Which excited a good deal of merriment. The " (. lay Minstrels" sang several other amusing Mings, to the airs of "Jtow,row, boatman row," "Old Dan Tucker," an 1 some of the most popular of the nigger melodies; after which they withdrew, led on by Joe Moxie, amid the utmost uproar, confusion, and cries ol " More music, more music." The cries were renewed for "White -Hoxie?Greeley," and numerous others, when Mr. (iaxCLKT came forward and said?I shall say but a few words, my friends, on this occasion, and fust in tela lion to Connecticut?for there is tin earnestness of manner, and a something that convinces me that everything w ill lie in eur favor there. (Loud cheering.) i know well, my Iriends, what we have to contend against im that place; the abolitionists are the only power which we have to dread, but I am still convinced we will have a triumph. (Prolonged cheering) A triumph that must astonish and should stimulate us. We have to-night accounts from Vickshurgh, that convince us ol what we era to exnect from that quarter. 'Phis is a change that re.Iminda irreiitlv inuur lavnr ami i-verv state liuin which I have heard, i* giving ua a majority. (Laud cheering.) If, my frienda, wo run keep ginning these concession*, in a low yearn we will make a whig I ongresi , (tirmrml oiu cheering ,) if, alter we witness thin, T would aak you, ought we not to have a candidate (or Mayor of our own election 7 One that ia fully fitted for the office I Why should we not go forward, iny frienda, when Maine, and Oeorgia, and Pennsylvania have an nohly triumphed I I would not ask you, my friend*, why should not New York lie up and atirring, and not linger in this came ' Why a> ould New York linger, when Bultiiln and Itorheater, and Troy and Albany, have giTTi ua ?urh a powerful majority (|and when w have 10 overwhelming u victory in Maryland there ought to tie a whig victory here; and 1 toll you, my lriendl.fron this spot,there ahouM he a great effort made to attain a victory. (< ilea of "we will," "we will, "to h? atire e.e will ") In lliinels, Mis ouri, and Arkansas, which were all w?i against 1 elore, the people are now determined to rarrv their State, fl.ond and tnmiendoui cheering ) lint the m-connta of th e laat few week* tell u* that New York will no nothing. I nm ashamed ol you, my friend*, with aurh n glorious naremhlage before me. (A hem y righ from the 1'ourier sec. lion.) I helieve with aurh av 'iranee* hulore me, that omuthing could he done for New York. I.et ua then, my frienda, make thia effort fmm thia room to-night. ("We will," from the hourieritea i We owe it to our whig frienda, and wo owe it to ouraelvea to do thia. (fries of "we will, we will ") We hear no longer of hank luilnreK or commercial depn-saions in the country Th" nation ia now in u atate of prosperity, and Is riaing Inst. New York ia well known to he favorable to I Iny, and now what will onr frienda ?ay, i( we cannot make a nnhle atruggle iu the came 7 And if wo don't make thia exertion, we (hall he defeated. Bury, my frienda, thia night, all your idle feuda?-)at every man ho opposed to them, iied then let ua have one vote now, and another for Henry Clay in the Kail (Cheering.) A-acene ( confuaion here nroio which bafllea rleacriplion, amid ahnnting and loud cries of " mtnic, " Hoile, ' White," " more muaic " A curious looking rhararl >r, named Bcnaon, waa drawn in from the body of the crow <1 and placed on hia lnga on the table, at which the reporter* were Pitting He commenced a (erieaof ( lay aonga, amid the moat uproaroua noiae and contnaiori. shouting, wlnatling, and criea of " hravo," " go on " The < hairman withdrew, when a aoane of indescribable confusion took place in putting a check to the noiae at the busy and env loua crowd, who collected aland thia " ( lay Minatrel "? Alter a few alight tumble*, canard by the crowd collecled about thia votary of the jolly god, the meeting aeparated, Henson.winding up the proceedings by ainging amid much laughter, a very curioua aong, the burden of which wound up each veraowith " Vea, ho, the good old cider !" The affect of which, in the language of the play hilla, wa? iriealatlbly ludicroua. And ao ended tha ft rat great spring maating of tha whiga ?gg_a.j j.,.. .1 i . L D Prtaa Two Canla. Ureal Meeting at tlae Tabernacle to wltneaa the effect* of Profeeeor Cotton a L.aughlag (Jaa?The Rev. DavM Hale Preliminary Arrangements? Proeeae of inhaling ana the Kffecta of the (lat. About half past aix o'clock, the company began lo arrive, und at half-past seven the house was filled to suffocation. As at all gas meetings, a large portion of the audience was composed ot the lovely portion of creation. About eight o'clock the i'rotrssor made his appearance?although the hour u]>pointed to commence the performance was hallpast seven?in consequence, the audience became exceedingly vociferous and iron het!.< and tunes were put in requisition in all 'parts of the house, and such a rumpus was kicked up us shook the building to its foundation. Mr. llale was in the neighborhood, and when lie heard the noise, he thought it prudent to put his house in order, lie made his appearance 011 the stage, and alter making one of Ins most courtly hows to the audience, delivered himself as follows:? " I,alien and Gentlemen ? I havu just corns up hornlike lower lemon, where myself and my luends ore uol'liug u religious meeting, and although I know it in usual u.at when there is an escape ol gas, it is usually loliowcd by a great noise, hut from the character ol the meeting, 1 now have the honor to whiless it, ami will uot,l hope, be considered hs presuming too much on their good nature, 11 1 request they will not allow tiny more of <t to escape, until myself and my Iriends have giushed our religious n. ercisei." (< >i eat hisses intermingled with Chens.) .Mr. Hsi.r. then made another ol iiis courtly liows, anJ showed the calves of his legs , and certainly a well turned | air lie has. lie wore knee breeches with silver buckler, white silk stockings und a pair of dress pumps, so that we were enubluil 10 lorm a conect judgment of the pioportious and sy inmetry ol his uiiderslanueiS. The I'aor kasoit neat presented bimsell, end attempted to address the uuJienei, hut the hissing uud shouting was so greut that thu I'rotessor had to give it up. When order was tea lot ed, the Professor beguu again. Ladies and gentlemen ?(hiss, hiss?gas, gas,-it Is easier to ?ay what you think, than think what you speak. "1 am no orator us Brutus is?1 am not a pioli ssor ol any science?-1 am but a simple prolessor ol gas, and I do not waut to j usa inysell olton jou tor uu> uiiiig me. ueiu me ujnuur unci noise became iu great (but v. u could nut catch the remainder ot the Protestor's speech It was, however, very short, lit; then called the several persons who weic to ussist him in the experiments, and asked them if they were inclined to pugnacity?it so, he would not on any uccount experiment oil tuem, as the edi cts that the gus would produce would he dangerous. They one and all replied they were of the most p< accahle una humane disposition, and well altected tow ards their lellow men. Prolessor ( olton then said that lrom the exciting <|uulities ol the gas, and its extraordinary ejects on the risible faculties, it was absolutely necessary that he should hoop them hetore he proceeded with his experiments, lest they might crack in the operation. They consented, and he produced thirty puns of lion hoops, each pair joined together by iron plates. lie then proceeded to put on the hoops on the gentlemen who were to be experimented oil, alter which he went on with the experiments. The first experiment was on himself, lie applied u bag, that contained the gas, and which was something like a travelling bag, but smallur, with h tube of about two or three inches long, to his mouth, stopping his nostrils, and continued exhaling the gas lor about lorty second. Ho then lot the bag tall, and strutted across tho stage two or three times, thou placed his back against the pillar, and in less than a minute Kichurd wus himself again! The next person exjierixieDled on was a dapper lutle fallow, dicssed in a sailor's jacket. After he nad taken in his gus, he turned round and made a furious ouslanght ou the Professor, knocked him over the back benches,and only lot the interference ol some person on tho stage, he, la all probability, would have knocked what gas wus in the Professor out ot him. The remainder ol the experiments had no feature of interest about them ; but merely making grimaces, strutting uliout the stage, and occasionally throwing themselves into theatrical attitudes and looking unutteialilu things at the audience, except that one gentleman stood stock still, o|*:ned his inuuth at an angle ol about ninety degrees, and lell into an immoderate fit ol laughter, in which he was heaitily joined by the whole audience; and another young gentleman who laced the ladies in the gallery and danced a hornpipe and two walt7.es very gracclully. At this time it was about It o'clock, and thinking there was a little too much g,ts about the mutter, we did not wait lor the remainder of the experiments. New York Ktsrmera' Clnb. | A very interesting meeting of this dub took place at tiie American Institute, yesterday at 12 o'clock, Hen. Chandler in the Chair. Henry Meigs, Ksq., acted as Secretary, and read the minutes of the lust days proceedings of the Club, which were very voluminous, u|H>n which The Chairmax said.that'the growth of wool ami woollen manufacture* had been made tint subject of investigation by the American Institute. Objections it appeared had been made to interference on the part of the Socirtjr with this subject, as it involved various consideration* in relation to commerce. The den ire ol the Institute was not to interfere with such regulations as admitted the introduction of dyes ; hut the growing of wool, in the count i y, and its manuiacturc, were subjects that interested every friend ol native manufactures. IteportN from (ommittees on those subjects of the horse, munureainl guano, weie then received and read. The report on the 'subject of guano was sent in by Mr. Ali.am, the editor,and contained a very interesting account ol the formation of this valuable manure, which is loiiud on the coast ol Peru, in vast i|uantiues, and was dnmi d a valuable article for ex|>ortHtioii. i.uano was lormed Itom the excrement of sea lowl along that coast, and it* component parts made it ol the utmost value u< an at tide of manure to the farmer. Dr. Vai.kxhnk addressed the meeting oil the subject of the manulacture of an artificial guano, the results ol which had proved moat suceessfui by experinu nt. This article would not cost more than <u -filth ol the expense required for the impotted article, and Mr. > ai ipbeli, well known as an able agriculturist, nave the following results of the experiment, which would at once prove the value ol the recipe, lie steeped the seeds olvarious specimens exhibited in sulphate nitrate and muriate ohunmunia. also in nitrates of soda and potash, and also combin e ions of these; and in all cases the results wei u highly favorable. Kor example seeds of wheat stec|a d in sulphate of ammonia on the5th of July, bad by the loth of \ugust, tillered into 0, 10, and II stems of nearly equal vigor, while seed of the same sample, iinloaked, and sown at the sumo time and in the same soil, had not tillered into mote than I 'I om.I .1 it, n,a II,. 1,ml film rtrrlilircd various mivtnil S from the following apecilied salta, exactly neutralirnl, ml then addoil from S to li measures of water. Thu time ofateeping varied from 80 to 04 hour*, at a temperature of 60 degree* Fahrenheit. Barley doei not aucceed well it ateeped for more than 80 hour* (iruoiineoii* accda, rye graaa, to.., may he ateeped for about 16 to 20 hour*, and clover* from H to 10. The interior i|>ecimenii ul long outa, var) tug from (AO to 1B0 grain* on each item, were prepared from aulphate ol iiminonia. The aperitnen* of Imriey were prepared from nitrntr of ammoiiia. having an hi erage of 34 giaiu* in each ear The following are the ingredient* : ? Nitrate of aoda, 'JO pound*; mil unionia, 10 do; rarh umonia, do; pearlaah, ft do; aulphate of aoda, ft do; aulphate of niagneaia, & do; fine hone, fit) do; aalt, 10 do; aulphate of lime, 1 hualiela: meadow mud or atrret manure, I rart load; carhonntn of iron, J drachma, mullganeae, 'J do. The Doctor hereupon explained the proceaa of mixing the ingredient*, which gave much aatiafiirtion The "< i i.Tea a. oi ihk Vnar " lieing the auhject for diaruaaiou, Dr. Underbill oflered aome very intereating lentaik* oil the subject of the cultivation ol the grape in the vicinity of New Voik. lie complimented the people ol iloaton for their auperior akill and judgment in the mo migement of the cultivation the of vine, and nfter paaaing aome remurk* on the nature ot the aoil, and the aspect for the purpose* of cultivation, which aome had urged a* not living favorable (or iti growth on pint* ol I our Inland and Htaten Island, he auggested that llohoken would make an excellent ipot for thi* purpoae The beautiful ait nation of lloboken held out the moat flattering encouragement to the planter, and these wealthy gentlemen who expend large auma of money in building palacca in the city, could not make on outlay to more advantage than in cultivating the vine lu this \ minify. At " vitnmnr retreat, where the rlti7rn could hold rnnvrr?o with nature, and ruminate upon thn grnnd and Imposing rhjr.cta that present themaelvrg nt this beantlfttl plnrr ; a rotta^e and an appropriate iltnntlnn for the cultivation of the vine at llohokrn. wont 1 tie most desirable. The Doctor. after gome further rcmarka en the a.lvar' ipes ol vine eultivation, concluded. Tho meeting aeparated. A RAKK CHANCK. rnn ft.ir.jc mu r.isn. run nr.Fr.rrnn y, NO. no BoWKRY, ADJOININt I the Theatre, well titled an and in remplete or drr, with rv*ry lliii.g rr'ltmila lor rarilnciof 'he hngine*?. The arlv'ii VI w ahiBg til ( h?nr his hnttnrj*. offer* the "Mart ut a bantam ... Til a I tenant fh? flare ran ha bail at a reasonable rent. Al Jily. between th' boon of It ami I? o'cleeh, A. M., Oa the premier*. New Verk. March ti)th, tail ml8lw?ee mx? ITO rPHB flUBSrRIBk'.R hrwtr inlnrm* hia fri^mU end the I puhlie, tliat he ha* romnv-nrert to l?ake I'aaaover Dre.id for the rn?tnn? holiday*, and aie bow ready for delivery Notwithstanding that he na* contracted with the coagregi. nor* .7n?hi t 7i*trd Slutri Sli'tmaim. and H*tk hratl. he >tdl flail leel hamiy to niftdy |?nniu ba longing even to oil rr congregation* 1 ha wiajorit , of the member* of the Mm fret congregation having already ?ent 111 their order* the subscriber I> I* < onli.lent lhat tin* noble and independent enmple will be followed ky Oihri*. who thould he simila'lT *itaat-d in evird to their own congregation, who can ?ct a* tin y idenae without being under?ny restraint. M. S. CUHKN. TKKVIS? II | Jfc/J of* interior qnality, us to ihc pound r*"ui ?i*ht tenU prr | c.ond . j l*k?n for nil kind* of I'skas for thr nrprosthin* holidays, st his llairiy, 43 Dey strrrt, or lit Uasnr nt.ft. I 30 I in ? r e ' I'll K Ml I) SI IUBKK Ill" u. 1 1. r ??r. r r . s f r . nip* I'sssorrr, nD3 st M Cstherm* sl'tst, wh'rs 'hoso of his Irinids, tlist will honor lorn with ? call, cau Vn Inruiah-rt with lh? host laalrly. 4' l?T I 'wrsl mt'hst piiens. ThoOoffaw su'I Spiras irouiid, 11 Pinirrd, and ssct to ssy port of lh? city fray of rspaiiss , , Tlir sboya firoaarias aai'l ha r*'dy for asls on T uamlav, Marrh II 1W4. Ordara ra?ai?rd 'I T* *od *> 1 stHninf atraa' siTIWrra k M. itlfXLKJANu

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