Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 16, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 16, 1843 Page 1
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th: Vol. IX.-?No. 75.?Whol? No. 3881. To tli? Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every Jay of the year except New Year'a day and Fourth of July. Price 3 cents per copy?or %1 36 per an num?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALb?published every Saturday morning?price 6J cents per copy, or $3 13 par annumpostages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation *f the Herald is over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing T* L-- 'l- nf /inw nixner in this citii* or the world, and io therefore, the belt channel for hutineis men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds, executed at the most moderate prices, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the Herald Establishment, North wen* cornet of Fulton and Nassau nt reefs. a TO LET?The store No. 97X Nassau street, iu the Herald Building. Apply at the Herald oilier, cor Nass*u sod Fultou sirens, tnllr MHOUSp.S TO LET AT YORKV1LLE.-2 large houses on the corner of 8<lh street and 3d avenue; either of them is calculated for a public house, grocery or private residrsce. On the premises is a fine stable, rowliag alley, and a flue warden consisting of 8 -ots, with grape vines and fiuit trees tbereou. For terms, inquire of JOHN A. MORRILL. Esq., m8 2wr No. 11 Chambsrs st. TO LET?The upper part ot the store No. 7 New CPS stress, a few doors from Wall street; the second storT "JWi two offices, and it is adapted for a merchant or lawyer. Also, the three story honse 31 Walker st, between Broadway and Church st, an eicelleut situation for a genteel family, occupied by Mr. Verplsncit. The brick stoie corner of Pike and Cherry streets, occupied by Messrs. Valentine Ik Co., as a teed store, a desirable situation. The convenient two story house with attic rooans, basement and counter cellar. No. 229 Nineteenth street, occupied by Mr. Weeks. The two story brick house, No 73 Gold street, one door from Spruce st , formerly owueo by Mr. Miles Hitchcock. The reuts will be moderate. Appiy to MR. DELAPLA1NE, 68 Wall .treet, m6 1m*r in i flioe No. 9, cor. ef Water st. TO LET.?lu Dean strest, near hinitk street, Brnoklyn, the splendid three story house, finished in the best JUJlmaaner, with two lots ol ground attached. Also, coach house, stables, lie. A variety of the most choice grape vines Also, several fruit treets, with a well and pump of eseel'ent spring water on the premises. This property is well calculated f or the accommodation of a respectable family, to whom it will be let for one year or more on accommodating terms, bv applying to JOSEPH McMCRRAY, m6 r __ _ 100 Pine street. Am! TO LET?From 1st May next, two modern two story Houses, in Grand street, near Wooster. Also, the JUdH, Store No. 89 Canal St., now occupied as a chair store, t could be made into two very convenient sto-es Apply to JOHN THOMPSON f 19-* Imre 60 Or?rd cir 27 Wooater sts. TO LET? From 1st of May next, iht modern built two story briek house, No. 11 Third st, with attic, baseJ^JULineiil and cellar, and marble mantles throughout. For farther paiticnUn inquire at 479K Pearl st Of lm* MA OFFICES TO LET?In store No. 69 Sooth street. Apply to JOSEPH McMUKKAY, XUL 100 Pine street. f llee MTO LET?The fire proof buildiug. eorner Rase and Duaue streets, well calculated for any kind of mauuf ic JLiflLluriug business?thir' ? i steam engine on III - preraiin, 111 complete order, which may be nsed by the occupant Tree of chaige. heut low. Applv at the office, 233 Wauli pgtou street. mis 3t*?c lU tiANUFAC'i UKb.RS ANO "THEKb?To lease or 'or aale on favorable trim*, or for eschauge for l?rm near thia Mty,t?-e two five itqry buildings, 201 ami Ml Chtrry itreet. near Tike. The buddings are very strong,and have deep dry Cellar*. Apyly m 140 Na?,2d story. m'i 6i*r^ afTlR S A I. K?A desirable country residence at Hempstead Village. Long Island; a large well built House, ine. ttage style, with darns, Sheds, Sic.,and ten acres of first rate laud, in hiding a Garden well stocked with shrubbery, fruit trees, kc.. iu a high state of cultivation; it is local-d on Kultou street, less than a hall a mile of the New York and Lpuii 'stand liailroad, which has a communic tiou with thi city several time* a day, and at a rate of tare v-ry much reduc-d from former prices, making it a most desirable residence for a person retiring from the city, or one who maywish to do business iu the city. A portn u of the m uey can remain on mortgage, end the balance c in te paid in dry goods or groceries at marker prices. For further particulars, apply to JOHN 8. VOOKHIE9, Book Store, No 24 Na sau ?t. N. V., or JOHN J.MARSHALL. Postmas-er. mB 2w*r Mamaroneck. Westihrster o , N.\'^_ FOR SALE OK EXCHANGR FOK CITY PROPERTY?A Farm of oue hundred acres, situated in yP^flLKockland County, tea miles by the New York and Erie Kailroad.or sis miles Ir-m Nyack Landing. Handsomely situated, plenty of fruit, well watered and wooded, and easy of access at any day in the week, br the above road,in three hours For further psiUsslso ssqsi:. -t -T Gouveneitr srreel, w'lvie a aadscaps view cau be sei u. 171 lm*r FOR SALE OK EXCHANGE FOR PROPERTY #?&lN THE CITY OF NEW YORK-A va uable Farm .uJh^of about on arret in Scarsdale, West Chester Ooutrrv, two miles below While Plans and tweuty-five rora New York on the main road leading to and from said places On the premise* is a spacious double two sterv dwelling house, with a kitchen attacned; a t>an<, carnage aud out houses, all iu line order; 2 beariug apple orchard*, mostly gi fted fruit, peach, cherry and pent trees, a good well of water and cistern milding 40 bogshcadsof water; about twelve acres of wood land. The Whole farm well fenced and mostly with atone wall am: in good repair. The Broil Hirer croasrs the rear,along which the railroad rnui, now nearly completed, to White Plaiua. Persona desirous of serine the pre" ises irill find it oue of the most des.rable places in West Chester County. Enquire of J. J. TRAVIS, on the premises, or D. BRUSH, ESQ. mir No 92 Fulton st. FARM AT AUCTION?Will he offered st public reudne, the farm late of William Conk, deceased, in Haaornr. Morris Conuty, N. J., coutamine 129 acres suitably dirided in meadow, imstnre aud plough laud, with a large supply of wood aud timber, a e oirenient dwelling house, two bams, and other out houses. Will he offercu together or in parts, at the house of \Vm. McFarlan in Whi'pany, cm Friday. the 24th of March, instant, at 3 o'cloi k. P. M. Conditions will be liberal, and attendance at the time of sale by the subscribers. SILAS TUTTLE, CALVIN HOWELL. mint24 *r Exe< ntois ol said Deceased. 8TATEN ISLAND FARMS FOR SALE.?Two yQVralnahle farms, handsomely . itu led. and in a high state f culnratiou. For particulars, enquire of F.. H. L.UULO " It CO. 11 Broad sireet, or DaVID JAQUES, 230 Canal. iH2 6i*r "UNITED STATc.8 HOTEL OF PHILADELPHIA. ALL travellers who hare passed ihe <1 ?vs and nights of their sojourn in I'h'ladelphia at iliis fine establishment, speak id tsrms of nnjnalilicd praise of its accomm dat oua, its table aud ma-isgement. The arrange men so' the house arc admirably systematic, auil there are substantial c miorls to be f nnd in this Ho'rl mat will be appreciated by m ist persons, such as a clean, quiet, and well-lnruithed house, a well-supplied read iag room, and a host whose constant efforts are di ecte I to render this i?au: ion a highly agreeable reiori for respectable traveller'. Mr Rea, by hu polite and affable deportment, and his Uun milted persoc.ul artentioii to the tables, end the general contort of his gnests, wins favor from all who frequent his house. Those who in the morning prefer to indulge in the "sweet restorer ha my sleep," instead of attending to ihe breakfast summons, find at ti.e hour which suits their own convenience, a table set lor thrir especial use, wiih several seivants in attendance to consult their wishes, aud have any delicicv which the house affords, prepaid with celeiity for their gratification. The dinner is served in a light, airy, and spacious dining r nna. overlooking! (MM. and is a lepaat that would do credit to any Hotel in the country. The situation of this honse is decidedly the best in I'll ladtlnhia h, ins on Chrssiut st. i'1'i ositr the Bank of IJuited ktstes? the very centre of fashion and bnaiuesa of the city, mil lm*r WOK AM Ac HEATHER, No. 677 BROAD iVAY, UPHOLSTERERS. Wit H. respectfully inform their frtrnds and the i uhlir, th it they attend in tie abo e busitn s? in all ita bunches, and make op carpels in the neatest and beat atyle on moderate terma Estimates and coutracta given at the shortest notice. N. tt ?All kiuds of old taiurk attended to with punctuality mli Im't METALLIC RAZOR STROP WITH KOUK SIDES, invented by O. SAUNDERS, for keeping Razors always in order?it produces a smooth and thin edge to a razor in a tenth part of the time required on a hone, without nsing oil or w iter No other ante e of the kijjd h. s e?rr been so unnersallv known and approved of, havtu j been ler the laat twenty five yeais iu constant use in m arly all the cutlery eatablnhmen s tu Enrol*. and there acknowledged to haze no equal In New York, where it Was iiiVi nlrd, it received first |irrmnimi it the American Institute every lime it was presented for comiieliliou, and gr.duilly (without the aid of pulTstsat,) established a rep'itati n ig all parti ol America, of being Hie only Kazor Simp that will ker p raze is in perteel order. Certificates are n the possession of the inventor from the most scientific grntlemen of both countries, speaking highly of their superiority. When taking into consideration that those gcmlem' II have no interest in the sale nf .he article, and ?l?e iheir testimony without solicitation, s|*eaks volumes iu ?fs at or. It is the only Strop that has been deemed woilhy ol mutation and counterfeiting. The great number ol those alone would slump it as being the climax ol |>erfectinn That it may be moie satisfactory to the public, Ihe names of bone gentlemen who h .ve gneti certificates as to the merits ol the Strop are here puhlisned?General James Tallin idge, President ol the Anieric'li lustnute ; I'rof. John (Iritcom, Dr. Vaentine Molt, and Mr. Mlllikeu,cutler to ihe Itoyal Navy, Jul Strand M-nufacmiy 103 Bioadway, New York ml Im'i E MULIsH AUVMsh I iVfc vip.sN r-sNotic- iu Warpi4 ,,| Ve mIs Aud oili ri vintiiu Liverpool on t>nain? ?? or pirnaura?Mrs. (Jorsuch, late of Itie Washington Holm, begs respccltully in iulorm her numerous Amerirau Irieuds, that she has removed from Saiut I'aulsSquare to No. 66 Duke street, Liverpool, a few minutes walk Iruui ihe Cnatoin House, which private house it lilted up with every comfo.t and couteuieuce. and trusts to be favored with a coutinuauce of that support so many years afforded to bar. ml Imr VrOTICE TO DEALERS AND . < IN N< IInBM, IN IN MADEIRA WINK.S ?WEl.LINO TON A. CARTER, Ccmmisaion and W le Merchant, No. 5 New afreet, I New York, Sole Agent in lh< United LUaea lor the celebrated Souielino .sladeira Wines, offers far sale, at moderate pn es and in qnanut e? to please buyers,hit entire stock ol that brand. 160 halfpunn and smaller casks, (under Custom Hou-.e lock.) The Somelmo wuies ate fioin the South Side; (hey have a high and peculiarly rich ilasor, the vintages a'c fiom ISllio IB3f, and be li* justly ce ebrated in Euro|ie, the It. st Indiep.auil United .states. Another opportunity may not occur in many yeaig to obtain old wiwas at very low prices. W. A. I AltTStt eelmiie lie* ihe public and bis friends a rentiuuai ion of thru Iwertl sepantt, as hw wines and liquois in wo. d and gfiws, ci? gl**Tareleewdfro* the best iu ma.kel. mlf imr CtiPfEH?A? M'dvsia ih ettraquoiiiv b.ogn.bVo.|?Tr, Irom H-e Wda-red par *nent arnsai., aud lo sale iu lots lo smit pflnd.- -si a I t i. 9 ?c b. COLLI NB It C O , % Sou I h st. gj II a./\ I III Ntf TAI'r R? 0 ' ?!> ? ol very super.o. q amy C i it.ible lor ruols ol lu.its. s and s >i,s b ill. ms, lor le h> mIO E K * OLLlNS It CO m South st: MR. OUS1AVE MELTON, a consigner by ship tinea Iroui Havre, in April last, it requested to call at ilie uCer BOYD It HINCKEM. I Tout*# Build tag. M E NE" NE1 THE NEW MIRROR, T7VKHY Number Kmbellished with -?t> l>riuiu<?1 and e?-Ea qutsite Design on Steel. Kdited by George 1' Morris. II luatrated by J. U. Chapman.who iaeugaged cacluaiyely fur the work. Terms?$3 i*r annum? Single numbers, 6M cen's. Iu the coarae of a few weeks, rf.e tiuileni^ut'ii will cotirnuuce, on his own account, the publ cation of a new 'erica of the N?w York Mirror, in the octavo fnrin, on an entirely nov I and original plan, with a ateel engraving iu every number, and at the reduced price of three dol'.irs icr annual, or -ixaada quarter cema oer copy. The New Mirror will appear with many striking ard atiractiya features, distinguishing it from every o her periodical. It will be publiahed with new type, on fine |uper, and each number will contain a beautilul original engraving on earned and etched by Charniau, illuat ating tne letter-preaa which it accotnpaniei, and which it w'll invest with peculiar iut-rest. Besides the contributions of ail our eitensive corps of correspondents?which embraces most of the talent of this country? we have made arrangements for fresh and early ranslations from some of the best writers of France, and for proof sheets from several ol the popular authors of tngland. With such materials, and with such able fellow-labourers In the literary v neyara, we nope [o | resect to ine American reauer u wrrmy Ionrun I of great value and unusual excellence. The pxraile of mere names, will be sedulously a< aided. The Mirror will be remarkable, we hope, rather for good article* without names, thau for |ioor articles with distinguished names. It will embrace in itr scope every department of elegant literature, eomprisiug tales of romance, sketches of society and manners, scnti ment, and every-dav life, piquant essays, d< mestic and foreign correspondence, literary intelligence, wit and humor, fashion and itossip, poetry, the linearis, and liteiav,musical arid dramatic crilrcismt. Its reviews of new works will bt. careful, disrriminatinit, ard impartial It will aim to foster a literature suitrd to the taste and d< sires of the age and couulry. Its tendency will lie cheerlnl and enlivening. as well as improving. It will seek to gratify every reliued taste, but uever to offend the most fastidious; and it will cver'rel its dnty to be, to "turn the sunny side of things to human eyes." The work will De published every Saturday, in numbers of sixteen large octavo sorer-royal paves, w ith double columns, and enclosed in a neat ornamental cover. It will form, al the end of the year, two sup?rb volumes, each of four huudred and sixteen pages, filled with the geins of liteiatnre and the fine arts. The very low price at which it will be issued, renders it the chra|>est periodical in this or auv other country, considering the cost and beauty ol its Fifty-Two king ravings, and the In triusic value of its literary contents. Those desirous of receiving the paper fiom the commencement, will have it punctually sent to tin ir address upon theii forwarding to the undersigned, at No. 4 Anu street, three dollars, free of expense Letters, enclosing the amount of subscription, may be frauked by all postmak. rs. Agents, carriers, and newsmen, will be supplied on the usual terms. IC7"The Cash System will be rigidly adhered to, without any deviation whatever.?O Such Editors as copy the above, will oblige me by forwarding a marked paper and by resuming the exchange, which was interrupted, much lo my regret, by circumstances over which 1 had no control. GEORGE P. MOKKlS, Editor and Proprietor, ml >wis*r No. 4 A"n street, near I) road way. American land and loan office.?wiinam L. Sutlers having above thirty years-* experience in the management of Heal Estate, and possessing a large lauded property himself, al.o feeling great confidence from the liberal patronage lie has heretofore enjoyed, respectfully solicits the attention of the iiivblie to the special advantages of the American Land and Loan Offioe. at No. 14 Wall street, in ths city of New York, for the purchase, sale or exchange of Houses aud Lots, Farms and uncultivated Lends, either at private or public sale, aud for the hiriug and letting of Houses, Stores, Farms, Ike.; for collecting the rents, and lor taking the general agency aud supervision of Heal Estate, also for the supcrin tendance of erecting and repairing Buildings. Persons having property to sell, exchauge or let, will find it to their advaniage to apply at this office rather than :o any other in ths city, both iu point of economy and despatcn. All property registered in this office, wiil, if required, be ad vertised in twoor inure ofthe most widely circulated journals, and every honorable exertion made to dispose of the same. Should the property not b* sold at private sale, it will, if desired, be offered at public auction, thus giving to owners of the property doable sdtantage. He will also attend to effecting Insurance on property, obtaining and loaning of money on bond and mortgage, or other money loaned; and to have titles to property examined by gentlemen of the legal profeision of established character to accuracy and reputation. Holders of vacant groncd that requires improving, will fi I i greatly to their advantage to apply to hiin. as his knowledge of the kind of buildings which are most ptsOCtiri lor He different localities, is of the greatest importance: and his long acquaintance witn the building of houses will enable him to gel them erected on the most reasonable terms at a far less expense than is usual. He will also take charge of real estate intended for pub'ic sales, as his knowledge from experience in getting up sales, will tie of great value to those intending to dispose of their projierty, he will prepare the advertisements, see mat they are propi rlv distributed aud superintended, and direct the salctand it will lie found to be n great saving from the lact that projierty lor the last three or four years has been frequently sacrificed from the want of iirojwr attention and skillful management. Individuals or companies that require an ageut to take charge of their real estate, may depend on having it faithf ully and economically managed?and sll moneys received, promptly pmdoier. Persons wishing to hiie or purchase property, or invest money, can most generally be accommodated free of exju-iise?and iicrsmu residing at a distance desirous to sell or purchase real estate by scudin r a description of the |iroperty, will receive immediate attention. Persons having country seats, farms, or houses for tale, and wish to havs them surveyed and drawings taken, can have it done in the most elegant manner by appl v iug at this office. Also, Contract* and other papers prrjwred. All letters for the purchase, sale or exchange ol leal estate, or for the loaiiiug or putting oat of mouty, must he direct) d to WILLIAM L. xil.MLKS, American Land and Loau office. No. H Wall luept, New Yi)ilr;auH J e ia??uifik>!v |?a!rt. I 'Itiw hnti u money to lowii can nave it invested, free of evpeuse. hv raili u i tnu nflVr 16f 1 r DR. GREGOliY. HK has long be< n accustomed to jnescribe lor a certain class of patients, who, or p rticular reasons, may require the best of neaiment p ivat> ly?the Doctor has er joyed extended opportunii' of e . icallv ii v-stntating and sind irg the various morbid conditions ol the living tissues constituting the class of in da lies al'uded to, anH by this means h>s uhtaine I I he " practicil" as well as the " methodical" knowledge ol lliis branch ?f his rro'ession. The true pathological lym ioini nf these disorders presents the same inliuite variety in (It-tail, as we find variety of form mil feature in regard to the human countenance ; 1I11 being the casr how inton-Ht-nt thru are the assertions*! thoae who proclaim one remedy capable of curiug all diieMt-1. Thia theory is false if applied to diaeaaca in generel, and it ia stall moreao, it is wicked when applied to a certain particular diaorder. To cure diaease aurceaafully the aymptnma must be inquired iuto anil cart-fully investigated so aa to dtatingniah between cause and effect?di rase ia a cause and aymptnma are dsefferta ?we olteu meet patients who complain ol aome r. niainitic aymptoma alter(aa they >iiptK?eil)the disease was cured. Oa inquiring into the his'orv and progress of these cases it frequently turns nut that they have all the while been doctoring for symptoms and totally disregarding the cause whi h ought to hate been th- first to attack. Where a cure has n it been obt lined within a reasonable time b? assured there is a reason or cause that requires s|>ecial attention. Thia r tuie miy < list priinaiily or by continuity?the vims may * subdued and uot eitin.uislied?'l may he own g ro some defect m the treatment or peihaps a peculiarity of c iliatituti' n, or it may be some hidden mi mul ennsreutire c?nditoo that has heretofore beru overlooked or iniannderst >od Prrliat-s H ihe tiuth were to be ascertained m-dicine alone would never effect a cure. This latter remark will especially apply incasiso' st ictu-e On th s subject the reader ia referred to III - treatise on private mal idie , w ritten by Dr Org >ry ; the price is 50 cents?for sal- at - he drug st res, Nos.79 at d Inn Fult m street, ?t 6) B iwery, co ner tvalh r street, an t IPS B >wery, coruer Spring street ; a Dr. White's coiner of Stiff Ik and Ilelancey streets, and by the au.hor, at Ins private res deuce, 11 Barclay street, near Broalwav. Ha is at nami-, aud may be C'-n?nlted privately at auy hour of the da] oreveuiug. Dv" il B-relay sr. near B-Midway. mil lm#er. LT)N1K>N AND .MANCHESTER INDIA RUBBER GOODS. WHOLESALE AND ItKTAIL, No. I Wall street. Tb subscriber has received .and offers for sale a large assortment of imported India Ruober Water Proof Uoods, viaCoats ana Capes, of superior Lama, Cashmere Lama, Peisian, Menno -u.d Cotton, of alt colors and sites. Cloth?India Rubber, Water Proof, super Lama, Lams Tertian and Cotton, prepejed for't ilors. India Rubber Webbings for suspenders, corsets, kc. tU tm'r CHA3, ABKAHAMtdON MH8. CARROLL 8 Medicated Vapour Baths. ?5 Cnurtlandt strei I.?Colds, rore throat, lumbago, rheumatism, fever and ague, erynialas, scarlet fever. &c h - , effectually cured in a few days. The prevalent fear of catching cold detera many from using ihe vapour bath, whereas if properly administered, it gives a stimulus to the skin which rnables it to resist cold, anil prisons who take them become inured to 'he change fr in heat to cold, and bid defiance to our variable climate. Opeu from 6 o'clock in the morning till 9 o'clock at night. Portable Baths sent to anr part of me ritv or Brouldv,. Tub* ami Hi.* Baths forhirf. mIt fit r d kal Havana skoakh.?The i.> vers (it a genuine I AV Havant Segir would do well to call at I II Broadway, uii (let e Cafe Tortom, between Liaerly aid Cedar streets, a: which place tliey can find the laigesr assortment in the city of tin- above named In* try. < all and he satisfied. mIMmVc A NOL I KMEYKK. CERTAIN DURE FOR ALL DEAFNESS. MONS. MAt.LAN?SOUND MAONIKIERS?INVISI BLK VOICE CONDUCTOR?*.?To enable persons inatautly, at an advanced age, and of forty aud fifty yrari standing. ?f extreme deafness, and of thoae wtio arc only slightly dull of heanng, to join ingraevil conversation and to catch the aonnd of a diit (lit low speaker at a public aaicmbly. They are the site of a very amill cold levcti shilling piece, and when in tne cavity id the can they are not hi the least iierreptinle. nor more uncomfortable than having a imall piece of tine wool in iti place. And although they arc so eitremely imall, yet they enable thoae alllicted with ettieme deafness to hear, in ever? respect, equal to tl oie of moat accurate hearing. To M I..11I of Mom Multtk in, Surgeon Deiitiata, aole agents for the paleuiee, No. 372 Broadway, ueit to the Union (Tlnb. i he above inventiou has been in me hi Europe to r some Jean nnd is ttrougly recommended, being one of the greatest iscoveriesol the age. Persons, non-rvsidenu in New York city, on the remittance oft in. rau have a pair forwarded by lent to anv part. ml< iinVtc YOU CAN BE CURED. YES, by the deepest research, long study, and nitiring twr everance 'lirre has been discovered a specific?a medical rornhi at on nevi r before attempted by any one, composed of new in iternls and possessing piwers f?r surpassing anyihing hitherto t m, toyed, or that I lie imagination has ever conceived it | oss'ble lo e nploy, in the treatment of G.inorrhien, (Heels, weakness, and diseases gen rally of the u'cthia, in male or le i ale. No matter how long atandii g, complicated or dangerous the case may be, it will yield speedily and naturally to the pleasant aud c- il.tiii eur < iv-powers of Ibis new r muly. Miny persona with g atiiu e have acknowlrdgtd that nothing *' "*? 'heir experience can equal ibis new an anion, " Thomas ? Specific I' lis." These Tltnmis'a Specific Pills are not unpleasant to the taste or nauseating 10 the s oinach, and neither diet, regimen or abstinence from business is required to aid them iu expelling disease iroin the ays em. So confident is the proprietor of ihe surpassing efficacy of bis remedy iliat he chall nges (he whole medical lal. nt in the Jil'I.lw PT0d???,5By thing equal to it, and confidently assnr -a s.wriita'pm o11'"ey wall make but on? trial of Thomas's Cur V |"V WII speedy and sale relief let their case ???' ?complicated and severe. 1 Ur,'v Vegeteblr. sad art as i diuretic and astrin m. he.lihJ V ,'r Jl'' l? "he IS of the SI stem, aud by sabs.llut. .hu .li.l5'V.,n the pert* affected, soon I. [TiCr s. i'u ^n lL h*PI'y enjoyment o all his health and vigor M in the pristine days of unblemished yeiith alia mno rniT. I rice 91 icr in * I"!'"J'00 ';??<.Tr East Broadway,corner M Iket, 27J Bronlway,coiner Ch mber street (Uraui:* Build '"h"- ' in I l in r DAI ' i I P. A 111 I.N ii I'Ai'KK?go bales ol a fery sua r fir at icle, mnr.h appro? ed of afcd w?n a<ui*ed f0.,oi .< .-us of shqo. roots of honite*, lie..for sale by E. k. COM.lSa It CO., bfr V UnniK street jJI-EAi HI HI P"WDr R ? CO cu a, now landing from G hq> (to-rim. and lor sale by fr.c rm-WSb ih HR>>i>KH.?l Liberty si MATCH BOA BOARDS.?<0110 P# ( Its. Ju.I ie.. red an for tale by PEHBntt k BltOOKB, Ilea <1 Liberty at . mmmmmmmSB-W YO W YORK, THURSDAY 1 Trial of Commander Mackenzie. Thirty.Slvknth Day, March 16. The Court convened at 10 o'clock, pursuant to adjournment. The journal of the previoui day having been read and approved, the following certificate of the continued illness of the accused waa read :? Naty Yard, Brooklyn, \ March IS, 1843. J Sir :? I have the honor to report that in consequence of the continued indiapoaition of Commander McKenzie, he will be unable to attend the Court Martial thiaday. 1 am, air, Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, [Signed] R. W. LEECOCK, U. S. N. To Commodore John Downs, U.S. N., President of the Court, lie. Sic. On this the President ordered that theCoart do stand adjourned to Thursday. Albany. [Corre?|>oudeucr of the Herald.] Albany, March 13, 18-13. Great Excitement?7Tie Legislative Halls Desecrated ?Members exhibiting themselves as Prize Fighters ?Jim Bourle the Blower, and Hamilton the noted Groom oj 'he fVhite Horse?Secret Band of Dictators organized as the new Regent y, My Dear Sir? A fearful crisis is at hand. Our party, which took possession ot the government with a balance in our favor of twenty-two thousand strong, is s|>eedily to be dissolved. The Legislature convened on the first of January, brought an expression fresh from the people, that the democracy was not only strong, but indomitable. Hut, on Saturday, a scene occurred in the Assembly chamber which attaches the foulest disgrace to the actors. The chamber was literally converted into a bear garden, and two members of the Legislature turned themselves into prizefighters. The facts are these: the House was in Committee of the Whole, upon the Bank Commissioner's Bill,and when u,?on the question of rising and reporting, one portion were anxious to take the vote upon the bill, and the other portion were desirous of rising aud reporting, and asking leave to sit again, tor the purpose, as Mr Allen said, of allowing the Speaker, who was then confined by illness. an onnortnnitv of renluinff to ?h? nnintorl und personal allusions made by the gentleman from Monroe, Mr. Enoch Strong The question upon rising was taken, a count was called, when the Clerk announced the vole, declaring the motion carried. Mr. L. Sherwood?It is not so?I challenge the Clerk's count. Mr. Ali.en?'Tis too late to challenge, the Chair has decided Mr. Leland (to Allen)?Coward?coward?coward. Mr. Hitbuel (the Chairman?Gentlemen, I have once decided that the motion to rise and report was carried; I therefore surrender the chair to the Speaker. (Mr. Hathaway.) Then the question arose in the House, whether the committee should have leave to sit again on the bill. Messrs. Sherwood and Leland raised the question, whether the late vote on rising and reporting was legal and parliamentary; and were proceeding to discuss it, when the S|>eaker cut off'the debate by remarking, that whatever transactions occured in committee, in relation to rising, whether right or wrong,!* was immaterial to the House; the chair was legally surrendered, and the House could take no cognizance of the matter. Mr. Jones? I move that the. House adjourn. Carried by a majority of 20. Every member instantly sprang upon his feet. "Conservatives." "bankites,""radicals." "pig-ringers," "barn-burners," "disorganizers," "facttonists," "liars," "scoundrels." Arc., Arc., re-echoed through the chamber. Williams accosted Allen with some sarcastic epithet, wh-n Allen sprang and throttled his adversary, and would have struck him had not the crowd about tliem prevented it. Oh! shame! shame! ridiculous! that men who are debonairly selected from the great mass of the people, and deputed to administer to the wants ot their constituents, should so far demean themselves as to desecrate the IihII of dignified legislation into a den of bullies and prize fighters. Legislators,; ause and reflect upon the direful consequences of such disastrous scenes! Political fathers and brothers, let a democratic constituent, humble and powerless as he may be, earnestly implore ye, immediately, promptly,to retrace your unfortunate steps, or instantly resign the elevaied stations which you occupy. Rather that the whigs should have had the power, than to have witnessed 6uch disgraceful acts, committed by democrats. 1 was induced to go out into the country, acousining for a day or two, in order to relieve my depreciated pockets from the continued cravings at Congress Hall. Upon my return, I called upon the. Governor, at his mansion, for the express purpose of ascertaining wheiherl had any chance of obtaining the office which J have been asking for during the last two weeks. The colored servant at the door informed me that iiis Excellency wnsengagtd with gentlemen below, but that I might walk up into the office in the meantime. There I met myjol y friend Jimmy, the private secretary, who gave me an introduction to Mr. David Hamilton, a large, wellproportioned man, with coal black hair, as straight as an Indian's. 1 thought it looked as if it h<<d been chucked into a not of black dye, and then glossed over with a swud of hog's lard. What surprised me most, was the fact,that the Secretary and Hamilton were engaged in examining, (as I believe,) the palters of persons who were applying for office. What, thought I, is this the system pursued with petitions'! Does the Governor entrust his confidential letters to the supervision of David Hamilton! Do the stockholders and bill holders of the defunct bank of Watervliet know thisJ Is such a man a proper adviser of the Governor of the great State of New York! I wish the wh?le democratic party of the State could be made acquainted with this fact. The anti-bank portion ought immediately to be allowed to know what kind of advice Gov. Bouck calls to his assistance in making his appointments to office. I retired, after waiting an hour, without getting an opportunity of having an audience with the Governor Upon entering the south parlor of Congress Hall1 1 found the room filled with disorder and confusion, and being luxuriously fond ?l political excitement, I seated myself on the sola. I soon found that the excitement was produced in consequence of the Albany appoiiiiments. Among the number was Mr. Wasson, the gentleman who, I informed you, was on the eve of gulling President Tyler for the post office. This man ( W.) seems to be one of the masterspirits of the party. He is the first man wtio announced the Albany flour inspector long before die nomination was made; and it was upon this api>ointment that the disturbance commenced and continued. A friend of one of thedisapiminted candidates accused Wasson of belonging to a secret band of dictators, to whom all Albany petitions were submitted?tha' the Governor had chosen them from among the people?which secret band of dictators was composed of E. C g, J. W in. It. W. P m, E. C??Hand J. V. B m. This was emphatically denied, and the accusation may he unjust for aught I know. I merely relate the conversation as it was there nublicly held. The argument of Mr. Butler, upon the question whether McKertzie can be tried for inarder, as reported and published in the Herald, has produced pitte a sensation here. As this is the reMdonce ot the (ransevoort family, they begin to fear that he will be brought to an account for the part he enacted in the Somen tragedy The accounts received from various parts of the State, where the soring elections have already been held, are decidedly favorable to the democratic party; but which section of it, whether radical or conservative, is not known, nor can he known, un til the county nominations come out, in October. I observe that preparations nre making for a struggle in this city next month. This city hss been, during the past year, in the handsof men who were elected hs democrats, hut tf the reporisare hall true that are refuted ol their conduct, the members ol the present Council ought not to be recognized by any imrty. From present indications. I am induced to believe that the wings will carry the city by unprecedented majorities, in most of th? wards. They are united, and will pull together?not so the democrats. They are already throwing out their personal bickerings, which you know never decrease in magnitude by being bandied from one to another. You will please communicate my especial compliments to my particular friends, K tell and Paul, in the mean tune assuring them, that in the course of s lew da>s I shall do ntysell the honor of paying my respects, at the auction room, and at the otHce o( the Inspector General. With the greatet respect, Jo. Smith. Election in Detroit?We have not received the exact returns trout all the wards, but Dr Pitcher's (whig) majority lor Mayor over Ceitetul Withered, will be between two and thres huudred. RK E HORNING, MARCH 16, K The Great Tyler Meeting at the Taberriaele?Terrible Ituwi-Dir. Cushlng'* SpeeuU ' Ml be Walah'n Rencontre with Gol. Zabrickie? Apprehended Destruction of the Tabernacle?The Devil In the Tabernacle ft?r the first time. The meeting at the Tabernacle last night was unquestionably the most extraordinary assemblage which has ever taken place in this or any other city. Its motly character?the rows?the collision of adverse factions?the speeches and the yells?the orators on the rostrum, and the orators in the body of the house?the smashing of benches and chandeliers?the fun, dry jwkes, broken heads, bloody noses?all made up a scene which, to use the orthodox expression, can be better imagined than described. How much influence the comet may have exercised on the meeting, we leave to Father Miller to determine. But assuredly, a disinterested philoshphical spectator could hardly avoid thinking that the assemblage owned the inlluence of the planet, who it is credibly afHrmed, " o'er moist and crazy brains, In high spring tides at midnight reigns " Long before the hour of meeting, the inside of the Tabernacle was filled to overflowing, and the avenue leading to it f rom the street, completely block- J ed up with the crowd who had assembled to witness j the curious proceedings destined to elect John i Tyler to the next presidency. The front of the gallery wus decorated with the banners bearing the names of the States of the Union, borne in the " Indignant Procession." Cn the columns at each side of the platform were suspended portraits of Washington and Jefferson, and at the head of the room a portrait of John Tyler, and the banner of the 6th ward, used in the " Indignant procession," with the motto "The people are sovereign?they will govern? peaceably if they can?forcibly if they must," with the arms of Rhode island emblazoned on the bottom of the banner. An excellent band of music was seated at the head of the gallery, which entertained the audience with several national airs, before the meeting was organized. Among the conspicuous Tyler men present we observed Major Joe Hopkins, Major Mordecia Manassail Noah, Dr. Bowron, Silas Chickering, James Kelly, Mike Walsh, Ex-Alderman Towle, Col. Crow, Dick Smith, Col. Zabriskie, Ex-Judge Sanford and numerous Spartans, Unionists and Huge Paws. Richard Adams Locke and a strong guard of the Custom-House occupied the seats in the rear of the platform. At the end of the room, squatted down between two greasy soap boilers,we spied Col. Webb, without mahogany pistol or lock; but shouldering his crutches, and evidently enjoying wfth great gout the amusing scene. At seven and a half precisely up popped Major Mordecai Manassah Noah, ex-Judge of Israel, and King ofGrand Island, ex-Judge of the Sessions, and applicant for any office in the gift of the President, who nominated Amos Paf,mkr for President of the meeting. The question was put, and Major Noah declared it carried, amid cries of "aye, aye," "no, no," "bah, ba," "who the devil is he!" "Amos Palmer," and shouts, hisses and clapping of hands. We understand that Mr. Amos Palmer was waited upon yesterday by a committee,who doubted the propriety of his nomination for C irman, when ' e iuformedthem that he was originally a Jeffersonian Democrat; that on the rejection of Van Buren by the Senate, as Minister to Great Britain, and his return to this country, he was active in getting up the public dinner that opened the campaign to his election to the presidency ; that in 1S40, thinking that the country needed "a change," he went for "Tippecanoe and Tyler too," and has ever since been a Tyler man. So much for Mr. Amos Palmer and his |x>litics. George B. Strong then jumped up and nominated some two baker's dozen of vice presidents, among whom were Hold over Shaler, Job Haskell, John Orser, &c. Here arose a loud cry from the Hibernian conservatives, of "Kelly, Kelly, put Mr. Jem Kelly, honest Jem Kelly, on he's one of 'em," interspersed with cheers, cock-a-doodle-doos, and hisses; and amid the excitement Mr. Strong stated that Mr. Kelly's name had been added to the list of vicepresidents. Then up ro6e D. P. Barnard, with aliRtof secretaries as long as his arm, which being read and approved, down he sat, amid cries of "Kelly, Kelly," "Hopkins, Hopkins." A Mr. Stewart read the call of the meeting. which was continually interrupted by erica of "Kelly, Kelly." The next head up was that of Ex-Judge Edward Sanford, who commenced reading an address to the people of the United States, nominating John Tyler for re-election in 1844. During the read" ing of the prosy address, that occupied half an hour, there was continued excitement and confusion Cries of "Kelly, Kelly," then cheers and hisses? "put out the goose," "down with the traitor,'' "cheers for John Tyler," "Kelly shall be heard," "no, no," "yes, yes," "bah be bum," "quark, quack," Arc A white mu?lin banner, bearing the words, " 13th Ward Democracy," was here brought into the centre of the room from the street, when some humorist cried out, " Three cheers for Henry Clay," which were given with great enthusiasm.? Then followed " three cheers for Tyler," strong and loud?three more with hisses and all sorts of noises. Some fellow cried, "three for hell"?then "three forCalhoun," which were given, and "three for Mike Walsh," to which the Spartans added "one more." During all this noise, excitement and confusion, ex-Judge Saniord was reading his address, not three words of which were heard by any one of the audience. A moment's silence, and the head of J. H. Raymond was seen amid the crowd on the rostrum, with a series of resolutions in his hand, which he read, amid the cries of " three cheers for Tyler," " three groans for Great Britain," interspersed with wild cat noises. hootings and hissings. Then followed cries of "Gushing, Gushing"?"Kelly, Kelly"?" Walsh, Walsh"?and a fight commenced in the gallery between a Clay and a Tyler man, which interrupted all proceedings for an instant, during which a loafer was seen crawling lrom the floor up the front of the gallery, breaking and carrying with him a gas chandelier and fixtures, amid the crit's of " down with the barn burner," "put out that gas," " the house 'ill be on fire," and shouts and cheers Mr Raymond then attempted to address the meeting, and entertained them with a series of the most amusing pantomimic gestures we ever witnessed. Not a. single word he uttered was audible, even within three feet of him; but with most ludicrous obstinacy he persisted in his efforts to be heard. Amid the din we now caught the words " public liberty"?" defend"?" patriotic"?" John Tylerbut the confusion became increased tenfold, und after the most violent and laughable gesticulation,continued by him for lour or frve minutes, he retreated amid a perfect hurricane of hisses and biughter from the immense audience. Mr. Jamks Kblly then approached the platform, and threw off his overcoat, and ssid, " Those who make a disturbance are no friends of mine, nor have no regard for me if they don't keep quiet." Here another terrible row took place in th? gallery behiad the platform?several benches w? re broken down, und a cloud of du-t almost concealed the view of the countenances ol those on the platform. Silence being again partially restored, Mr. Kelly proceeded? [ERA 343. " 1 say gentlemen, if you don't?(a voice?" pat out that Jew")?laughter and cheers?in the midst of which Majo* Noah, who was seated on a sola with Gushing and Col. Zahriskie,rose and cried out, "order, order." Major Joe Hopkins then said, "never mind,never mind: it's best for us to keepperfectly cool," on which Major Noah swallowed a glass ot water and sat down. Then followed cries of "Cushing, Cashing," "Walsh, Walsh," "Kelly, Kelly," and some red faced h<rd looking customer 111 an attempt to mount himself ujion the table occupied by the rejiorters ol the Herald, tore Bill Sinclair's coat tail smooth off, and left him with one of Lorenzo Dow's go-to-heaven spencers. The hat of Mr. Stewart, who read the call of the meeting, was here discovered to be among the missing and no doubt had been jerked off by some hungry office seeker. Cries of "Cushing, Cushing'' here became loud and strong, and wi-tp rcni-siHil with ntcntnrian hums ill rapid succession, until the whole audience appeared to respond, and the house re-echo " Gushing, Gushing." Mr. CuiNiNu thpn rose, and'wiis received with various demonstration*, cheers, hisses, groans, ninl cries of nil descriptions. A terrible row occurred nt this moment in l the left gallery, nnd a poor lonh r who hail attempted to I hiss John Tyler, was forcibly ejected l>y a party nf the j Custom House officers. On some degree of silence being | restored, Mr. Cushiug spoke as follows :?I came hereto address you this evening, hut if you wish to hear any other gentleman before me (cries of "Cusbing," "t'ushing"?"go on"?"go on ") Gentlemen?("three cheers for Henry Clay !" Three most tremendous cheers were ^ accordingly given.) Gentlemen, I do not regret that I witness?that I witness, 1 say, these eHacts of popular feeling on the part of this audience; for 1 thus know thut I stand in the presence of tho unterrifled democracy ? (Cheers, hisses, and all sorts of confusion.) In the presence?(" urn him out!"?"turn him out!") Inthe presence of an integral portian ot the people of the United States; I desire ami I need to be told by you, though I am well aware that stunning here before ail audience of the city of New York, Cam as it were in tho very pulsating centre?the Wart?of this great State?that the intelligence of the Empire State is here, that whatever voico *s uttered here will be carried on the thousand wings ol tho press?(heron bench inthe gallery broke down, and another scene of confusion followed) will be carried, I say, to the utmost extremities ot the Union. To you, then, I address myself?to you at the commencement of this great popular movement in behalf ol the administration ol John Tyler (cheers are! laughter, hisses and confusion)?I come before you to discuss the public affairs of eur common country, and I beg you to give mc for a few moments your silent attention. (Cries of "sit down in front," and confusion.) In other lauds, gentlemen t have witnessed, ns I saw with limit nnd nleasiire thn Htur.spangled banner ot my country unfurled, I have seen the pilgrims us it were ot suffering and oppression, come to g?7.e on that proud banner, beholding in it the symbol of the land of the free, of a country where industry enjoys its reword?where prosperity belongs to stout hearts and strong arms?where wealth and place and honor, are not the inheritance only of the lew, but the privilege ot the universal million.? I have seen them thronging to the decks of our ships to seek a reluge in this our happy laud. And now, gentlemen, I came here this day? here in your own streets?in the heart of your own population, herein this very centre ol ttie industry and enterprise of the nation ? I came here to find business stugnant?want staring men in their faces?industry without its a lequate reward, and bread called for by the industrious and enterprising, they who constitute the hone and sinew oi the Union. And why is tliis i Wherefore tins condition oi the United States at this moment 1 Gentlemen, do you desire to consider that question ? ("No"?"No"?"Yes"?"Yes"?"Go on") Do you wish to henr it discussed 1 ("Y^-s," "yes" lrom Major Noah.) Have you any interest in the natiun whatever! Have you comr here to prove to me, a stranger, that you deserve your sufferings ? (A voice?"What sufferings!" Another?"turn him out"?followed by a furious row in the gallery, the destruction of one of the gas lights and great contusion ) Gentlemen. if you have not come here 10 show that you deserve th sufferings un dor wnicn yon now moor?n, i say, yon no noi nesire me to leave yon with that conviction that yon deserve the Millet lugs under which you no? labor?if. I , jon do not dosiic m.: to leave you witli that conviction, then oil 1 can say is hear me (cheers, hisses, laughter, erica of "put out that Jew!" "Order," "order"?".Major Joe" and renewed confusion ) Gentlemen, will you hear me? Kor, gentlemen, I am to discuss grave questions; topics Initio tie lightly passed oft' trippingly on the tongue, tint to he ciilmiv Wei* hed?demanding hours, ilaya, weeks, months ol consideration? (Here a stentorian voice in the gallery called out "What's the speaker's uumef" Another? "Ctl-hing, Cushing"?on which a third called out?"three sheer* for Cushing," which were accordingly given ? Then the cries 01 "Kelly?Kelly"'?"Where's Jim Kelly"?were repeated) Mr. Cushing proceeded?Gentlemen?will you let me into you?(laugh)?I mean, will you let me think with you, reason w rh ) ou.feel with you? ("Yes," "yes.") Allow me to say one word, then, before I proceed to these topics,in regald to myself I feel culled on to do it, by the kiml reference midn to me and my friend Henry A. Wise in these resolutions. (Cheers.) Gentle, men. we have been rtjected by the Senate of the United States as the friends of the administration? (Cheers, cries ot -'good," hisses, and confusion) ? Without imputation on one hand?without impeachment of our competency; aud under these circumstances, I, gentlemen, have no quarrel with the Senate of the United States. Thcv have exercised their constitutional right. It is not for me to ch sllenge the expediency or the propriety of the exercise of that right. It is tor the people, not tor me; it is fur the people of the United States to consider whether the President of the United States shall or shall not have his friends for his political advisers. Whet her.if it be not his absolute constitutional right, i' is yet his moral and his political right. That is the public question for the people ot the United States to discuss wi'h that Senate. I have no question to m ike with it. None. 1 do not stand h'Te to discuss that ques lion Gentlemen, when this administration came into !. K?, .(..oooa.. nf (I... Pr?.i. |lUW??r, II rrtlllt! lint' I'll W CI "J lilt. 1.' vta- w. <l"n? of the United States. hikI by the government ol the United States this devolving ri|>on the Vice Presi li-nt ? Tho government, therefore, loll into the hun ts of him who wa* not the elected chief of the party over which lie preside I; and that crisis exhibited to the people ol tho United States this ureal queitiun?n question which the future action of the people is to decide?which you, among others, ns a portion of the democracy of the United States are to decide, whether or not when the constitutional power devolves U|K>n the Vice President, the government Khali continue to exist, or whether in the conflict of parties?in the shock of faction?that govern metit shall tat dissolved into a state of anarchy. That is, I say, the great critical question involved in the outset and commencement of the public allairsot our country at this day. Gentlemen, 1 feel it to he my duty then, as experience has now tolly taught me, that it was my duty to stand hy the government of my country. ('Bravo," from Major Noah, and a call for three cheers from Major Hopkins, of the Pewter Mug.) I felt that I h d a great public duty to perform?that there was a great putilic. duty im|>osed upon me by the inscrutitfle decree ol Providence, and that was the necessity of electing between, on the one hand, ex. posttre to possible |>olitical annihilation in thHt conflict ol tactions, or on the otkerol leaving the government to its fate. Gentlemen, 1 followed the dictates of duty, and 1 did so knowing well that in the first place I was to en. counter the full torrent ot tactions new paper calumny that was to be poured out upon my head for an act of independence; and, gentlemen, I am not a man not to be deterred from the discharge of my duty ("bravo, bravo") by calumny, by persecution. I knew in tho second place, that in tha issue of that controversy I might lie og. tracised from public affairs? but what then ? If I were, gentlemen, it is the felicitous fact in these United States ?it is the fact at>ove all othersthat distinguishes this re. public from the monarchies of Europe, that the existence of our free republic does not depend on indi vnliials.? Men die. They are thrust from public affairs ; but our country lives immortal forever, (furies of "good," "bra vo," "ga II," ana consKieranic ruMiu-iuii.; oirmr nuiu existence the President of the United Stati n, every Senator, every representative?still, thank Ood.onr cottn'ry possesses men enough worthy to tako their place. (Loud criei of ' bravo, biavo," from Major Noah, and a call lor three chepri from Col. Crow ) Beit no then, gentlemen. Happily I appear before yon thia evening, as a private citizen?ai oneoi yourselves? ai a free man, unshackled by ollicial responsibility ? to apcnk to yen?to think with you, to reason with you, to feel with you, as I have understood you will permit me to do.? And, gentlemen, although I ba not in power, will not the same bright sun shine upon me??tne same sott summer's air breathe upon me as soothingly ? Will not our common mother earth invite me to the ever, springing verdure of her bright valleys, and green hill sides as wooingly I AIiovp all, gentlemen, does there not remai'i with tne "that of which no human decree can deprive me? Tint which only the great and good (Jod can take away?the courage to dare?the fortitude to endure?the will to resolve?the mind to think, and the voice to speak Yes, gentlamen, I will say, once for all, for my friend Wise and for myself, that ol this, the immortal soul within us-with its memoriis of the past?with its indomitable will in the present?with its hopes of the iutnre?of tnis, men cannot deprive tii, and though the troubled waters of party commotion may break around and overwhelm us for the time, yet, like the Oreck Are, that which is within us will burn on unextinatiishably for ever, until we are summoned to the final judgment seat of the Almighty ! (Cries ol "d?d good," "bravo," and cheem ) And I s'and here to iustify myself?to vindicate ha administration for supporting which 1 am persecuted ?to say to you, my Iriends? " They who in a good cause struggla, cannot fail," and to say to my Hdveraaries?if adveraaries I have in this assemblage?why should you lorget your allegiance to freedom's flag, which? " Streams like a meteor to the troubled iky !" Yes, | stand here to advocate that cause to which I am attached, and to claim your co operation. (Here anothi i bench broke down in the gallery, and a ternhle row comm need.) Gentlemen, you have heard In the addr< as read I t is evening - (a voice- ' Who renominated Powell f* another voice?" Turn him out," and considerable confu sion ) You have heard?Mr C. proceeded a general rx|iositioi) lor supporting this administration ? You have heard some allusions to the causeu I LD. Prlet Tw? Ccnti. of complaint against that administration. Now what are these motives,. what are these causes of complaints? Who complains ol this adminiata'.lon, and who do not I (A voice "twoor three whigsdo") Gentlemen, i have carefully scanned the result of the events of the last two years?the motives of them?the circumstances surrounding tbem?and I stand here ready to challenge investigation of these events and to demand in the face of earth and heaven?-to demand, to challenge any man to lay before me an intelliglhle reason, on durations of principle and questions of public measures, why there are those furious assaults, from the right hand and the left, on this administration 7 I say I challenge (here another bench wus broken down and a furious fight took place Itietween a Cuat<>in House otticer and a Clayman.) I challenge, continued Mr. C. any reasonable any candid exjio xitiun ol ajusti.,ai)le motive ami cuuie ui ium w?i upon the administration. How did it begin? On what does it rest? Furthermore, I beg you to recollect in what and at what time thi? quarrel with the administration commenced. Go bark with me to the extra sew ion ol the lunt Congress, and cousider what was the then allegation against the President? Gentlemen, he is accused?accused of what? Wbw the accusation at that time, und from that arose the only so cusation?there is and has been no other, and I challenge proof of any other?that in refusing to sign, or in testifying a disposition to refuse to sign the first bank charter of the extra session of this Congress he had been guilty ol bad fuilh That was the imputed cause of the quarrel, and 1 again challenge every man's memory | I defy any mnti to specify any other cnuie of complaint that existed then. (Cheers and confusion ) And you must go to that time lor the cause of 'be quarrel You cannot estimate the merits of the quarrel uuless you aae who struck the first blow, and wbat was the cause assigned. Now, gent) men, I discussed that question in Congri ss. I took nnd met that issue on the spot, when it was first started by two members of the House of Representatives, and I challenged them to speedy the grounds of the accusation. I demanded ol them, gentlemen, did ever John Tyler engage to sign a bank charter ? ("No," "no") Was it not known to the people that he was against it 7 ("Why did'nt he say so heforo ?") And I produced charter ami verso in whig addresses, in whig speeches, In whig resolutions, in the speeches of Willian Henry Hartison himself, to show that those who elected John Tyler knew that he was not pledged to a U. 8. Bank?("Three cheers for that!" hisses, and great confusion ) And.gentlemen, mark me! lor here is the pinching ef the questionhere is the point where it strikes to tha heart?what was the reply to this challenge of mine ? The reply was? " True, we who elected John Tyler, knew that he was not pledged to a bank publicly?we disavowed the United States Bank publicly, but we entertained a secret covert purpose ol going lor a Punk"?flint was tins answer. 11 so. mark nguin what that rejoinder imported. That they who hud this secret and couceuied purpose ?a purpose charged upon them. Tut solemnly disavowed, and who went into the eluc'inn with this secret, but disavowed purpose, perpatrated 11 fraud upon the people of the United States, and not John Tyler, who t elused , and I say that was the whole question. Why, then, this furious warfare on the administration ? Is it founded on any conviction of the people ot the the U. States? Why, then, this quarrel? ("The second veto.") Well, what of that? There is no distinction in the merits ol the two questions, none whatever. The question is still the same. (A row in the gallery and great confusion.) The question is, do the people of the United States desire a hank? ("No," "no,''"yes," "ye?," and confusion ) No party desire it?neither Tyler, Calhoun, Cass, Clay, or Jackson, would inscribe that on their banner and say we fight under that standard! (Cheers.) Irepeat the question then, why do we quarrel? I suppose there are men here of all parties, ot every shade of opinion. (A voice?"you may well gay that.") I assume that, and I now ask you upon what do you quBrrel? I ask you to interrogate your own hearts and conscience*; I ask you what are the principles upon which you are coovuljing and niritntintr (hi* rntinlrv In the centre? I challenge any man in thi ai' United Stall'",be be high or low, wise or simple,(a voice?"Jew or Gentile;"loud laughter, ami cries ol "put out that Jew," followed bv another light near the entrance and much contusion.) I challenge my man in these U. States, any champion of the Whig party to lay before me in an intelligible form, a statement ot the principles, or the measures, of the facts, involving any permanent consideration of principles, upon which he is engaged in. This furious war aguin*t the President of the United States. I turn to , you democrat*, and I ask of you what cause of quarrel nave you? (A Voice?' The 8ub-Treae?ry.'' Another Voice?" John Tyler carries out the principles of the immortal Jackson.' A third Voice?" The devil he does." Laughtt r and great confusion.) 1 would gladly stand on this platform and discuss with any one these question*. | hear some gentlemen say they don't likethe exchequer scheme, and others may say that they do like it. Genii'men, let us look a moment at that question, and ask what is the real secret of this controversy. (A Voice? ' I lie spoils " Another?" i wo dollars a day, and roast beef" Laughter and confusion.) I once more appeal to yourown hearts and consciences, and ask you if the li lie arc I el of it nil in nut tliefJIny-Bentuu coalition against the administration ? (Cheers, hisses and confusion ?a cry of " three cheers for Clay," which was obeyed with most enthusiastic effect.apparently by a great number of the audience.1 lu not that the secret of it? Is It not n coalition of personal interests anil ambition ??of personal interests, and not of principle!, not of discordant measures, but ot jarring amtntion 1 Kor will any man ti ll me that the parties against this administration can be permanently made to stand upon the |>oint of a cambric needle, what is iuvovled in this cuirenry question 7 No, sir. Gentlemen, we have keen told?(Another bench was here broken down in the galiery, and a scene of great contusion ensued.) There is really no assignable cause of quarrel. (Cry ot " Cut it short " You told us that before," and great confusion.) All the assaults against the administration are by interested men. It is a question of good govern inent.und that only,which should interest you. Do ton quarrel with the administration on any connection of principle 7 You cannot quarrel on the petty transient intei est of a U. M Bank, or the rhs rihution of the public lands, on which alone the whig* quarrelled with the administration. You cannot quarrel on the point which Vlr Benton und his friends created? I mean the treaty with England, lor you will with me on that give all your sy mputhir s to the President of the United States tor his maintenance ol our (big, and our independence on the sens against the encroachments ot Great Britain. What then remains of the inane, which I challenge any man to lay hefcre the people in an intelligible formally statement ol just pnn iple?of great questions of public meacures, r r of political principles 7 Under these circum-tances - (A vriy funny voice in rhe gallery ? " Will you give a glass ol whiskey punch 7"?laughter ami t obtusion ) I cull on the people ol the United Statea tocome to the rescue of the Constitution Utterly regardless, as you must be, ol the interested purposes of conflict ing factions, the constitution looks to you?the demo cruts of the United States-the ma-i of the people? to rise up against the interested traders, w ho would hind you in hostility aguinst that administration. To you we appeal lor your support?your cooperation. We call lor your sttffiages?(A voice?"you cant have 'em." (Laughter.) And I feel confident that we will not appeal to you in vain. (Cheers, hisses, cries of'bah," 'put him out," 'Where's colonel Webb'7" nnd rniisidt-mtilf. ,-nnfiij.inn I When I nerreive the rteen interest that in inch an agitated scene an thi* you the people whom I address, manifest. and i doubt not, will continue to manifest in the discussion of tbi* great public question, I have no fear* of our came. You are the country ?the people atp the tourer* of power?you are the sovtreignty of thcae United States. 80 long a* you look only to the welfare of the whole *e long at you hnae yourielve* on thy democratic principletof the Constitution??o long a* you dedicate yourielvr*. your zeal, your public ipirit, and your patriotism, to the preservation of our constitution, and the proper conduct of the government, 10 long we maybe sure of the continued prosperity of our beloved republic. (Cheers) That this may continue to be your with and desire?that you may be ever animated with these emotions?that feeling them in evwry pulsation of your hearts, you may cooperate in preserving the sacred flame of liberty, and tiansmitting it in unimpaired brilliancy to the lateat' the ardent wish of my heart. And, gentlemen, I will not longer detain you. but thanking you for the kindness with which you have listened to me, will take my leave of you on this occasion Mr. Ct/sHino then resumed hit seat, amid cheers, confusion and all torts ol noise. About twenty person* were speaking on the platform, and all order was lost in the neighborhood of the chair. A loud voice called out iri the gallery. "Who introduced Mother Alcihiailet at the White House?" on which another voice, in the lower part of the house, sung out? "Old Mother Bungo , Is come home !" which was followed by roars of laughter and renewed confusion. Then lollowed cries of "Welsh, Walsh," from the Spar tans and others, and after some delay Mike Walsh stepped forward and said he had not come to the meeting to address it and should not. Cries ol "Walsh, Walsh," followed with " Shaler, Shaler," "Kelly, Kellyami James Kelly stepped forward, and amid the noise and confusion proposed nine cheers for John Tyler, oneof which was given, and somebody followed with "three for Henry Clny," which were given, and one more. Mr Km.i.t continued?"Peraont who came here to create noise and conluiion are am libels on human character?(Here followed a light in the galleiy between a Tyler and Clay whig, aad down went several of the new teat* and doors, smash, crash and daab, and Bill Ander* )on waa aeen descending from the gallery on the head* ol the people below.) IMte concluding remark* of Mr. Kelly were drowned with thecriea, shout* and noise, and Mr. Pai.mrr the President stepped lorwanl ami a?ked the audience if they would conient to hear Col. Zshris kie lor a few momenta, or did they desire anv one else. TVn followed a cry of "Who's Zahriske?" "Who the devil ever heard of him?" "Where i?he?" "Where's he from?" "Who is Ur, ha ; let's know, will your' with " Wal*h, Wal-h . I-1' have Walsh or nohoJy. The President then stopped fur ward, and addres-ing Mike, said, " Will you speak now or wait til' after Zabriskie ?" VI!ar. Walsh? No, air, oo; I shan tspeak a/fer Mr. Ztr ??rl"fciet ... . , ? Col /.aai.aiic- P' yon wish to speak.air? Miei. Walsh?When I wish to apeak I will not aak vour |>ermission. or that of any other man like you.? ("Bravn. bravo. Mike ; go it ; that"* the how. old hoy ") Col Zseaisan?What do yon mean, air? (brushing hia whiskers, and looking very savage.) Mist Wai sh?(Hiving his beaver a knowing pull over his eyes, anil reluming interest the thrratning look of the Colnnel) ? Sir, I did not come to handy words with | the like of you on this platform The Chairman here interposed and said " Mike, you must speak, they'll take no denial." Mia* Walsh?(Pulling off hit hat and facing the au

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