Newspaper of The New York Herald, 26 Mart 1844, Page 1

26 Mart 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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th: Vol. JL, Wo. 00?Wboto Wo. 3050. . HIDES, FAT AND CALF SKINS. T?HK HIOH?<TP*|C?8?i??i Tor Hide.. Kit end CUT akina.caah current monrf.na delivery, at the Hide and Fat Hove of the subscriber, wheie cod trie U Will be a ade for Callahan. by th. huoi,oi the hi.heat price give. bj^the ponnd f 15 One Ore Mi Kliraheth ?t. between Pri.ee rfe?ton FRENCH CHINA. ~~~ No. 4 SOUTH WILLIAM STREET, (UP 8TMK8.) ADALKSME, Impcrter and Agent for M.wfMtBMfi, hu always on hand a large assortment of dinner and tea sets in plain white and gilt breach Porcelain, as wall aa dinner and Deisert Platea, of all sixea, snorted Uiahet, Soup Tureen.. Covered Dishes, Salad Bowie, bruit Baaketa, Cut tarda and Standi. Alio, Tea and Chocolate Ware. Greek, French and American shape All the artielea are warranted of the beat quality, and to t? aold on liberal term., and in lota to tuit purchasers. ttnl9 tan're Orricc or JgrricnsoN litfuaancg Compart.) No. 36 Wall at, opposite the Kichange. J L rTHIS Company eontmnea tn Inanre against Cost and Da-1 mage by Fire, on gooda, warea and uierchandixa, and also 4 againal loaa by inltnd au<1 iheir cargoes. Thomas W. Thorr.e, Klitha Biggs. ? Anson Dakar, B R. Ilobann, M. 1).. Jose: h links. Th >u<w<)n Price, Joseph Allen. Mo-tei Tocker, James E. Holmes, John n.. Davidson, John P, Moore, John H. Lee, James K Whiting, Caleb 0. Tunis, Win. K. Thorn, Francia P. Saga, Thomas Morrell, JohuC. Merntt, Eagte Bogsrt. THOMAS W. THORNE, President. GEO. T. HOPE, Secretary. ml m T"\RUG8, kc.?Pure Annat'o, Fresh Vanilla Beans, K. J. and Turkey (Jam Arabic. |(ara B else in C'ntuivi, siut'ia Is cglass, Kor sale by lbs package or lets quantity by JAS 8. ASPINWALL, m26 3t?ec 86 William street. THE ANATOMICAL VENUS. A MISTAKEN idea has goue abroad that this Figure, now xhibiting at Rational Hall, Canal street, it in someway improper for ethibrtiou. Nothing, however, can be more erroneous. Every leraon who sees it is at Once convinced of its perfect propriety, and astonished it the wonderful minuter eas Mid accuracy with which it exhibits the amaxiug lUacture ol' the human frame. Thii being the only rgnrncT vkmsli: figure ever exhibited here, it is not surprising that misconception should arise. This, however, will be immediately rtmovid on seeing it. Letfbll who hake any doubta in their minds resjw' tiug it, jgo and are, and we will answer for their being rierfectly satisfied that thii figure is the most extraordiuary product on ol art eeer seen in the world. The isformation given by it rrs|>ecting the coraplicaied structure of ihe Fi mile form pa'ticularly, and its wonderful phenomena, is of the most vital importance and inteniely interesting. The ladies who have attended have expressed themselves astonishsd and delighted lieYoud measure. Mornings at 10, ?nd evenings at7o'clock, for Gentlemen. Afreruoon at t% o'clock for Ladies only. Admission 20 cents. For further particulsrss-e small bills L (XT' The lectures on Anatomy, Physiology, Midwifery, * ou Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings, March 23 , 26, 27, at 7*^ o'clock, for Gentlemen only. 60 cents single Lecture, or $1 for the course. rn25 3t * rc CHINA, GLASS <fc LAMP MANUFACTORY. TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS AND OTHERS. fpHB undersigned lespecifuliy inform the-r customers and the J- t ublic that they have reduced their prices of the above articles, aad having been manufacturing many years, their experience enables them to fu nith uhesper than any other house, and, they warrant their articles, such as Solar Lamps of all de acsunione. Antral Limps altered to Selar. A lull sis wtmeut of Cut and Plain Glass, new pattern Oirondoles, Chandeliers, Candeiabras, Bouquets, kc., fcs. Hail Lamps aud Lanterns of a'l sizes, witn rich and cut stained glass All articles matched to any patterns. Glass made an i rnt la ??!? (In^. fn. r 1 < -r? vvvw ?m? wwhii / ion. me vi ejkfcuBC A r? 'iclfn loaned Tor parties. Citisens generally ate invitad to call and examine our astortmvut and sitilfy them* Ires ai regard quality andpticei. STOUvENEL Sc CO. , . _ , _ mT Factory 2? Oold itieet. Wholesale and Retail Store, No. 3 John it, near Broadway. maa lm?rc * TERRAPIN LtJNliH, Corner of Ann street and Broadway, TJ A8 recently bean completely refitted and refurnished according to modern improvement!, and i* now under the euccutlul management of Messrs. 8TELLE It KU11MAN ? 7 he proprietors ask the old patron* of this well known establishment, who ha'e not recently visited it, to drop in, and ihey will find all that the marke- affords, and every luvueycf the season. The liquors in the bar era selected from the b-st brands imported into this city, and they challenge any establishment PI New York to excel them in this part of their arrangements The prices Ore also snited to the times and sesron. 1'rirate parlors far dinner or sapper parties always -in readiness, and entertain inent for any number will be prepared at short notice. A l>esti lot Of the finest and f.tt'st terrapins erer seen in this market, have been nceited, and dan be served tip at dll hours to those fond of this drli&ous diet at this season of the year, ihey being now in their prims. m'<l lw*e SELPHO'S FIRST PREMIUM ^ . ANQX-E3EY LEO, "D EalOvED from Second street to SO Spring et.?Patronized " hv the most eminent lurnaons thrvughout Europe, and by ma moat diasfeguithed of their professions! lu tn* United 8tales; and sHowm! hr all to be the nearest approach to nut ore With*, to produced, lntrodnoed into this country sad uiade solely by WILLIAM 8ELPHO. ? ^ No. N Spring street, near Broadway, New York, r?-Terms moderate, and indispuublc references given. I ''I have seen the artificial leg of Wlr. Selpho. Its construe tion apt tears excellent, and well calculated to answer all the , objects desired. Bat tha beet of all is the proof of those who wear them; this is positive sad undeniable. Some of my Professor of Hurgery, University of Now York." n>3 lmdylswv*?c _ TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. PM. PEYSER <k CO. (lately removed from the corner of William and John, to No. 60 John dtreet.) offer for sale on liberal terms, wholesale and retail, tha following ai tides, iixeired liy recent arrivals Berlin best Zephyr Wonted?the most complete assortment in inn country. Canvass, for Embroidery, of cotton, silk tad wonted, in til width*. Berlin Embroidery Patterns?of the choicest and newest description; Embroideries, finutieo and commenced, on velvet, ilk. worsted and cotton, worked in the most tasteful Pari (an it/lo. Tassels for Hair Dresses, of rold, silver,and silk and tinselled; Btaeolete, Combs, Hair Pins, and a laics variety of other beaut.fhl Paris Kancy Articles. Purse Ornaments?Steel, silt and silver Beads; Bnile's Parse Twist, plain and shaded, in sticks and spools; Embroidery and flower Chenille, of silk and metal and silk. AUo. Princes, Uiihps ahd Cord and Tassats, imported and of their own manufacture, of cold, silver, silk, fcc. all colors and widths B77" Branch Store atWJ Broadwav, (formerly 417 Broadway.) <7 Imee. wSMtn sfl NOTICE The S'eamb.m POttTS ApjK3pMOUTH is now being thoroughly repaired 3Cii9^X-unil will be ready at the eienioc of navigation to tow boats intermediate to Troy, Albany aid Men York This boat will have capacities for towing equal to any on the river; and it is hoped that it will obtain a fair mpport. m>3l lm*re P. COM8TOCK. J^a? FOR LIVERPOOL?NEW LINE.?Keenlar |J9|V Packet of 34th Mar?h.?The splendid packet ship j9BabKOSCllJ3. Capt. John Collins, of 10M tons, wiD sail as above.her retnlar day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, apply On board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO. Price of passage, $14f. M Sonth street The packet ship Siddons Capt. E. B. Cobb, of 1000 loos, will ancceedthe Koscios, and sail the&th Apnl, her regulai Passengers may rely npon the ihips of this line sailing pnne I nally as advertieed. ml? re FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line Regular iRjWW racket list April.?The superior New York onilt JHHfiiPacket ship LIVERPOOL, Capt John Eldridje.llM tons burthen, will sail ae above, her regular day. For freight ov passage, having very saperior accommodations, " WQOaiXL'M'S'-Wfi'Sit''0 07 South at Price of passage tlOO. 1'lis superior packet ship Queen of the West, Capt Philip Wnodhouse, <150 tons burtnee. will succsed the Liverpool, and sail on her regular day. Hat May maatoAlle l*g- FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Paeket of the 36th March?The splendid packet ship ROSCIU8, Capt. ^BSbCollins, will positively sail as above, her regular day. Ha'iuc saperior accommodations for tabm, 3d cabin, and leerage pusetigers, |>ersous wishuif to embark should make early application on board, foot of Wall street, or to ' JOSEPH Mc.viURKAV, mzotozb rc _ tus rine it. corner s.intn. ass- black ball. uk old LINE of LIVERjhwyrool packets-foh liverpool -ReguJtUHMtalKr Picket of the 1st of April.?The new mignificent ami celebrated lut sailing packet ship EUROPE, burthen 1040 tons. Captain E. O. Furber, will positively sail on Monday, 1st April, her regular day. It is well knows that the accommodations of the europe, for passe niters, an lilted out iu a most superb minner, with every modern improvement and convenience, that can add totkseomfort of those embarking, who should rail and see this splendid specimen of naval architecture before tilf agr :g in any other teasel. For passage in cabin, second cabin and steerage, apply on board, foot ol Beekman street, sr to tie- subscribe?!, roche, bkotheks It co., nim Aire 34 Fulton street, neat door to the Fulton Bank. OLD BLACK BALL LINE OF PACKETS ? nMMfW ?The packet ihip EUROPE, Captain Furber, to sail Jaupgtnon the 1st April, Iter tegular diy, for Liverpool. J hose wishing to enrage pisaasa will ie<]nire to make early application to JOHN HERDMAN, fil South stre.-t. N. B.?P usage from Great b itain and Ireland can be secured by the first spring ships of the line, at tb? lowett rates; and drafts cinas usual, be furnished foranv amount, payable in all the principal towns, without any charge, throughout Ore it Britain and Ireland, on application as above. rntl toalrc g? NEW LINE OF PACKETB FOR LIVER kCS^W POOL?Packet of 3?th March?The splendid and fa iHNMmvoritr packet ship KO8CIU8, 1001 tons burthen Capt. J' hn Collins, will sail on Tuesday, March Uth, her regular day The ship* of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons about to embark for the old country will not fall to see the adrantage* to be derived from selecting this liie in preference to any other, ta their gaeit capacity renders them every war more comfortable and convenient than ships ol n smaller class, and their accommodations it in well known are superior to any others. 1 hose wishing to secure borthn shiuld not fail to make earl y application board, or to WJ* X T. tapbcotl1, General Passage Office, 1 WfC G Peek slip, corner Mouth street. passage from england ireland. scot-^nd WALF.g, v]A liV ERl'ool. MR r, ? ? "*"* unequalled itrrai g'm-nU liWVfof ibnL'*,L*. ??t ?n,A??u this year, 1141. Those tffSKtabhihJd^^ket offi'^ wo"" w'" to apply at N. B.?The shins ct thU lijwnowTmve^^p^pJ"^"^, days, and draft. can as usual be famished for any sm'uJt ill' able at all the principal banking institutions Aroughont tne nniM kingdom, aw?ly m abov?. mil re FOR MARHK1LLE8?Pimift nf i.r a ?.;i n?TkUtfV.h.P. CORIOLANUW, J?. Haile, Master Km aBMBCsfreight or passage, apply to ro> ? LAWRENCE It PHEI.PS BOVD,i>?,|i'gfc0rt0 I mJltoalre No 9 Tontine ba'ldina d? PACKET FOR If AVKE.-The shin nai.Tf, ! kXS^MOHk, Edward Funk, Mister. will sail on the 1st JMHb>fApril. BoyD it IIINCKEN, . mkltoalro 9 Tontine Building, cor. Wall and Water its. E N E N] ** HOUSEWANTEO-HrUinwaatofaHo. aitnated um- an omnibui route, between th? Battery an J^i&l'r'Doe aire*!. Addrrya a note, atatiag tnrma, to adrrrt aet( mad lore the aana at thla efflre m|t lure MTOLKT-Tno flue, modem built three atory hottw tJpa 1W and If fl 1 wrutl -l< irit atreet, a few doore raat i Eighth Aeenue. Kcumre 164 2lat at. ml? lm' rc M 'lO LET?From tin Aral of May ant, that wf known Hotel and imin irrant Boarding Iiouae JSoa JJ *nd 143 t-ador itrfft, occupied for the laal Arc yeara b tlenrv Brick. Enquire of the anbacriber, 73 Coartlaadt atrert. m l) lw?ec JOHN PATTEN. # STEAM POWER TO LET. KO0.M3 TO LET with STEAM POWE?-Fo s*?isiou to b* girt a lit May. Apply to life * fl5i" P. J M. and Saw Manufactory, ^ ., Imrc >9 and 31 Gold itrtft. /M 1U Lr.T?A houie situated at nionmingdale, abot !"! *i* mil's from the city. It 11 delightfully situated c Xj&thr bank of the Hudson(and ia remarkably healthy. Tt lugiee contains aeyea room, with pleasure garden, lie. attache Kent |3C0 per auuum. Apply at the Abby Hotel. Hloamim dale. na lm*rc tTO LET?The atore corner ol? Mouth atrret and Fee Slip, oc< npied by Pratt Ik Burr, ship chandlers?a tin rate busicrsi atind. Enquire at No. lit .Water atreet. lw*m M ROOMS TO LET?In the third and fourth atory < building No. iM7 Broadway corner of Murray atreet Enquire pf Edward*. Anthony St Chilton, on tr preiuiaea, or Ma'co'm It Gaul, PS Peart at. nil Im'rc MFOK SALE OR TO LET?Two new l'lireo-slol Brick Houses, withnaarblu mantela, sliding doora, an conreuieot cloaeta in all the rooma. The hottaea are 1 mt and raar, by 36 feet deep Each liouae haa an und< crllar. well ada'tei fur the purpoiei requited The Lots ai aach23 by 100 feet. In the yard ia aapaeiona ciatern. Piice ft each Houae and Let S3.Ml, of which two-thirda cau remain, (lrain-d, on bond and mortgage at 6 |ier cent I or annum. Tl rent for tnqh lionte ia $330. The Hotis-a are situated in Bridge atreet, between Tillar and Johnaon atreeta, Brooklyn. Apply to JOHN A. W1LLINK. At hia residence at Elatbnah, or hia office No. 73 Naaaau atreer New York, or lo STEPHEN HAINES, mil lm?m In Lawrence atreet. Brooklyn. Jwffi TO LET IN BROOKLYN?Three Horn a. Noa.3 33 and 37 Butler atreet, a few minutes w Ik Irom tl XaULSouth Kerry, and weat of Atlantic atreet. The lota ai 80 uy 100 Ret 1 he houaea hare three stor ra above the ban ment, with an under cellar. Each heme contains ten roomi are cnvrly new, and .In oueof the plansacutt streets in Broekly ?excellent water, a good neighborhood, with a good publi school in the adjoining atreett and above all will be r-uKd vet low, or either ot them may be purchased if preferred Kemen ber, the reot ia uot half aa high as in the city ol New York ft similar honaes, and one ot the healthiest spots in (hat city, li quire of WM, A. COL MAN, No, 203 Broadway. N. B.?The homes are now being painted. ALSO TO LET, a fine Large Room 70 by 23 feet on the s< cond tl jor of No.203 Broadway For n Merchant Tailsr Muai Store, or Fancy Oooda, there ia not one moreeligibl-. l'ieai enqaire as above. m2Uw*rc u vim mi L- ruiTiivii vai u 11 I on n. a on r&sso liable terms. Any peraon wishing to pui chase, vootl indn rin'iit now oners. For fuilher particulai piqu e of the proprietor, 410 Broadway. id23 2t*re M. D. WlNCHKL. suit FOR SALE?A Farm m Fait Chester will behold i XMpublic anrtion [if act previvusly di-| rosed of at priva ^dELsalc] ihe well known Farm of Charles Valentine. On tl Kills aay of April next, on tits p rem i tea, at 1 o'c'ock, P. M., Farm, containing 13) acre* of the first aua'ity of Land, iu high itite of culttvation.and well iouced, aitnate iu the town i Fast Chester, county of West Cheater, and about half a mi from the N. Y. and Har'em Kail toad, Said Faun ia snilabl lituated to be divided into lour farms. No. 1 contains fifty acres of Land, principally meadow, ne house, coal last year *4000, barn, carriage hiuse. mill bouat with all other out building*, also two young orchard*. No. 2 contains 20 acies of the bnt of Land, an old buildii alto thereon, with many firnit trees. No. 3 contains 34 acres of good land, and in a good stdta < cultivation, with a good building site No. 4 co. tsins 3D acres of the best of Land, a good barn, ai acres cf rrchard, of the beat grafted fruit, and the balance ofll land principally ftitidow, which also hn a good bniti'ing sit and alio two salt mesdowa. The Farm will be told together or separate, to suit parch sera. A furiher diacnition of the property is deemed uonece aary. For particulars, inquire of the subscriber ue?r the prem tea JOHN R. HAYWARD. Tit'c indisputable. nit tAI6*rc mm A VALUABLE FARM FOR HALF.?The F.nt yM|lormerly owned and occupiod by Jonathan Ward. Esq sngLfesituated in tha upper part of the town of Eaat Cheste Wdatchester County. 20 miles from th* city of New Fork, r the Post Road, and a quarter of a mite from the Harlem Reload. The above Farm contains about two hundred acres ef Lent which is under a bigh state of cultiratiou, well watered an fenced, with a double two-story dwe'ling and a number of on buildings attached The above dwelling and ten acres of land It now occupied a the Bronx tivan ana Pott OAee [known as Marble Hail ) If the above farm and dwelling is not sold before the ?3lh < March, the part now occupied a* a tavern will be let for tk same purpose. Inquire of K AIN & MORGAN, near the pri miles, or J. L. MORGAN, 47 Fulton at. B ?Tliu (arm is well adapted for a milk dairy. VAlAjsml.E MILL PR 0 FLU.1 T, FOR SALE. M THE LARGE EXTENSIVE FLOURING MILJ and Water Privilege!, situatrd at Fort Montgomer Orange County, Bute of t? ew \ oik, adjoining tha 11m son Kiver The Mill is in complete order mod ready to eon metice 01 e-ationt immediately. It h si stories in height, ar ii by 45 fist; Hit two largo over shot w?t*r wheelt nearly n* ?four ran of excellent burr (tones and all other necessary in chinery, with at exleusive anil du'able stream of water, cap bio of driving other large woikt if required. On the premises are three good Dwelling Ilontei, one Coop Simp, one Barn, and otheront buildings. Alto, abont forty acres of Land. There are also sbout two hundred acres of Meadow Lam pare hated tome years since fir the pu'pose of a reservoir,whei has been newly erected a durable and substantial dam, so at I contain wa'er enough to supply the mill twelve weeks, in ca of a long drought. This situation is very convenient for the nunnfacrnringi iron-wire or any heavy articles, tt thert it no land carriage,an vessels carrying one hundred tout or mora can coma to ti mill at any tide. Possession given on the 1st of May nvxt For further partici lars apply to the ptoprietor on the prrtniteL or to JOHN R. bUYUAM, 41 Braver street, up stsirs, and UNDERH1LL It IIAWXHURST, m!3 2w?ec No. 550 Front street. FOR SALE afed| A FARM in the To wash-p of Orange, N. J., six mill IftWfrom Newark and two from North Ornate?KM seres, tw ?4m?lhirtU meadow end arable, balance thrifty wood?hou six roemt, garret end cellar, lately repaired?barn and outbnili iiigs goods?apple and peach orchard?plenty small fruit we watered by springs?good well at door?wry healthy trlualic ?pure water. To be sold a bargain, with stodk it desired? po session when required Apply at It Ferry at, 131 Divitiou m Dey st, or GEO. BLACKBUttNE, Terry Lan \ on th place. m5 lm*rc as%ae FOR HALE.?A piece of land containing from 20 t |kw30 acres, beautifully 1 seated on the Peterson Turnpili ^Ut^Road, commanding an extensive view in nil direction! It is near the Ilackeasack Kiver, and iu fall view of Newart overlooking all the surrsundiug country. It is an admirabl site for a gentleman's residence, being five miles from Hi bsken, at Secancns, N. J., in ihe neighborhood of goo ?ch -olsand eminent prtacheri. Inquire of WM. J. HAI L1UCK, No. tJ Perry street, orof the owner J. U- UNDEI HILL, ut Secaucus, or Dr. PLOVER, 2 Anu it. ml Im'i PRINCE'S LINNjEAN liOTANIC OAKDEI AND NURSERIES, FLUSHING. NEAR NF.W YOHK. aWM. R. PKlNCE It CO. offer to tt e public the new Descriptive Cjfslogne of Tie's and Plants, with r ilucd Prices, which art much lower than are usuall chaiged Their Trees are very superior in evsry respect. Can tonnes will be sent t"? every post paid applicaut, and miyali be obtained at 21 Pine at; and otders left theie, or sent per mai will be executed with dnpitch, and in a>uperior manner. mtaweodhltWrc WM. R PRINCE It CO. GTANT ASPARAGUS ROOTS. ajf 20 600 two years old, of the true Giant Asparagus Root AMraised on Cong Island bv one of the most esperienced a asparagus (lowrn mil inriiiarK* r migu intrvi. i n< we very at'ong root*, *n<l will bear catting next year. Price cent* per 100, or $6 a 10(H). EARLY SOVEREIGN POTATOES?The earlieet ai heat quality of early |? >tato known, Trry productive, end raat for the table in June. The original aeed wna imported Ire Engltnd tire yean aince, at It la. per buak'l. f'rira $2 buahel. and ahould be planted text week. They will be font a very aurerior varieU. MYATT'H VICTORIA RHUBARB?The beat flrvo ed. hardieat, largeat and bneit acarlet colored of all eaeulei Khubarba. Were imported at 3/. per dozen. Are now often Xt 50 ceota per root, or $6 per dozen, large, alroiig, drairab toou. Tata ia the Rhubarb that attracted ao much attentic wlru exhibited at the meetiuga of the Farmer*' Club Inat eun mer J. M. TllORBURN It CO. mil lw* m 15 John atreet. niblo's CONSERVATORY JIN I) SEED ESTABLISHMENT arrivals of fresh seeds. XM THE SUBSCRIBER, in acknowledging the liber KCcgintroi) lge received by him thia aeaaon, for which he walm.*ver grateful, now beg< to inform hia patrona and the pu (ic thrt the extenaive arrannrm*nta for the apring buaica (which were mtde by himaelf when in Europe laat winter, wu great ca e, unremi'ted attention, and wi'hout any regard to e penae, have juat been completed by the recent arrivala o.' the a< reral packet ahipa Irem London and Havre. The atoek will be found to contain auperb varietiea of ner annual, biennial end perennial Klower Seeda, many of whic are very tere, and will be found well worthy the attention < all lovera of Flora. Vegetable end Field Seeda have alao been imported, of thoi kinda only which are drairable to lie obtained at a foreign ma ket; other aorta, for which the American production* are mm celebrated,have been grown by men of experience and integrit for thii eetablithment only?all of which can beatrictly relie u|*ou aa b-iug genuine, aud, in fact, are warranted The Proprietor would alao beg to call public attention to th fact that in order all the Bead* from thia eatabliahment ahonl hear a g. nuine character, h* eauacd all the old aeeda (procure by hia late partner, Mr, Danlap) to be aold at public aactior without any reaerre, by Mr. W. H. Krankliu, at hia roama i Broad atrret, on the 87th Dec laat. and he can with confldenc aaaert there ianot a worthlena aeed in the whole atock now o hand Double Dahlia*?An extenaive collection of Oea* beaut ifu (lowering Roeia have alao been imported Irom the moat em nent grower*. and are bnlba of the meat choice Pr ze Flower exhibited ia England daring the Lut two yenra. They are nor unoar propagation and good ealabliahed planta warranted tru to nam will be ready lor aale in due aeaaon. Cauloguea. cor mining a lull deacription of aach variety, together with u uru'tioaa for their Cultaire, will be publiahed at aa earl period. A large collection of fine healthy planta in FWer.are in th Uonaervatoriea, which will be found d**irab(e ornament* fc the Parlor, kc. Bouquet*, Baaketa, and Vaaea of Flower*, can ba procure on the ahoiteat nonce, nut up in a neat bat elegant atyle. Fruit and Oruameutal Tree*, Shrub*, hardy lloaej lie. i great variety. Unlboua Klowaring Root*, viz : Oladiolna, Mexican Tige Flower, Tiger Lilyt Jacobean Lily, Tuberoa*. die. kc., k planting early in Hpimg. Klower Stand*, Fancy Tarrn Cotta Flower Va**a and Po:i of new and handaome dmigii*. Gold Ki>h, Kiah Ulobea, kc. A Urge aaaurtmenlnf Gardening Tool*, Horticultural an Agricultural Booka, kc on had. The above are now offered for aale at LOW PHICEH having iaeen rnirehnaed for each, onadvaatagenui term* The Third AnnualCatalogue ia now iu conn* of publicatir I uid will be ready for delivery (gratia) early intheeoanir week. Ord rye attended to with promptneua, and tliankfully received WILLIAM N1BLO, Hole Proprietor. 576 Broadway. Wo connection with any other eatabliahment. f20 Imrc IW YC EW YORK, TUESDAY MO K ft THREE DOLLAR HATS-J. H. MONARCH! K id culls |th* attention of (he public lo b.s assortment of line ,i- Fur H>u, at ilia vary low price ol Three Dollars ,at 228 Bowery AM lm*re _ -- SUltlNG'FASuruisf4* """" jl BROWN k CO.'S Ooa Priced Hat Store, 178 Chatham _ WJuafe, corner Of Mott street, where fishing, beauty, )i durability anil economy are combined lo adorn the head. Tne jl proprietors ha?e ihe pleasure lo offer a neto ityle of Hat, the I ,y imitation el baaeer, yik ch el. sely resemble those formerly sold for and (6, at tne low iised price cf $2 Those, who from inclination or uece*sity, are induced to study economy in that iudispeusabte article of dress, bare now an opportunity oldoimt ? so, aud still k-ep up t a appearance of the most fashionable. BROWN k CO , in presenting this Hat to ihe public think - they hare nearly rrached the ultimatum of beauty, cheapness, [V neatness, durability and comfort nf the wearer. All sslra are for cssh, therefore no good customer pays tor lossrs incurred by the bad. BROVVN k CO . ? f 24 lm'm 178 Chatham Squre, corner of Mott street. n SOMETHING NEW. , ' rl THE SUBSCRIBER respectfully announces, thet his J? dP?Spri:.g Style of Halt, (now ready) arc constructed on a ? < MM (hfleiest from auy MNtMIM used ill this country, and _ which he ia cortid-ni needs only au examination, to convince 1 u geuih-men ofiu superiority. It has been a just cause of c.,m- | . plaint, that the fur uu the rdgs or the ciowb toon wntri off,aud thns gives to a Halan app wirance of havitiir bteu moch worn, | while the other part* arc comparatively p?rfecl This serious _ defect the subscriber has hern euablcd to obriatc in inch a ni.n- I jf ner as cot to Interfere, but on the contrary, to improve tlia air ? and roDtoar ol the Hat. 1 i? All geulleuien arc rryuested to call and satisfy thsmialyea of | the treat superiority of the prieeiu method ovrr^al Uilhrrs. X Hat and Cap tUtablishmcct, No. tit U road way. '' mrl lm*re Opposita Ht Paul's (Church _ 1 " LOOK At TI11S! re ^ JUST RECEIVED, by the packet ship . >r (Frtamuf I liickt, from Paris, tlia best article il ? Gentlemen's h teiicli Boots ever seen, and now oMeiud, i ia wholesale and retail, at the low price of (6. i'he best article of Kreucli Calf Boots, made to creature- -9.1 *0 I y " ' I oik Sole Boots J 00 " *' " Water Proof Boots 4 00 * " " " Light''alf Seun d Boots $3 to 3 Ml I " " " fine Calf Shoes, made to measure 100 . " " " Worked 81 Ipiieis - $1 to 124 And the greatest assnrnneut ol all binds of Boots and Shoes in fashion. Ladies in this st jre you w ill iiritl the greatest assort- > r mentr-f (falter Bo lts that cau be fonud in this City, and all | ' k rids of buskin Slipprrs, Ties, button S mrs, Prunella Slip- i "] perj, white, black silin, and all other kinda and colors. Alto, ri" the greatest assoriment of Boys' Uaola and Shore, Misses and '* Childrecs'ofall ktudi to be found in this city; arid all of ? ur i ' own manuLcture, and of the best French goods, and warranted n to be the best, and as clieap as the cheai>es(, at 367 Broadway, lC the corner cf Franklin atreeL _ . 1 V GREGORY It CAHILL, , J* m9 Im-reC 3>i7 Broadway. N. Y. j m BOOTS AND SHOfeS. j Ji LADIES AND OENTLEMEN.*^^^ I .. ALL WHO WEAK the aboye articles,andwish tosare nai-v, , hail better lose no time in'ailing at the fashionable Boiiai.il I ? Shoe Storea of S. -P. SECOll, Not. IM?< and 181 Glee im h-ii 1 street, where all may suit th-mselres with an article t rat .'or 1 ? style or make, fashion and finish, cannot be surptttea or per- i i'i haps equalled m this city. i a 8. 1'. 8. begs to apprise in particular thosel 11 -i and gentle's man who consider a well Bkiuk boot or gaiter in indispensable article to the tout ensemble of ail within the t ?/W( mondt, that < ltlOX or 161 Greenwich street, are the only planes n INsw York ; ? they can ib pend on bring snned. it N. B ?Ladies and Misses Oaiters, Slioea, lie., always on I te hand in endlen variety. I ie IT/**Remember, 160K and 111 Greenwich street.^31 I a f 14 3m*ec , ,7 ^ ONLY LOOK AT THIS ! andaee the as- Jb I- X tonishinglow prices of BUOl'Saud SHOES^fl^HV IM lhat are aellinit oil at the New aud Kashiouable Bool and < ' Shoe Store, cor.ier of Greenwich and Murray straris, i NewYoik,gentlemen's fine French and nativr calf Boots double I and single soles, from $3 lo $3 40, $1 to $4 40 aud $4 per pair. . ' Alio a Targe assortment of gentlemen's, boys' and youths fine ' calf and kip Shoes, of the litest ny'? aud best materials; theie I is also a large assoit-nent of low priced Boots and Shoes, |>eg- , e ged and sewed, for gentlemen, boys eud youths, and at prices . ihsc will come withiu tlie retcn ol al classes. 1 I The Ladies of New York and its vicinity will find it to their I * advantage to call at this establishment ana see ih- most splen- , . did assortment of gaiter Boots, Buskins, Slippers aud Ties, of an sue uin.-rrut coiort ana most lasnionsbl* styles. There is 1 any quantity of Oveishoes and waterproof Huskies, gentle- i ' men's strapped, with leallifr bottoms ; ladies' do; Moccasins ; and India Rubbers, furred plain and figured) aisses aud clul*" drill's, of all kinds, in abundance and cheap. Don't mistake tne number, 253 Greenwich street, corner of I _ Murrayst WRIGHT, CALHOUN It CO. , n, Ic2? lni'ec ;; ^ BOOTS AND SHOES USA 1 n AT RKDUCCD PRICKS. i |. M Thesnbscribers iotendng to make a change in business, Ut will sell their present stock at eery low prices for a short I. tune. TUT'lLE fc HAVWAKD, | J 38!) ^roadway. | t- P. 8.?The fixtures and furniture of Use store for sale. 124 lso'nt I SAVE YOUR SHILLINGS. i " A3 All that are in want ofgood Gaiters, Shoes, " <ggPVoi Uuskins.are requested to call at WALK Ell'd 19 ' corner of Broadway and Canal street Ladi's' Gaiters, II Muses and Cliildreu's Gaiters, of all colors,sorts and sizes. Ut of tlie latest Kreuch fashion?the cheapest yet offered. Also, the greatest assortment of Gents fine Kreach Calf Dress Boots, ~ HijW, at S3. Those who purchase at tuia old eataral satisucXi"" Uf .ftH-JWVMulkOikeVifVWlrtO^iif iV.wuiei u./"Remember?WALKER'S Cheap Boot and Shoe Store, f 419 Broadway.cornerCanal street. fZ5lm*ec | ^ TO COUNTRY MKKCHANS. d USA BOOTS AND SHOES. < w WILSON k JOHNSON, J a- (adcce.M.r to John Hutching) have removed from 120 to 11 a lia Chiilnm street, aud lisva completei their assortments^ i f Spring Goods, comprising the greate.it variety and largest rr assortment of Boots and Shoes tint can be found in ihv city.? Every thing in <he;r line, consisting in part of 3000 ladies' Mo mcco Buskins, 3000 ladies' leilher Jo, 3000 ladies' common do. 1, 500# ladies' common Slipp-rs, 3500 gentlemen's do, 1000 ladies' le lint b reach do, IfeOO Writ Macks, 10,080 Children's Shore of ell :o kinds end colore. 1000 ladire' Usiters, black aud colors, J'J car ire of geullemeii s fiarcalf eowed Boote. JO Caere ix-gg-d do, 2J caire kips do, 2J caee hoye' aod youths' do, and all other arti>f < iclre that can possibly be called for in the boot and shoe line, id Tor etle, 143 i httham greet, opposite the Chalkim Thvatre.? te N. B. fheetore opened till 10 o'clock in the evening, giving ccontry merchants an opportunity to purchaae when not other t- wter eng lged. mO lm*?c HOOTS AND SHOES AT WHOLESALE. A LARGE ASSORTMENT of the above named articled a m y be hid at the Manufactarer'e Depot, No. 360 Ptnrl et, _ New York. ~ Among thoer on hand may be (band in part the following, m Msns'kBoya' Kip pegg'dBoots Me?' Jt Bore' Thick Broome ? Do do U and Seal do Do do Kip Pegged do ?e Do do Pump Sole d> Dodo do Sewed do J: Oe do ilaif Welt do Do do Calf do do 11 Do do do Calf do Do do do Pegged do 'U Do Calf Be wed de Dodo Pomp Sole do - Do Stoat Peaged do Do do Goat and Seal do t. And a great variety if Womeu'a, Misses, and Children'? ie Buskins, Bootees. Slippers, fce. Ac., pegged and erwed; togelber witli a general aiaortn.e?t of Palm Leaf and Leghorn liats. ~ Country merchants and other* are invited to call and txauiiue . All eold low for cash or citv accrptancea. GALE k CO , No. 260 Pearl street, ml lm,*c I/. 8 llotel Bnildicg, ,N V i msfc nttD , rPlIE SUBSCRIBER hereby informa hia frienda and the ![ I public, tint he haa commenced to bake Paatover Bread for the ensuint holidays, and aie now ready for delivery. _ Notwithstanding that he has contracted with the congregate tioca ufntAt Chertd Shari Shumaim, and Beth Itrael, he still thall leel happy to supply persons belonging evru to other congregations. The majority of the members of the Elm street .nugregatiou having already sent in theirorderv the niMcriber ir teols confident that this noble and independent eaunple will be a- followed by others, who should be similarly ailaafd in regard y in their own congregation, who can act aa they pieise without ? being uuder any restraint. M. 8. COHEN. I, TERMS?ef a superior quality, six to the pound at six cents; meal sight cents per pound. P. S.? Orders taken for all kinds of Cakc^jbr the approaching holidays, at hia Uakaiy, 43 Dey street, or 89 Duane sheet. I 30 lin're I OILLOTT'S ST EEL FENS. >y rPHE rufcscrib'r is c instantly eceiving fresh supplies of the a- above cel> hratad I'ens, which he offers In tne trade at unusually low rates. The wr|l known character of the ar icles, id ihe superiority of style in which th?y are ?e-t into the market, |y together with ihe very low pre a at which they aie offered, in will, he trusts, sffectually put a stop to the efforts of a few diver reputable makers to defraud the public by imposing upon thetn in id arucie parpnrcintf to tic til* genuine Joseph Oillott s Pens. An abundant stick will be constantly krpt on hand, of which ir- ths following will lorin a cart Qt I'nucipalily, ealra line po.nu I'ablic I'm

nI L)o tin* I'oiula Cale'raphic |e Do medium points Washington Pen in Damucu Slips Patent Self SJipi n- New Voik Fountain Peruvian Lunar Lady a Pan Patent Lady'a Pen Patent .Magnum Bonn in ? Eagles, on curds Double Dainaaeua Victoria Queen'a Own, fine point/ - Prince Albert Own Baron'al ' Engraved Cants School l>n? D i Medalian Cards Fagle in boxes of I dor. each t' Patent Brnnxe Slio. is A large stock of cheap Pens, ia botes, lor ssle wholesale, by b- IlklNUV JICSSOP, 91 John street, is corner of Osld. IS. Y. h CAUTION.?Tko public are requested to be on their guard I- igainst tlic imroaitiou of a apnrioua article, bearing the m a( ajielled name of the patentee and anle nanufactursr, thus?OlLOT P?hy omitting the Lj and in some instances the line I T w II omitted, thus?OlLLOT?so as to rrtaiu the sound. Em h the,' will please ohs rve, all the geunine Pros are marked in lull if JOSEPH WlLLOTT?and venilert nre de<ired to note that Ins na'ds of Pens are mtde up in packets of one dozen each, and is base a lab-l outside, with a f?c simile of his signature, r- m2J I w*ec y ONfiE SUBBCSIBER ia now prepared to sell WATCHES d a and JEWELRY of all kinds at (he lowest possible prices, ris(fold and Silver Leters and l.epinet, Anchors. &c., Itc . is and also s very line assortment of Jewelry, coniiiting of Oolo d Chssus, Pencils, Bracelets, I'ins, Sec , lie, whieh he is deterd sained to a*11 lower than any other honse in tht city. I, JOHN M k KKB, 80 Lhalunm street, n N. B.?Don't forget the nnnilier?30 Chatham street, s mrll lm*m SEEDS OF EVERY KIND JUST RECEIVED | I BY THE ' PACKETS QUEBEC AND HKNDRICK HUDSON. 1 ; DUN LAP 6c CARMAN ' e Jftd| take this npponunit/ of retnrning their thanks to mm their friends and the.public, for the liberal patronage be- i stowed upon them since opening their new Heed Store y and I onaei vatory. They have just received an additional supply of all the best known varieti a of Annual, Biennial, aud | t I'niennlhl I Flower Seeds, Veg-lable Beads of all kinns, I ,r Ursas leads of tha best kinds. Bering Wheat, Potato Oats, Ash Leaved and other early Potatoes, a'l in prime d ordrr. Exotics of every description, suitable for parlor 1 or green home culture, Bunqu. it, aompoaed of the most ' Q choice and delicate Howert, fcf bridal or other festive parties; , Bi'dtaud Bird I ages, Hold Fish snd Globes, fascy Flower r Vases and Bund*. of various patterns, with other fancy articles, '. ir all of which will be sold on the In weit terms. Tiisy beg le .ve < to iiifurm thi ir friends and the public, that they have not .in old | I, seed of any kind in the store, and li ire spared neither p tins nor eipente to procure the bast seeds of the last sou in't growth, d frnin the irviat respectable houses in this couutry and Europe, I ill of which will Da warranted. Caulogues wi.l lie ready lor < I, diatrihirionearly the ensuing week. All those in want will pletus call and eismine for themselves before purrliaamg elae where. ' I, Kusliah B|iht Pens, Oatmeal and Kmbilen Oroata for gruel, I g frail and ornamental Trees of all kinds. Urape vines and flow ering shrubs, hsrbaceoiisjilants, he. Ike., always on hand nl ti e ' |. new Conservatory and Heed Hlore, 63.1 Broadway, New York. Hever&l practical Oardeuets wanting situations, apply as ' above, I7T lm*m < >RK ] RNING, MARCH 26, 184 Irish Correspondence. Fethard, Tipperary Co., Feb. 15,1841. Mr. Jas. Gordon Bennett. Dear Sir:? When about to cross the Atlantic, last August, for this place, I called at your office, became a subscriber for the New York Herald, and paid one year's subsciiption in advance. My object in wri >>nK iino ia iv ic.|uc?i uiui, iroin ana alter the. tirist ?f April next, you transmit not the Herald, to my xddress here, but retain the numbers in your possession. I mean to leave for New York about the niddle of April, and would consequently be deprived of some.of those numbers. Asthe transit of this sheet to New York will cost me twenty-two cents, or one British shilling, and as I am not so partial to Her Majesty us the royal patriot, Daniel O'Conncll; for never did a patriot flatter a monarch as much as this man docs, and yet all in vain and to no purpose ; his over-zealous loyalty is constructive conspiracy in the eye of her Majesty's Attorney General. I might have sent a letter to any part of her dominions, even to the plundered llong Kong, for one penny British, whilst I must pay the above lumto New York, because it is not in her dominions, although it might have been, had her old jrandsire possessed one particle of justice or comnon sense?I mean, therefore, to fill up my sheet, or satisfaction, as we Americans do not like to >ay for what we receive no value for. I received your lirst number of the ninth volume, if Saturday, the 6th ult., the 1st instant. Your remarks upon the Repeal question are easily justified. So change could be a remedy for Ireland's complicated grievances?indeed, they are legion. It is jllerly impossible, during the life ol the present constitution and laws, that anything like a remedy could he concocted in a British Parliament?no, not even in an Irish Parliament?that could redress ler wrongs. Gun the physician resuscitate the paient whose fever is suflered to progress from bilious to typhus, or, as the doctors in medicine term >oti?, ccngestivel No! He fails in nine out of ten. 3d it is with Vdand ; and not ajone, but with Gng.and and Scotland^ The condition of the people of he British Isles is wholly incurable under present circumstances. Nothing short of a complete revoution in the forin of the monarchy, aristocracy, ind almost all existing institutions. It is vain to xnect that from two negative powers, both wholly independent of a third, which third nominally reiresents the people, that the starving millions could eceive either just or salutary laws. Whilst that nost blasphemous doctrine, the divine right of tings? the bloody feudal system, which nppropriltes to the few the sole dominion of the soil? obliges millions to toil daily for the few, that they liaV revel 111 not and VolllDllloUsnesK?the nneursed aw of primogeniture, which not (infrequently conera on a halt idiot the paternal estate, which should >e the common inheritance of all those descended from the same stock?these are the prime causes of the evils; and so long as they remain, so long will iturvation, nakedness and destitution, stalk through the land ; nor could the spoils of India?no, nor those, of the Celestiul Empire?better the condition of this people. The root of the evil must he found, and when found must be eradicated. Add to these the enormous national debt of upwards of eight hundred millions ot pounds sterling?the immense taxation arising therefrom?sinecures incredible? t bloated church establishment?the buffoonery about royalty?a large standing army : these, and innumerable minor causes, constitute the foundation of the miseries of the British empire. Nor, probably, would you believe me. when T assert, though not without some share of tliat ambition so iipculiarto our nature, that if the kingdom of Ireland were conferred on me, on the condition that 1 should rule them as they now are, I would spurn the offer with indignation, and say, "Finish the work of inhumanity you have commenced." Of all the human misery on the records of time past, or that is now extant, none ever equalled that of Ireland's present privations. If there be any purgatory on earth it is in Ireland?if there be any place Ireland. Here i'a the* iA-bHt'"hW^f' ,Ah?f WPCfi J? charity. Have your preachers, who squabble among themselves about mere points of belief, many of the flock overburdened with the mammon of this world! Let both come over here, and 1 do assure you they can be easily taught that fundamental article upon which all others hang?charity to their teliow-man, and upon which all, I believe, could agree; whether they would practice I cannot say. In the absence of all trade, manufactures, and commerce, agriculture seems to be the only alternative left by which to avoid destitution. The demand for land increases with the decay of trade and advance of population. The adamantine landlords, than whom does not exist a worse species of God a creatures, are enabled to rent the lands for more than the whole nroduce of the soil, if sold even at a lair price, would bring; consequently the cultivator has no reward for his industry, but being coui|>elled, by the first law of nature, to retain even the most inferior production of his labor?his rent falls short?an ejectment is served?he remonstrates in vain?the Sheriff does his duty?the tenant and his whole family, without distinction of age or sex, ure sent to feed on the world s broad commons. I'he noor man is denied that right divine which says, "Of the sweut of thy brow shalt thou eat thy hrcad." How long this general divine right shall he superceded by the machination of man?how long the political right of the few to posses shall interdict the divine right to live?1 know not. There is one thing I know, that whilst writing the. last sentence I received the. puhlin Freeman's Journal, vith the heart-rending intelligence that all the traversers in the State trials have been just ft and guilty. Saturday night, the 10th inst., the jury were s<?ut for by Judge Grampian. They returned a verdict of guilty on five counts, but through some informality m the verdict they were sent hack again to correct. The time being advanced, the correction could not l?e made till late that night. They were then ordered to he locked up till Monday, and allowed to go to church on Sunday, accompanied by the Sheriff, and return to their confinement nfter prayers. What the sentence may he, I know not? hut believe it will be the full extent of the law. IV'rhaps, before I close this, 1 might be able to inform you. This is the way that monarchies do business. I am not concerned for O'Connell ; though there lives not a man who feels more for the distress, of my native country. The over zealous loyalty of the inan, whether real or pretended?the abuse of American institutions, whenever an opportunity presented itself, as if merely to curry favor with an implacable government?and til to no purpose : these make me detest the man ; although, as before stated, he breathes not who loves his native country more, nor would aooner venture life and property for her independence; but whilst 1 make iliis declaration in favor of my native, let me not forget what I owe to my adopted country, America?huppy America ! did she but really know it. I have the honor to be an American citizen, than which there is no higher title on earth. Man cannot arrive at any degree higher than that freedom enjoyed by every American citizen?the right to govern himself by thoge very liiws to whish he is himself a party, and which cannot be imposed upon him without his Consent. II there be any state of freedom higher than this, consistent with the general good, I confess I know not what it is. To go one step higher or farther, would he, at once, anarchy?to descend one inch lower would murk its imperfection. Believe me, your happiness is repined at by the monarchists of Europe; hut by none so much as your old task-master. The teply of Peel, the other day, to an eager question put to him by a member, is sufficiently portentous: Beware of Pakenliam?he is sent over with strong orders ; let him not treat you with an Ashburton treaty? to shut the front door, 2Hnd leave the hack door open? to forego the right to search, and retain the absurd right to visit. The British policy never concludes a negotiation. It would not suit licr rapacious disposition. Does the Oregon helong by right to the United States'? "Why negoeiate ? The very act admits, at once, some claim on the purt of 13ritain. Should you settle this Oregon, by negotiation, Britain wilt turn round, by ind by. and tell you that you have more of the State of Maine in your rossession than you ought? notwithstanding the Ashburton diplomacy. A lauglity, domineering nation, accustomed to conpier, does not forgive, nor forget her injured pride n the two last wars. A third must be tried, come when it will. She only bides her time. Shelias low the periurcd charter-breaker of France, on her tide?site has the King of the Belgians into tlie largain; and is going this coming summer to the King of Prussia. She will at the same time make 1 visit to Germany; and who can tell the designs of hose o|>pre -sors of the human family, and the item foes of all republican institutions. Prepare yourselves a navy, on the Princeton (dan, cost what it may. Your internal situation is unconvertible; but your seaboard is entirely exposed, r ou do not stand in the same relation to England low that you did last war. In the space of twelve ir fourteen days, her war steamers would he about HERA 4. your ears ; then would the mounter gune, on the Princeton principle, only be appreciated. Have a navy at all riwiues?take Texas into the Union?ye?, and Mexico, too, it' she will come, and shut out the hope ot Britain on your , Frontiers, in every |>ossible way you can. But ( above all shut out her emissaries, who are now i tins present moment in the very midst ot you, en- i ueavoring uy uu me means uuu ??ya mm i>iiuau < policy can devise, to disunite. They are amongst your slaves, your Indians, your politicians, ami in many places not to be suspected. He ware of tliem ?where liritisli arms cannot prevail, British gold may avail, ller consuls, merchants, Arc. have their instructions to discover where the cord of union could he easiest unapt. And though many of the deluded abolitionists know not that they are only the tools of their own and their country ? destruction, nevertheless there are in that society of benevolent fanatics those who know better. A sympathy for your black slaves abroad, whilst millions of her own white slaves at home repine in hunger and destitution,seeniH wholly absurd. To play off the North against the South, strong attempts have been muuc, are making, and will be made. Abolitionism is but the prelude, and rely upon it if the dissolution of the United States be possible, John Hull will leave nothing undone to accomplish it. The rays of its light have shot 'across the Atluntic, and have aroused the serfs oi Europe, in a great measure, to a sense of human rights. Therefore those derpots can't bear such a light revealing their dark deeds. The liritisli government now seeks, from the evils entailed by sordid gain on her early colonists, to ruin a nation that her wicked policy could not return ns u province. Look to the history of its colonization. Heboid Ann, Elizabeth, James the 2d, and, indeed, the sovereigns, ministers, parliament and people of , Great Britain, all, all not only encouraged it, hut forced in every way both white and colored i slavery on the colonists, their own interests being 1 the leading motive. Read the memorable words of the Earl of Dartmouth?"We cannot allow the colonies to check or discourage in any degree a traffic so beneficial to our nation." This was the secret of the whole mutter, und if it would benefit her now she would engage in it to-morrow. But she has adopted n different course, the plunder of the Eastern world, by the laws of might. She sows dissension among those rude nations that she may lie called in as umpire, hut adjudicates all to herself. In the early settlement u decree went forth that no man should have the right to own mm cumvctic um huh uiiie.hh iic hhouiu uccuiiic nu purchaser of ut least lour slaves for every hundred acrfesof land. What say the abolitionists to this? She next claims an empressario right to pome millions of acres of land in Texas. Who has ever heard of such a right? Incorporate Texas into the union; it will prevent the hungry powers of Europe front speculating on your border, and after a while 1 Mexico herselt might he glad to come in also. Have u navy sufficient for your defence, cost what < it wilL There can be no safety without it. How i did llritain gain power, and how does she preserve it? Analyze the compound, and will you not have Hritain an insignificant isle, u blot on the world's map compared with the United States, or with many other nations in Europe, yet exceeding all in the extent of her dominions. And by what means, let it be asked. The answer is obvious. Uy means of her extended navy. Is her flug insulted by a toreign nation, she only has to say, go and castigate those otfenders. Are her 'subjects abused by another power? she says go and redress their wrongs. Is her trade, though ever so justly, cramped by another nation? she says to her Admiral, go and make those barbarians swallow the juice of the poppy. Would ye, us a nation, wish to eonquer her, it must done in England?strike the main artery mid the rest will cease to How. Hut enough nbout the highwaymen of sen and Innd. As I had before stated,the traversers were alljound guilty of conspiracy. The sentence bus liven deferred until next term. The jury did not bring in the corrected verdict until twelve o'clock Saturday night, consequently the judge could not, according to law, adjourn the court to Monday, it being past ' > ?i? -i... i? ..i-.1 ja:?. IWflVC O CLOCK WI1CII II1C UUMIlv" U1 11 Iv Ytiuitl was gone through. So they have got * long day more l>v chance than good fortune. The indignation of the people i* surpassingly great Whett^ -^,. - '^;.. caJn "uttflllAVlvS.lr, Hu.h<rod verdict Of thq nation's guilt, 1 ani not able to say. Forbearance would be the most prudent part at this crisis. To light an enemy when they are prepared, is not the place of an unarmed people: but, to take thent when tliev least expeet it. would shew some tact. Tile O'Connells anil all the other members of Parliament are gone to attend the debate of the motion ol Lord John Russell on the state ot Ireland. His motion is a vote of censure on the government. Those 12 jurors who found the verdict, are those they call Orange, and therefore it is not surprising that they condemned the traversers. They ore some of the worst of the human family. It is said there are no rpptiles or snakes in Ireland, but allow me. iny dear sir, to inform you that, if we may be allowed to snakify, the worst and most poisonous serpents are found here in the brushwood of the government?I mean the Orange viper. I send you, together with this, the Dublin Pilot of 14th inst. See the resignation of the cowardly proprietors after the worst had happened. I am, dear sir, yours, W. M. T. Cumberland. [Correspondence of the Herald.J Cumberland, Md., March 21, 1844. Maryland State Debt?Maryland Finanm?Maryland Folly. Dear Sir:? 1 see in the Raltimore Patriot, of March 18th, a 'puliation from your paper?and in that article, you, I :n ........ l,,.e o... ?...i nk:? rv_..i show a want of information upon that subject; and you place the State of Maryland in a position that she does not and cannot occupy. Vou siiy, "since the adjournment of the Maryland Legislature, the stocks of that State have fallen from H2 to <51 per cent"?which I have no doubt is correct: further, you say, "that the (riven cause for the great decline is the defect of a bill introduced for the completion of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal"; I say .11so that that is the true cause?but you say "it is surprising to see men of judgment deceived in this way?the decline in the quotations of stocks has been produced by political speculators for political effect." And further you ask, "Can it be possible that the refusal of the Legislature to create an additional debt of two millions ofdollars, can actually reduce the value of the stocks already in the market P I will answer that it can. First, because we have already near nine millions of dollurs in the canal, wfiich does not yield tlie State one dollar revenue, and never can until the canal is finished to the coal fields of Alleghany The canal is completed to within 45 miles of this place, and disconnected portions of that 15 miles are made?so that 17 tniics now to make would connect the whole, and form a ;>erf?ct canal to this place, which is the nearest point to the coal fields that is accessible by the canal. The cost of building the 17 miles is $1,500,01)0. Anil now how do we propose to raise the money 1 lly running the *tate two millions more in debt 1 No. Wr mere IV HfK me ciuip 10 susprnu or mine uir iunn^ mm sne has upon tile canal, (which never has liecn and never can he any advantage to her until tli" cnnal is completed to this plucr) in order to enable the company to rnis* money upon their bonds t? complete the Cannl | and to return the canal to the possession o| the State, as soon as the tolls shall have paid the amount necessary tar its completion, whicfi prohubly would he from six to right years, including the tune a would take to complete it. Therefore, you will see that the defeated hill did not contemplate increasing the debt of the Stale one dollar, iiut on the contrary, did only ask the t*latr to temporarily suspend its liens upon an unfinished canal, which never has and never can hi its present unfinished condition yield one dollar of revenue to the Slate?with almost a certainty ol receiving in return for it in six or eight years, a canal completed, and in all probability producing a nrtt revenue of halt a million ot dollars. Now, sir, f would suggest, whether it is not a prospect ot the nine millions that the State has in the canal remaining unproductive, and the difficulty that must necessarily arise in procuring money to pay the interest upon the State debt, that has procured the decline tnat you speak of from *2 t<> til iter cunt. I would ulso say, that the taxes if collected to the last dollar under the new tax law, will not he sufficient to pay more than about one halt of the interest upon the State debt. And I believe it is a settled matter in the minefs of a malority of the people in this State, thsl unless the canal lkTomplctcd. we shall not be Hhle to pay the interest upon the debt of this State. S. Navat. Nkws, Arc.?The steamer Col. Ilarney Lieut.Commandant Hnutwell, arrived at the navy yard to-day, twenty hour* Irom Norfolk, with a detachment ol marines and officer* for the United Htatei abip Delaware, and a draft of men for the United Htatea uteamer Union; also with Perrico'a itatnary?the landing of < olnmbiia and Other piece#-lor the Capitol. - ffatA. Gl?ln, Mart A 53. LB. P*l?? Two C?uU, Court of Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Kent end Aldermen biigg* end Dunning. I)i*trict Attorney, J. Whiti*o. K?<i March 'ii.? Our of Miudrr?Trial of William Jan- t it tin; Hitting of the Tourt nineteen Juior* anrw errd a ulei,of ?ix wu*, hereupon, ordered by the ( ouit. Twenty . our juror* having appeared, the pnnoner.at the bur, William June*, win arraigned. The prUoner ia a men ol low itatnre, ilout make, end round, thick *et and (irmly built ilaiut the khouldert, with a abort neck, partially inclining forward*. The countenance wa* atrongly and peculiarly marked, low Ion-heed, high cheek bone, and coannreeeed lip", there wua a dark icowl about the brow, and an expre*iion about the mouth and general character of the countenance, betraying "trong |-u*?ion*. f>n being called upon to a?*ert hi* privilege ot challenging the juror*, a* they alternately took their place*. 011 1>? nig * worn, hi* eye, which wan mnall and penetrating, uml of a guy mil color, hetiayed a reitletmeu and w ildne** of expiekk'on, which khnwed much tear, and thudeep conflict that waa passing in hi* hreiut. He appeared to feel hi* ai>]ialling situation 11 good deal, und hi* demeanor during the arraignment and tlie trial betokened the leepeit conti itiryi, for, on one occaiion, he looked up a* if imploringly to heaveu. and shed tear*. The Dktbict Attoisii opened the ca*e. The prisoner at the liar, William Jonei, w a* indicted for the wiitnl murder of James Doyle, t>v assaulting him, and besting hiin with two stones, on the 27th heplemter last, utter which he languished until the 6th of October following, and died. Thomii c. Doyi.e, examined by Diatrict Attorney. i remetnbei the J7th of September ; 1 know the prisoner at the bar ; I rememlier the 37th of September last; 1 knew the deceased ; he died on tha tith of October ; 1 was not piesent at the quarrel which took place between prison* i and the deceased. Mii iiah Deem, examined by the District Attorney.?I knew the deceased, James Doyle ; 1 know the prisoner at the bar ; I remember the mouth of September last . the time ol the election ; I was present at the corner of Hosevelt and Southjstieets on that occasion : the deceastd and prisoner were at Nokes' public house situated there ; the dtceased was in the house before the prisoner came in ; when prisoner came in, he was asked by deceased to drink and refused ; deceased seemtd displeased ; prisoner and deceased had a quairel, and deceased knocked the prisoner down ; prisoner withdrew and after a little time returned and threw a stone at deceased, which struck him ; this was near the corner door, which was opposite the counter ; I was sitting at the counter near itoseveit street ; 1 saw tha deceased, who was lilt with two stones on the head j one of the stones struck deceased on the forehead; another atone struck him on ihetopot the head, and a third stone missed him and liounded on the lloor; after the prisoner had tints acted, I said to him, (prisoner,) " Damn it yen will kill that man"?he answered, "I intend to do it ;" I saw the deceased,who was covered with blood, and I went lor a watchman. Croifiramintd hu Mr. Si?-th?I never said to any person that this man should bo convicted if I could do it ; I gave security to he a witness, and I was in prison for 3d days ; 1 drank twice that night at Nokes'; I was us sober as a judge, (laughter :) when Jones said he was determined ts kill the deceased, he spoke loud ; I did not say 1 expected to get a horse and car lor this business. lticiitnn Oordos, examined?i was present at Nokes' at the time of the row; Isaw the deceased struck w ith tw o stones ; I was not present on the occasion of the fust row. Crnti-naminrd. ?The prisoner said to Doyle after the occurrence, that he uras sorry tor what occurred. He appeared to feel it very much, und was in tears. ticoRoc A. Brssina corroborated the testimony' of this witness in relation to the general character of the row. He saw the stones thrown. p,t? Kvnniini.it I nm tior keener (VirNekeu It wiu about M o'clock on the evening of :17 th September, w hen l)oyle (the deceased) was drinking with a man ol' the name Rockerts, and tome other men. Doyle and the prisoner had a conversation ; Doyle Raid he was an Iriah man. They then commenced blows, and Doyle struck, the prisoner and tumbled him across the stool, and pressed upon the prisoner ; the prisoner dried out he wanted wind, and Doyle, the deceased, said to him, " Hold on old hoy, I will let you have it;" and then, he threw n pitcher of water upon the prisoner. After this was over, Doyle asked the prisoner to drink ; the prisoner said he would not, hut would drink at his ow n expense. The prisoner then took some beer, and smoked a cigar, upon which he wished us all good night; he tbeu withdrew. This was In about n quarter of an hour after the first row. The prisoner then returned, and I saw the deceased struck with a stone by Jones, the prisoner. Ho then struck the deceased again with another stone Alter the prisoner saw what lie had dono to the deceased, he cried, and said lie was willing to do any thing to save the deceased This was after we told him (the prisoner) that he had killed the deceased. Jsmv.s Htn.i, examined.?i know nothing of the row. To Mr. Smith?I consider the prisoner a man of good character. Dr. Wood.?I attended the deceased on the ?th of October ; lie was evidently lalioring under compression or the brajn; hetlied on the 7th .{^ber^l found a wound near the aye-biow; It wns a jagged irregular wound ; the patient also labored under paralysis; this examination took pluce before deceased had died ; I made a post mortem examination, and immediately on lifting the scalp and taking otf the outer covering, congestion ol the brain was presented, which showed a deep contused wound Cross rxamined by Mr. Smith.?Such a wound might have been produced from a fall ; these appearances will sometimes present themselves from various causes; a man may fall down when in a state of intoxication on his head; this would produce congestion of the brain. Dr. O'DonnrxL.?I saw th* deceased on the Mh of October ; he was languid, weak and feeble. Dr. Tdtti.e.?i saw and examined the deceased the day bt-fbre his death, having all the indications of compression ol the brain, and having paralysis at one side. Tux Dcrrxcx. Mr. Smith spoke to evidence and opened the defence. II<> rnmms>n?<oil hin rsimarlri hv rullimr fl.u uHantinn nf ilw. jury to the fact of the prisoner's being a jierfect stranger in this city, and, therefore, wu deprived of the ordinary menus of defence. The offence charged did not come within the scope or character ol murder, and if the prisoner could at all tie found guilty, the crime could only bo brought in as manslaughter in the loiirth degree. The line of defence which he had principally to rely upon, was the intemperate character of the deceased, whose habits of intoxication and irregularity of living had led to this unfortuuate consequence; and the jury might with all safety infer, that the congestion of the brain, as described by the doctors, may have been produced from excess of drink; or that a fall might have resulted in producing this wound u|>un the head. The very nature ol the row, its origin?the provocation given ny the deceased?the deep and poignant regret of the prisoner, from the moment the unfortunate occurrence took place?his tears of deep contrition?-all afforded circumstances In mitigation, which should plead with the jury for his poor client. Mrs. ilsaxsii Faisubove, examined by Mr. Smith. ? I hail a conversation with Francis Hheehan, one of the witnesses who has been examined. 1 heard him talk almut getting a horse, and luring comfortably settled after this trial. I saw Doyle after the row; he looked well; he was an intemperate man. IUujamiu A. Htass eiamined.?I saw Doyle after the row on the J7th September I saw him on the following afternoon. He was an intemperate man. He looked very well on the USth September. j)r. Smith, examined?I held a post mortem examination on the body of the deceased. 1 saw the wound us described. If the wound was properly treated, I am of opinion, fatal consequences would not have resulted. I would not have given an emetic In treating for such a complaint; it would In my opinion have aggravated the wound. Wounds which of themselves would not be dangerous, might be rendered so by indulging In habits of intoxication; such habits lavariably induce an aggravation of the disease, and particularly us regards the brain. Mr Smith?I do not think it necessary to examina as to character . hs we do not wish to unnecessarily take up any more oi the time of the Court; character not being impeached. The District Attorney did not sum up. Ilis Honor Ji'nor: Kmt charged the Jury, and defined 'he various distinctions in law, between murder, manslaughter and homicide , and then explained the nature Hid different degrees ol manslaughter?excusable horti- * clile and Justifiable homicide ? alter which he went on to explain the state uf the law, auch aa should guide them in their discretion in rendering their verdict ; and the penalty that attaches to the various degrees of crime coming within the character ol the offence which they were now trying, dwelling in particular on the ingredient* of design nml malice prepense. essential to constitute the mime of murder, tor which tha priaonor stood charged. In relation to the tacts ol the cium, the provocation Riven to prisoner was a matter which should have much weight with the jury. Ills Honor concluded by directing the jury to give the benefit of any doubts that mav iirisvin their minds to the prisoner. The Jury retired, and alter remaining in for about three hours, they were called out, and their names were called over. The Kossuts said they were not likely to agree, nml a?ked to be discharged Ills llovon said that their hesitation was a matter of surprise to the Court, and gavn sonui explanation on the pcnalties attached to the tour degrees of manslaughter. The jury again asked some explanation as to the penalty that attached to the fourth degree of manslaughter The Covbt said the Judge had n discretion on such a finding. The prisoner was then found guilty of maiiiUugliler in the fourth degree, and rocammended strongly to mercy. The Prisoner hereupon tendered testimony as tocharac ter ; and the landlord, Nokes, spoke to the Court in Uvor of prisoner's good character. Cm ar Allaf these matters will lie taken into account by the Court Prisoner was then withdrawn. < I'ovKKVMt op Orkiki*.?Miijor Wptmorc, formerly n citizen of thiH county, ia tguikon of j?<r Governor of Oregon, and ahould Senator Atchison's hill pass, he will most likely lie appointed. We limb r*t net he lias been recommended by a number of the most influential men of the State, and some of the most promiiu-nt members of the Senate unit lloaae have been written to by them. Major Wetmore was anolticer in the last war, sod received several severe wound*; he lost his right arm by a ten pound shot, at the storming of the batteries ol Kort Krie is well acquainted with frontier life, having travelled all over the Stele ami Territory ol Missouri He was the- compiler of Ihe tl?7eteorof Missouri.? Bomutirk Tiaus. i'V>R OitRooN.?The Weeli'in E*poailor enyaeome of the Oregon emigrant* have already arrived at independence. in this State, for the purpose ol making preparations to depart for that territory this spring There are from 3<ai to iOO per.ons in laekson county who plate emigrating this xeuson. ? St Rrpub. March itt,

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