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THE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE,
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NEW-YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE.
A VERY LARGE PAPER FOR THE COUNTRY
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Wiley & Putnam'" Library.
NOTES OF A JOURNEY FROM CORNHILL TO CAI?
THIODOLF. AND ASLAL'GA'S KNIGHT: By La
Of late we have vainly tried to avail ourselves of
the eniertaitirnetits afforded by this series. Book
after book flies off into the country before we have
time to take note of them. (Jar judgment is fore?
stalled before it can be offered.
Yet the volumes above-named deserve that a mark
should be made upon our annals to signify their
The journey of Mr. ?? Titniarsh." though amusing
enough, is too flippant in its fun?too much in the
Theodore Hook style, to suit our fancy. Always to
show the vulgar side of things, and point out grease
spots on the robe of beauty, in a way of moving us
to laughter, which, even when successful, half dis?
gusts us with the cause of mirth, and more than
half with ourselves. Few objects are so serenely
pure, so solidly majestic, that they may not be made
to look coarse, tawdry, and plebeian, if placed in a
certain light and sickened by a certain atmosphere, i
We do not thank the imagination that cast this light
on Constantinople, or invented the voyage of the
Jewish Rabbis, with all the accompanying fever
dream of anclennness.
" Typee" would seem, also, to be the record of
imaginary adventures by some one who had visited
those regions. But it is a very entertaining and
'pleasing narrative, and the Happy Valley of ihe
gentle cannibals compares very well with the best
contrivances of the learned Dr. Johnson to produce
similar impressions. Of the power of this writer to
make pretty and spirited pictures as well of his
quick and arch manner generally, a happy speci- 1
men may be*! seen in the account of the savage climb?
ing the cocoa-tree, p. 273, vol. 2d. Many of the ob?
servations and narratives wo suppose to bo strictly
correct. Is the account given of the result of the
missionary enterprises in ihe Sandwich Islands of
this number 7 We. suppose so from what we have
heard in other ways. With a view to ascertaining
the truth, it would be well if the sewing societies,
now engaged in providing funds for such enterprises
would read the particulars, they will tind in this
book beginning p. 04!', vol. 3d, and make inquiries
in consequence, before going on with llieir efforts.
Generally, the sewing societies of the country villa?
ges will find this the very book they wish to have ;
read while assembled at their work. Othello*? hair
breadth 'scapeswere nothing to those by this hero
in the descent of the cataracts, and many a Desde
motut might seriously incline her ear to the descrip?
tions of the lovely Fay-a-wny.
"Thiodolf" lias the usual charms of La Motte .
F/Xique's books. Who likes one in this uoble, ro- '
mantic style, likes all. The coutrsst between the
Northern and Southern spirit is finely kept up.? j
" Aslauga's Kuight" we have heretofore mentioned
H a truly beautifnl poem on ideal love, and next to
"Undine." the finest of hin fictions. 5)c
?""?"p"" Capital Punishment shown to beavio
latlon of the Principles of the Divine Government" is the
title of a pamphlet from the pen of Milo D. Coddino.?
It is published at Rochester nnd will no daubt promote
that abolition of all sanguinary penalties for which a*
many of the wise aud good are struggling.
Bp-* Swekeniiorg's 'ApoCAi.vrsE EXPLAINED,'
never before published in this country, is to be Issued iu
a series of numbers of W5 pages each?the whole to be
completed In thirty numbers, at 25 cents per number.
The first number is already published and makes a very
neat appearance. John Allen publisher, 139 Nassau?.
"T^" We have just received from Sorin Ac Ball,
the Publishers. Nos. 4 and 11 of Dr. Reese's Improved
Edition nf Chambers' Educational Course. No. 4 treHts
of i4riimii7 rhyswlogy. and Is Illustrated with numerous
drawings which renders the work Intelligible and inter?
esting. Dr. Reean being qnlte at home In the matters
embraced In this volume, has furnished by far the most
useful part of it himself. No. 11 Is a First Fovk of Draw?
ing, which we think is more to be commended on ac?
count of its cheapness, than for Its beauty. It will be
useful however to those for whom it Is designed.
Beautiful.?Mrs. Child, in a notice of Mr. !
John S. D wight's Musical Lectures, lately delivered In
this City, use*this felicitous comparison :
" The greatest difficulty wiih Mr. Dwight Is. that ho
alwnys wants to say a great deal more than be can say.
Inwardly rich, and outwardly unpractical, his artless
and beautiful soul I? strangely out of place in these bust?
ling and pretending times. He always seems to me liko
a little child who has lost his way In the woods, with nn
apron brim-full of flowers, which he don't know what
to do with ; but W you can take them, ho will gladly give
?f*g?*''plea in bxbatuF of Western Colleges,"
by Rev. Alsebt Babnes. For sale by W. H. Graham.
(3F "The Art of Swimming," exemplified by
diagrams, is the title of a small work of about 100 pages,
by James Arlington Benneu, containing rules for
bathing in al! states of health ; a chapter on dietetics ;
valuable remedy for sea-sickness, Ac. Price 50 cents
Collins. Brother. A Co.
13*^ The Youth sCaui.net for April will not
disappoint tho high expectations of its rondert. This
work Is decidedly one of tho very best Juvenile Periodi?
cals In the country. D. A. Woodworth, publisher, 135
C^The Law Reporter for March contains,
among other articles interesting to the Legal Profession,
an Essay on Capital Punishment, embodying much val?
uable information on that Important subje.t. Graham
t'^Mrs. Child, in a late letter to the Boston
Courier, says?" Perhaps I may be accused of mistaking
Music for Religion. It would not be tho greatest mis?
take that ever w;.s made. Certainly no one was everin
danger of mistaking it for Politics."
Cir""* Robinson. 112 Nassau-st has published a ve?
ry beautiful large Portrait of John Wesley and auother
of the same size and style of his brother Chakles ?
They are both from the splendid Steel line Engravings
executed in London, under the direction of a Commit?
tee of the Methodist Conference of Preachers. These
Lithographs of Robinson's do not cost more than the
?wenti.th part of the price asked for the Steel Portraits
*nd they ?re almost as beautiful.
t- Jot* Yankee.?a correspondent of the Bos?
ton Star tells the following good story :?Earlv ono mor?
ning, the scholar* of one of our district schools were
agreeably surprised to tind written upon the outside
door. - Hv> Schooland the most of them immediately
tnade preparation to enjoy the holiday.?not dreaming
but that It was a genuine order. It appeared, htwever.
~M. ', r?s*u'*h youth, a lover of mischief more thau his
boo". h?rt written in large letters the j .y ful news
Acate. was the notice posted up; the idea we understood
but the spelling was bad. The afternoon brought all to'
gether. and in the *t?rn v|?age ot jhe ma?ter enough
was seen to convince u* that all whs not right,?he had
been outwitted, and now came the tug of war.
He soon ordered the boy, to appear before his pres.
fhTl8^ Tbr70ne cri-ic!2?d our spelling, as far as
IViiTX /Chc^w",c^c?-?'d- They stood the test
who w?,heru-12* bUC?m!c Phlz' m*d? hU ?PP^ntoce.
The rlast,,SdU?octly "i<1 'Scul^school.
1 he master took him by the collar, and with a joyful
BY GREELEY & McELRATl
VOL. V. NO. 307.
For The New-York Tribune.
THE BRIGHTEST FLOWERS..-a So.vo.
(Inscribed 10 Mit? Jclia S. No??ai.l.)
bt c. d. stua*t
They tell me where the Orient smiles
That flowers have rarest bloom.
And o'er the bright and Golden Isles
Breathe out their best perfume;
That fairer tints are on the Rose,
And softer sweeps the gale,
On which the lingering Bnlbul throws
Its low and plaintive tale.
But gentler pales, more beauteous flowers,
Have sighed and smiled to me,
Than ever blessed those Orient bowers
Beyond the silvery Sea?
They were the few that fill the wreath
Which Memory fondly weaves;
Some, plucked by Childhood from the heath.
Some twined the cottage eaves.
They were the Rose and Lily white,
The Violet young and blue;
And Daisies laughing in the light
Or sparkling in the dew:
More bright they were than Orient flowers
Howe'er the heart may roam,
Because they smiled through sinless hours
Around my Childhood's Home.
April 6, 1845._
From 1 The Old Man of the fllonntain '.No. II.
MR. Tribcne : They tell me you printed my let?
ter to you. If you did, I take it it is all one as if
you asked me to write again; for they tell me you
never write back when they send you letters, but
only print them when'you like. Any how, I will
send you this one more.
I writyoa rather at arm's end, in my other letter.
If I remember right, I spoke of New Hampshire
lawyers. I don't know how I come to, unless it
was speaking about Daniel Wehster, and I
spoke of him, ."peaking about the White Mountains.
I was going to say something about the Mountains
that lay heaped up round about me hero. It kind of
stretched out my idea, the thought of them, bo high,
so wild, so solitary, and the notion of this Webster
came to me. He is a mountainous sort of creature.
Mr. Tribune, if you've ever seen him. There's one
of tho mountains ont here by the great White
Mountain Gap, that has got a forehead exactly like
him, and the mighty dark woodH that skirt it all
about, are about as dark as he. I know little about
the man since he left his native State. Indeed I
do n't core much. A man that enn quit his birth?
place and forget the hills and woods he was among
when lie was a boy, would forget his own mother.?
I would nt leave New Hampshire, if I could ! I
would 'nt leave any where, where I was born and
grew. If a man is driven away, and can't help it.
that is another thing. I mean when he quits for
money or ambition. I'd quit my skin as soon as I
would where I was born. One is as much a part
of n man as the other.
There's a town n little South of me about five
and-tbirty miles off. in plain night, where they've
held Courts for the County. It's the County of
Grafton. They've held Courts there these seventy
years. This Webster us'd to come to Court there
when he was a young lawyer. They nay he went
to his first Court there. I don't know how that if,
but he went there when he was Rlmopt a hoy. I
could see him plainly from hero. He was singular
in his look. Him and his brother " Zeke" us'd to
come to Court together alter a year or two. Daniel
came first, though " Zeke" was the oldest. I can
see them now driving into that little village in their
bellows-top chaise-?top thrown back?driving like
Jehu, the chaise bending under them like a close-top
in a high wind. T had henrd tell of Diomed and
L'lysses, acouple of old Greeks that used to ride in
some such looking car as they did, though I believe
the Greeks didn't ride together. But Daniel and
'Zekiel Webster made mc think of them two Greeks.
Daniel us'd to drive very fast. They'd come in as
if they had started long before day, and it was a
sight, in a Bmall place, to see them two ride in to?
gether. I could have told either of them thirty
miles among a thousand men.
The Court Houee was n little one-story build?
ing that stood on a hill. They took the steeple off
twenty years ago and turned it into a wheelwright
shop. Daniel made his first speech, they tell me, in
thnt house, and had his first case there. It was a
small case nnd the only one he had. He wanted to
get it put by. The lawyer on the other side was op?
posed to it nnd Daniel got up and made a speech to
the Court thnt mndo that little old house ring again.
They all snid?Lawyers and Judges and people?
thatthey never heard such a speech, or any thing like
it. They said he talked like a different creature
from any of the rest of them, great or small, and there
were men there that were not small. There was a
man tried for his life, that Court, or one soon after,
and the Judges chose Webster to plead for him, and
from what I can learn, he never has spoken better
since than he did there when he first began. Ho
was n black, raven liRired fellow, with an eye as
black as death and as heavy as a Lion's, and no Lion
in Africa ever had a voice like him. and his look was
like a Lion's, that same heavy look, not sleepy, but
as if he did n't care about nny thing that was going
on about him, or any thing any where else. He didn't
look as if he was thinking about any thing, but
. as if he ?cot; Id think, liken hurricane, if he once got
waked up to it. They say the Lion looks so when
he is quiet. It was n't nn empty look, this of Web
; ster's. but one that did n't seem to see any thing going
on worth his while,
j 'Zekiel did n't use to speak in the Courts for a great
? many years. The talk was that he couldn't say any
' thing. They said he " was a better judgo of law
than Daniel, but couldn't speak." He didn't need
to speak much, for he generally put hisceses into such
a shape that he got 'em without coming to trial. No?
body ever knew how or why. but Zeke Webster'e
cases hardly ever came to trial. After some years
he got to helping try other lawyers' cases, and then
he spoke, and ns well as n man could speak?more
sensible, they snid. than Daniel himself. It was nol
till after Daniel left the State, and some thought he
did'nt speak before because Daniel was present.
1 There was a lawyer by the name of Parker Noyea
that us'd to go to Court the same time with the
Websters?a better lawyer, it was said, than either ol
'? them.but he had n't Daniel's terrible power of talk?
a nicely read lawyer and fatal pleader. Websternsd
; to dread to meet him. he said. He knew the books
\ and the cases and was an authority about the Court?
house. Webster would sometimes be engaged to
I argue a cause just as it was coming to trial. That
;' would set him a thinking. It wouldn't wrinkle his
forehead, but make hint restless. He would shift
his feet about and run his hand up over his forehead
through his Indian b'tack h&ir and lift his r.pper lip
and show his teeth, which were as white as a
hound's. He wouid get up and go across the bar
and sit down by Parker Noyes and ask him where
such and such law was decided and the names of the
: oases, not vhcit the law was.bot icWeu was in the
! books. Whal it was he decided lor himself. Noyes
[ would tell him where it was and then he would go
back to his seat, ami when the cose came up for trial
he would up nnd pour out the law and rite his au.
thorttie* as if he had spent months poring upon it?
his own mind arriving at the decisions of the Sages
of the Law without having seen the books and on
the spur of the momenL But for the sake of the
Judge he would ask Parker Noyes to tell him where
the authorities bad writ it down.
Parker Noyes was a great advocate himself.?
You probably never heard of him in your State
of New-York. He was a man that did n't wish
ever to bo heard of, or talked about any where. A
man of no vanity whatever. He was n't an orator
?but his talfi waa very powerful both to the jury
and the j adgd*. He got such a credit tor candor and
honesty, among the people, that the jury put as
much confidence in what he said as if he had been
? a witDessor a judge. He spoke to them more like
ajadge than an advocate?and he never was excit
j ed or disturbed. 'Zokiel Webster, who was a dif
. ferent man, seeing Noyea get up once in hi? calm
way. to address the jary in an important case, whis
; pered to a lawyer sitting by him. " See how undis
i turbed Noyea is,?caniharides tronld not excite
kirn'" He was one of the great New Hampshire
'. lawyers. Richard Fletcher lived in the same town
with him. before he left the State, and owed much
of his legal sharpness, no doubt, to the training ho
got by the side of such an antagonist. Parker Noyes,
I believe, did not go to Massachusetts?" the way
' of ali" the New Hampshire great?(besides those
I tint went cheteherc. Mr. Tribune.)
Old Judge Livermore, I said, was another eminent
j native here.who had the magnaminity to stay at home.
; He was sometimes at the Bar and sometimes on the
' Bench. He was not a man of books, though he oc
? casionally looked into them, to see if they agreed
. with him in opinion. If they did n't. it was their
' hunt, not his, and when they did differ, they say he
; was oftenest in the right " It is laid down so and so
in Coke Littleton, please the Court," said a Conn.
[ sei once to him in an argument. - Coke was an
; arbitrary man. " said the Judge, in reply. Said the
' Counsel. " a Massachusetts Jadge of some standing.
was of the same opinion, in such a case?Theophilus
Parsons !" " Mr. Parsons was a great adherent to
precedent," said the Judge. " The Law is not so in
j New-Hampshire." And they said the Judge was
j right. He would decide for himself, if all the Judges
) in old England and New were of the other
opinion. It bothered the Lawyers more than it did
the people. Von haven't a Judge on your Empire
Bench, Mr. Tribune, that can stand np (he always
I stood up.'long after other New-Hampshire Judges
I ua'd to sit down, and have the Jnry stand up too,
! and charge a Jary, with the clear strong sense nnd
i old Shakspeare English, that oar New-Hampshire
Jadge Liverrmre could and that he can now if he
has got the bodily strength left, though he might bo
They sent him to Congress at the time John Ran?
dolph was there. Randolph thought he looked a
little too stately and baronial for n Northerner, and
thought he would make him aware that be did not
come from Old Virginia. Livermore had made a
few remarks in bis peculiar way?and not to Mr.
Randolph's mind. He immediately got up. and in
the Roanoke vein and manner, said that the gentle?
man from Vermont had said so and so, Ac. The
House felt the taunt all round?all bat Livermore.
who, not perrcirincr it at all, quietly rose, when Ran?
dolph had done, nnd said?Mr. Speaker: I respect
the opinions of the gentleman from Rhode Island,
bet must differ from him in this instance. Ac, going
directly into the argument, as though no mistake had
been made. Randolph put on his fur cap and went
oat to see what had become of Juba and Syphox.
j The sensation throughout the Housemey be imatrin
I ed. Henrj, Clay was writing a letter at the moment
I On finishing a senleuce of it he went to Judge
J Livermore and told him he had been writing to Mr
! -of Philadelphia of the extinction of Randolph.
Mr. Randolph did not mistake Judge Livermore's
Statenfter that?though if the haughty Virginian had
bat known, it was a greater honor to come from
Vermont than from his own worn-out tobacco field?
the Old Dominion.
New-HHmpshire is a hard State, Mr. Tribnne, nnd
a rough one, and cold, and poor, and small and all
that But more great men spring; in it?and greater
great men. than in all the other States put together.
I don't know why it is so?if 't i? 'nt because it is so
touch a State to live in nt all?that if any body can
live, they mast be Bomebody. If a man nan survive
his bringing up in New-Hampshire, it is becansehe
has got something in him, and if he lives through it.
he is pretty sure in be great?especially if he moves
away. There ore a great many of our New-Hamp?
shire men that become great by going away into
other States, who never would have been anything
special if they had staid at home, where New-Hamp?
shire folks are common. Like some of these hills
here about me?Old Moosehillock. for instance?
something of a mountain it would be reckoned down
in Massachusetts among their Mount Holyokes and
Monnt Toms. It is thought nothing of here. I
should advise people tobe born in New-Hampshire,
Mr. Tribune, and bronght np,?and then I'll war?
rant them any where?though if they are truly first
rate, I never would emigrate. I would I've and die
hero in tho native and abiding place of yrmr friend,
THE OLD HAN OF THE MOUNTAIN.
Franconia Notch, March 03,1346.
>. Y. Farmer*' Clnb-Fruit Grafts, dec.
By a notice it will be seen that the " Club" meets
Tuesday next, at 12 o'clock. A few weeks since, this
Club recommended the free exchange of fruit crafts,
1 seeds. Ac. among all its members ; and they also recom
I mended other Clubs and Associations to do the same.
The effect has been signally successful in calling at?
tention to this subject We hope there will be an uni?
versal movement among the thousand Associations and
Clubs already formed, before the present session Is over.
In some parts of France tho road from one town to
another is lined on each side with the finest fruit-trees.
; Here we have an abundance of enclosed lands to spare
for orchards and vineyards to supply all with the re?
freshing, healthy and delightful luxury of ripe fruit. In
three or four years the grafts now distributed will dis?
play new rich fruit.
Travelers tell us that In the Interior of China yon will
find continuous lines on each side of their canals, of
grape vines loaded with grapes, for hundreds of miles.
The abundance of good ripe fruit seems to increase
rather than diminish the demand.
So says Dr. Underbill, who was told his Immense vine?
yard would overdo the New-York market. But the de?
mand, he tells us. Is greater, and the prices better as his
grapes have Increased. The quantity Bold in Paris is in?
credible. We have the veracity of Mr. Pel! to back us
in stating that American apples have been sold ia the
London market for SO0 per barrel. We havo tho evi?
dence of Mr. Saml. Walker, one of the most eminent
horticulturists of this country, that pears may be made
a profitable article of export. See Report of the 17th
Fair. Fruit grown on select imported European apple
trees are altogether inferior to our native apples. This
is tho secret of Mr. Pell's great prices.
It will, however, be a long time before we need look
to foreign markets.
Who ever heard of a large fruit grower that did not
grow rich by the supply of our own market?
The application of skill and industry in raising fruit is
sure to find a bountiful reward. The amonnt of sales of
Raspberries in a single season, has equaled fifteen bun
; dred dollars from an acre of ground. This was not done
without much experience, great care and skill, and the
selection of the best varieties.
If the apple, the pear and tie peach ripened with the
speed of tho melou, they would be made so plentiful this
, vury year as to come within tho reach of all. Every
! garden would have its beds of grapes and plums. Shall
1 we, professing to be rational, neglect to secure a de
', eirable good because the season for its enjjyment is a
little farther off than we couid wish I We say, be wise.
! Collect all the good grafts and cuttings you conveniently
? can ;?take them to the nearest Fanners' Club, and ob
' tain all the best varieties in exchange,?engraft and
plant and soon you will have trees and vines laden wuh
j fruit,?and you will add to your own happiness, make
: others happier around, and be prouder of your home
i than ever. _
tTfF A Greenfield. Mass.. correspondent of the
I Springfield Republican says that fourteen tavern keepers
j and retailers of ardent spirits, have been indicted in that
town, and twelve of them bound over for their appear?
ance at the August term of the Court of Common Pleas.
One paid a fine of S40 and one was discharged on the
groand that he had ceased selling and would hereafter
keep a temperance house. There is, continues the cor?
respondent considerable excitement here among the
hotel keepers in regard to these indictments. Tbey sell
as much as ever however. But the friends of temper?
ance are resolved to leave no stone unturned until they
stop the traffic in intoxicating drinks.
OFFICE TRIBUNE BUILDINGS.
W.TOBK, SAT?BBAT, APRIL 4, 1
I TWEETY-OT3TH C056RESS...First Session,
Reported Specialty for The ?ra- York Tnlncne.
Washington. April 2.1S40?5 o'clock. P M
Some unimportant bnsiness having been per?
formed, snch as the Presentation of Petitions. Ac.
Mr. Ashlet moved that the Senate proceed to the
special order of the day on the Oregon Resolutions.
Mr. Cass requested Mr. Ashley to yield the floor
for an explanation and reply to Mr. Renttm's crushing
attack npon him yesterday. He took up the speech
of Mr. Bentonby paragraphs, and tried toset himself
rieht. It was rather a tedious process and took him
a longtime. He acknowledged that Mr. Benton had
given him a eood hit about the influence of women in
the affairs of the world, in misstating a historical fact
about some of the wars of Europe. Mr. Bestu.v had
charged him with saying that he would be bound to
the line of 4?2 if the Treaty of Utrecht established
that line. He made no such assertion. But that
Treaty did not establish that line. I have then broken
the bonds of 4'.', and am free from captivity.
He contended that our right to 54? 40'"was good.
He contended that we had no title to the Oregon
Territory which conld have 49? for a boundary. ~ If
gentlemen said that we were bound by previous
offers of our Government to compromise on that line,
he might be ready to acknowledge that it had some
Mr. Benton rose and looked rather ominously
around him. The 54 10 men felt thatathunder-cla'p
was coming, and gathered together round Mr. Han
keg an. He stated Mr. Cass'.? proposition. Mr.
Cass made some explanation. Mr. Benton repeated
and asked?Am I correct now1 Mr. C. again asked
it to be repeated. Mr. B. then went through some
manipulations on his eyes and forehead like those
indulged in by mestnerisers when they want to
make their patients in a perfect state. He stated it
again, and then went on with his reply. He said
that the Senator only got out of the frying-pan into
the fire. He showed that Jefferson" followed
the Treaty of Utrecht in 1>07 to the ocean on
49. If the Senator from Michigan tries to es?
cape here, he must deny that we had any ter?
ritory West of the Rocky Mountains by discov?
ery or otherwise previous to 1507. h would
; not do to call Mr. Jefferson British. We micht all
go over the board, yet he would remain. Therefore
his opinions must be explnined away, an 1 another
Qreenhnw must write another book to explain away
his opinions. He had risen to correct the Impres?
sions which micht have been entertained of the
' Senate by endorsing such a book as that of Mr.
Greenhow. He had been compelled to mention it
thus once, but would not do so again.
The controversy closed by a pleasant little re
: miniseence of the different times at which the two
: Senators had trod upon each other's corns.
Mr. Hannegas moved to go into Executive Busi?
Mr. WEBSTER rose and said he wished the gen?
tlemen who are abont to discuss this question his?
torically, which be wa> not, would turn their atten?
tion to one or two questions which he would pro?
How came Bavis's Straits to bo mentioned ns the
starting point of the division between the two coun?
tries ? and how came the parallel of 49 to be gene?
rally received as the boundary, unless it had been
understood as sanctioned by the Treaty of Utrecht!
The Senate then went into Executive Session,
where they remained about two hours. They have
I believe there were a few nominations confirmed
but non* of any general importance.
I believe that the principal part of the session was
occupied in discussing the nomination of Judge
Crawford nf this District
The Senate will meet to morrow.
HOUSE OP REPRESENTATIVES.
The House was occupied entirely with the Sub
Treasury Bill. Mr. Davis of Ky. made an able
speech against it. Mr DttOMGOeLE of Va. followed
in reply. The hour of 1 o'clock having arrived, the
Committee of the Whole proceeded to vote on sev?
eral amendments. Abont 3 o'clock the Bill was re?
ported to the Honse and was finally passed by a vote
of Yeas 103 : Nays f!7. The House then adjourned.
Tin- Fight In Allmny?Urent Excitement?An.
ri-Itcnt Convention. age.
Correspondence of The Tribune,
At.BA.vv, April 2d, 1840.
There is u tremendous excitement in the commu?
nity on accountof the disgraceful proceedings at the
I late Loco-Foco Connty Convention. Respectable
men of all parties join in reprehending the outrages
that were committed by the hired bullies who fought
in behalf of the Barnburners. Your readers can
have no idea of the scene; and it would be useless
: to endeavor to describe it. It was decidedly the
most disgraceful occurrence that has ever transpired
in this neighborhood. To see a band of rulKans. the
very refuse of uur markets and filthv streets, wild
with paasionond with drink, rushing along throncrh a
! meeting of decent and respectable citizens, assem?
bler! for a peaceable and lawful purpose, hurling eve
j ry one who came in their way to the ground, tram?
pling them under foot, and only h aving them when
ihe breath of life apparently left their bodies, pis?
tols, dirks, and bludgeons flourishing over the heads
of the victims, intimidating such ;is were disposed
to resist the violence offered to them, and hnnian life
, having no saleeuard or protection against the ruth?
less ferocity of these brutes in huinanshape?to wit?
ness such acts, I say, is enough to make one tremble
for the perpetuity of oar Government If mob-law
and violence are to have the ascendency, we may
I as well cease tu be called a free people, lor we ?ball
I unfortunately have lost nil claims to thetitle.
J There is a heavy responsibility resting somewhere;
for, were not these desperadoes paid, organized and
encouraged by men of responsibility and power,
we never would be called upon to chronicle such
vile acts as were perpetrated last Monday. There
i is something revolting in the details uf such a scene,
from which we might suppose men of refinement
and education would recoil with horror. But such
is not the case. The finer feelings which that edu?
cation and refinement naturally engender seem to
, have been forgotten in the excitement of party
strife, and we sue men of the finest talents looking
on and encouraging brutality by their presence and
. their smiles. These deeds will but recoil on the
heads of their authors; they have put in motion
machinery which they cannot control. " They sow
the wind.'they will assuredly reap the whirlwind."
The Argus charges these outrages upon the Cen?
tral Clique, in short the Jacobin Club," (for they
have richly earned the name,) and supports ila as?
sertion by affidavits. The stir and excitement
among the politicians which I spoke of the other
day. seems to have been the preparations for this
Convention, and the result amply shows that the
?Jacobins" have more influence in the City than the
?? Moderates." This clique aspires to lead the Loco
Foco party, and like their celebrated French pro?
genitors, they will swallow up every thing in their
violence, until eventually they will destroy them?
selves. The Attorney General seems to be the
? Robespierre" of the club, the Editor of the Atlas
the " Marat" We seek in vain for the talents and
ability of a "Danton" or a '? Camille Desmoulins."
The Girnndins. (or in more modern language the
?? Old Hankers,") whoj have heretofore participated
in the violence Rnd benefits of the party, finding
' themselves outstripped and jostled from the course
i by their more blood-thirsty and radical brethren,
I have one by one been decapitated on the guillotine
j of "Progressive Democracy," and in a few years
; we will see the party governed solely by these ul?
tra revolutionists, these i'anj Culottes. The reign
of terror will be followed by a peace which will al?
lay the fears of all good citizens as to the safety of
the country-, and this peace will only be found un?
der a sound Whig Administration.
The- Anti Hemers" held a meeting in this city
last evening for the purpose of sending Delegates
to the Ami-Hont County Convention held to-day to
nominate Delegates to the State Convention. The
meeting was respectably attended. Delegates were
chosen and the meeting adjourned after transacting
some other business of minor importance. This is
about the first meeting of the Anti-Renters in the
city, and it succeeded very weli, considering that
the city is the stronghold of opposition to the Anti
Rent Cause. The Convention will nominate. I
think, two Whigs and two Loco Focos, Ira Harris
and Peter Shaver, and probably Ruins W. Peck
ham and one of the other nominees of the Old
Hunkers. The Barnburners will thus be left in
the minority. There is another row expected to?
day, but I have no doubt this anticipation is ground?
There is no news here of any interest except the
excitement felt in relation to the Conventions.
Yours. Ac. L.
Xj?* A tire occurred at Kineston, Canada West
on the 07th ult which destroyed the house of Mr. Dean,
the Tax Collector, the Chapel occupied by the Irish
Presbyterians, an adjoining school house, and a house
inhabited hy Mr. Peterson the schoolmaster.
~ LINSEED OIL.
THE ATTENTION OF PAINTERS. Druggist*, and
dealers in the article is Incited to our Msuafactory,
where may he found an ample supply in various sized pact
a?es. warranted pure and free from sediment
- * F. A G- ROWE.
ml7 2tis34tos* 224 Front-si. near Peck-slip.
Thinge In Albany.
Correspondence of The Tribune.
Ai-BaXT. April 2.
You have ere this received the two oficial ac?
counts of the celebrated Kilkenny fight in New
Scotland on Tuesday ' They are at antipodes, but
if yon will narrowly scan that in the Atlas, the organ
of the Governor and Attorney Genera!, you will be
struck with its most impotent and lame conclusions.
The truth, though perhaps somewhat colored, is
evidently this time on the side of the Argus and the
U!?i Hunkers. Here is an awkward fact which the
Atlas clique are troubled to get over. Every body
knows these bailies never work for patriotism nor
party either. Whether they vote or tight, they do
all for pay. and in either case", they are not modest in
their charges 1 This being a self-admitted fact, the
question very naturally arises.1 who paid 1 From the
fact that all the bullies wereon the side of the Barn?
burners, and that the Old Hankers got ail the drub?
bing, there is little room left for doubt as to who were
the employers. And I am told on rood authority
that in the moment of victory the " Chairman " ad?
mitted and gloried in the" fact that his party had
brought these " boys " out on purpose. Certain it is,
that he voluntarily otfered to pay Clarke for
the damages done to his hoase?about 100 dollars !
This is virtually what lawyers call a cognovit
Here, then, is the confessed fact, that one faction of
Loco-Focoism hired a gang of rutlians and bailies to
beat and abase their brethren of the same faith !
Bat is there not something of justice in this retribu?
tion ? For years these same bullies have been sot
upon the Whigs, and honest electors driven by them
from the polls, and thus deprived of their rights;
bnt all our remonstrancesswere in vain. Now, how?
ever, the poisoned chalice is returned to the lips of
those who mixed it But in ail this, the people,
long deluded and party ridden, are the ultimate
gainers, for they now see the hidden wheels of the
machinery by which they have so long been crashed.
The Legislature get along slowly. An attempt
was made yesterday to fix the day of adjournment
three weeks hence, but it was voted down. I hard?
ly believe a day will be determined upon, until the
Anti-Rent bills are disposed of. Nor should there
be. There is now an opportunity to dispose of all
these difficulties in a peaceable, lawful way. and
fearful will be the responsibility of those who stave
oil' action under any pretence. The bill in relation
to tenure*, reported by the Assembly Committee,
meets with general approbation, notwithstanding
the opposition of interested Patroons?crotchety
New-York Editors and their paid correspondents
from this city. I sincerely hope it will pass, for it
will be productive of vnsigood.
The bill to submit to the people at the coming
'?"lection for Delegates, the question of a removal
of the Capitol, came up in the Assembly to-day, but
was postponed for a week. The bill proposes a
gigantic gambling operation on the part of the peo?
ple for the benefitof speculators in Ulica or Syracuse.
For no free choice is left to the people. They mutt,
by this bill, select between these two places! What
says New-York ?
The rummies of Brooklyn, fearful that the grog
ge ties of your City will sell more rot gut to their
topers than they can do themselves, have petitioned
to except Brooklyn from the operation of the new
Excise Law. And Wells of your City, who has
given his judicial opinion that the law is unconstitu?
tional, reported this morning in favor of the pro?
tect ! [ was rejoiced to see Mr. K150, the Repre?
sentative from that City, oppose the infamous pro?
ject. When will the arrogance and impudence of
grog shop politicians cease ?
Then- nre over 150 bills in the Assembly ready for
their final passage, but they ore purposely blocked
up by the advocates of certain railroads (perhaps I
should say one) which have not merits enough of
their own to stand alone. I have once or twice
hinted at the process of log rolling, being carried on
I in the Assembly, on this subject It is most infamous
j and unless stopped will give the legislation of liiC
as unenviable a reputation as that which has so long
i attached to that of LS36. The way things are done
is thus : There is scarcely a Member who has not
some railroad, turnpike, manufacturing, or insurance
bill, in which he lecls a deep interest The rotten
railroad bills are by hook and by crook shoved
shend of all thoao and then each Member im told in
: turn, that if be dares vote ngainst these, his own
I bill shall be killed! And then Members are dog
; ged to their rooms?are way-laid in the streets
?have their buttons pulled off in the hall?and
finally arc cornered in their seats in the house,
by these most shameless and barefaced Log-rollers.
I I only feebly describe what has been witnessed for
every hour for the last two weeks. Do you wonder
then that great measures of public good nre delay?
ed and forirotten ? When did ?elf interest ever re?
gard the wishes of others ? I sny again, the two
I thirds clause is the cause of all these corrupting in
I fluences. Wipe it oat of the Constitution and then
every measnre would be left lo stand or fall upon
! its own merits. And if a majority vote could bet se?
cured to enact a rotten corporation, it would require
only a majority to prune its excrescences in after
years. But now, by corrupt log-rolling, anything
may be forced into existence, bat all after reforms
are nipped in the bud.
The bill to allow the New-York and Erie Railroad
to go into Pennsylvania bos been debated for two
days. It cannot pass?that's settled. What will
be done on its defeat remains to be seen. There
arc any quantity of threats.
Nothing yet is heardof the bill to punish Sednction
' aud Adultery. I begin almost to doubt whether
any bill can be passed, unless anexception be made
I from its penalties of the members of the Legislature.
I When a man is asked to punish his own acts by im
\ prisonment or fine, almost any excuse will satisfy
his conscience, if he has atiy ! I could " a tale on
; fold," bnt will not I hope you will keep up tho
I agitation. Your blows are felt very sensibly.
Y'oar Delegation are at loggerheads about certain
appointments before the Governor about the rival
, Police bills?and that for the protection of Immi?
grants. On this lost. I hope some bill will be passed,
but, as the land sharks are strongly represented
; here, and I fear no good result will follow. I think
? much of Develin's bill, hat it is violently op?
posed. Yoars, ice.
As Amusing Anecdote?We transfer to our
columns the subjoined amusing story, from the Buf?
falo Commercial Advertiser:
?? We notice in an Eastern paper a report of a recent
action against a London chemist on account of a hair
' dye that Instead of turning complainant's whiskers to a
jeuy blackness had raised'a blister, in consequence of
which, whiskers, skin and all bad peeled oif. This case
reminds ns of another attempt at hair dyeing, the conse
-jjences of which, if not so distressing, were serious
?uuugh to the party. In a country village in this State,
i.ime' twenty years ago. the village Doctor waa chosen
Deacon in the Congregational Church. The Doctor,
though a hale, hearty man, had turned gray In very early
life, ami at the time we ?peak of. his locks had become
of almost snowy whiteness. He was a gsllant man,
though a sincere Christian, and his hoary honors some?
what annoyed him. So to grace his new dignity, the
night before the Sabbath when 'the sacrament.' as the
communion was termed, was to be administered, he
undertook to dye his hair to a becoming brown, more
suitable to his age. We know not what application be
made use of. but during the morning service, while the
new Deacon sat under the pulpit as was customary, the
action of the light rapidly worked a chemical and almost
magical change in the outward adornment of his head.?
Some of the locks deepened into a rich brown, while
others fiashed into a fiery red, and some gently subsided
from their pristine whiteness into a most delicate pea
green. All unconscious of these variegated honors, at
the close of the ordinary service, the Deacon undertook
to officiate, bearing round the consecrated bread and
wine. The communicants were humble, sincere Chris?
tians, feeling deeply the solemnity of the occasion, but
the new Deacon's hair was too much for most of them.
There w;j a grim relaxation of the features of the older
amen,' tlem,"who mjghthave sat fur picturerof the old
covenanters, while the younger could scarcely' refrain
from an unequivocal smile. The venerable apostolic
man, who ministered to the congregation, and who, with
the most fervent piety had a quick sense of the ludicrous,
soon noticed the unwonted bearing of his dock, and its
cause, and as the D-iacon returned to the table, quietly
requested him to refrain from farther service In favor of
an old brother, to supply whose place and infirmities of
age. ha had been chosen. The next day when the Doc?
tor started to visit bis patients, his head was clothed
with a nicely tilting new black silk skull cap, and several
months elapsed before be again officiated as Deacon."
COUNTRY .MERCHANTS and dealer* In Account
Books, Paper and Staannery are invited to examine our
stock of English and Fr?cch Stationery received per recent
arrivals, which comprise* a superior assortment?Account
Books. Slanheid Letter Writer*. Crown Ink and other arti?
cles of our own manufacture constantly on band- Southern
and Western merchants will find It lo their advantage to ex?
amine our stock, a* all article* will be told in quantities to
suit purchasers and at the very lowest price*.
PRASCI3 A LO?TREL, Importers and
Manufaetnruers of Account Books and Stationery,
b3 im _77 Maiden-lane.
("?O.MJIUNION !*ETs*?Britannia and plsied flag
j ons, tankards, goblets, plate* and baptismal bowls.?
Also collection plates lined with doth, for sale a 6 Burllng
,lir. by_a23t_BOARDMAN k HART
1 tl Drill KJKA.1i!? of Printing Paoer.itur *e:>- ty
IUjUUU cyrus w. field, No. 9 Burllag-tttp.
FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOIB NO. 1351.
CP* D. Griffln <fc Co.'s Patent Heat Generator, for
the saving of FueL A new and valuable Improvement, for
the Promotion and Detention of Heat under Steam Bollera
and Furnaces for Chemical and Mechanical purpoaee?Ap?
plicable to Shram Btnlrri and Fumaea of every variety of
construction, both on land and water. Office 193 Broadway,
corner of Jobn-sl. New. York.
Those Interested need not b* told that from 25 to 50 per
cent, of beat ii lost, by the moat economical mode of setting
This new and valuable lmprovamaut was discovered and
1 patented a few years ago, nnder the Title of ' SEAScav's
Patent Heat Ornerator.'
The present Proprietors of this improvement are now pre?
pared to offer to the Public a plan for setting Stenn fistirr?
?and the construction of furnaces for other purposes, mat
will actually save all the heat that they now lose by the old
( mode of setting them. They are also prepared to show by
actual experiment, and use of the same for two years past,
by rertl6cates in their possession, (from business men of ir?
reproachable character.) that from 25 to 50 per cent of fuel
Is savtd to the consumer by the nse and application of mis
principle?that is, tbe same amount of steam that was form?
erly required to do all the work by the old mode of setting
Boilers is now done (with the application of this improve*
nn-nt) with from half to three quarters of the fuel.
The same'principle may be applied on the Suuar plan ti?
tters at the South, with the same results as to economy of
This Improvement consists In the peculiar construction of
the fire chamber, and the conducting of the flue or flues Into
the slack or chimney in such a manner that no heat passes
off through the chimney ? hut is retained in and about the
boiler when- it is wnnled.
The Proprietors have Illustrations of tile Principle and
Drawings at their Office in the City of New-York, where
they respectfully Invite Steamboat Proprietors, Manufactu?
rers, and consumers of fuel for manufacturing purposes, to
call and examine for themselves. Also, ui those who wisb
to have this invenuon applied, we would say that the origi?
nal Inventor is employed to superintend die work.
The eosl is but a tritie more than the old mode of setting,
while tile saving Is Immense to those are large consumers of
, fuel. Any Boilers or Furnaces now In use can be altered
with but little expenao or delay. All communications by
Letter addressed to the proprietors, will be punctually at*
tended to, and every information on the subject cheerfully
This Improvement will he disposed of to individuals or
companies on terms perfectly satisfactory to those who wish
to purchase; and we think that the saving to them In one
year will cover their cost, so that in reality it costs them
We respectfully request thoss? to whom this Circular ts
sent, to read carefully the following cerliticates from those
n-ao iinTo have it in me.
192 Hroudn-ay. .Yens York, ?dster, IK IS.
This is to certify. Thai, tn the summer of 1845, I
was desired bv my employers, Messrs. Bach, Sou k
Co. Rectifiers, F.verit-sL Brooklyn, N. Y. to weigh and
keep an account of the quantity of coal which waa con?
sumed to drive their engine of 5 horae power, and
also to run their still by steam. I weighed and kept the
account with all the accuracy I could, and found that it
required, upon the average, from 1000 to 1200 pounds
of Lsckawana lump coal. The boiler was set In as good a
manner a* most boilers are. in fact it was the same as at
present. Some lime after Messrs. Clute It Seahury, Paten
tees of " The Heat Generator," applied their Invention to
this same boilaer, and 1 was again directed hy my employ?
ers to weigh and keep an account of the quan illy of coal
which was consumed tn performing the same work as bo
fore, and I found that it required, upon the average, from 700
to RA> pounds of Railroad nut size Lackawana coal; there
by making a saving of one-third of the quantity used .and also
' a farther saving of one-fourth of the price of the lump coal;
because the nut coal is at least one dollar per ton cheaper or
? less in price than the lump. In order to show that all tho
I heat that Is generated by Clute It Seahury'a patent appa?
ratus, is confined under ihn boiler, and does not pasa up
the chimney, as is too much the case when fumBces are con?
structed in the usual manner, I will merely mention, that
while the engine Is at work, a man may place bis hand
through the opening in the chimney which is required to be
made, and completely in the flue of tho chimney without
i burning or any inconvenient feeling; while It would be im
possihl i to place hi* hand on the u>p of the chimney when
set in tho usual manner. I would also mention that by
Clute k Seahury/s invention the heal Is so confined that u
will keep the steam up many hours after the fire is out; and,
as proof ' ibo assertion, t nave swvnral time*, whan busi?
ness has reqiilred it. set the engine to work and pumped
water Into the reservoir which is at least 22 feet aobve tbe
, ground, and whisky Into the top room of our distillery,
; without any fir* l>eing lighted, the next morning at 8 o'clock,
and tile fire wui extinguished at balf-past6 o'clock tbe pre
' ceding evening: and at tbe time dial the engine was pump
i log, as I hava stated, I have taken out the cinders and clink?
ers from tbe furnace with my hands, the cinders being per
' fecllycold. The fact of driving an engine vmikont firt under
i the boiler was such an extraordinary circumstance, that I
have called several of my neighbors to witness It, and they
all declared that they could not have believed it If they had
not seen it. WILLIAM H. B a/1 NO,
c Foreman to Messrs. Bach, Son k Co.
I Rectifiers, Everit-sL Brooklyn,
.lugusf Kth, 1345.
I forgot io stale we continue the use of their Invention
with the same results. w. h. a.
ty See similar certificates from Johnson, Oeer k Cox,
Troy, N. Y.; F.. C. Salisbury, West Troy, N. Y.; John D.
Dale, Lanslnghurgh. N. Y ; CookAEngle. Brooklyn. N. Y.
O. Lane and C. B. Tippelt. Agents Methodist Book Con?
cern. 200 Mulherrv-sf. N. Y.; Charles Roas k Co. Jeffsrson
Steam Mills, 8lb si. N. Y.; Oen. T. W. Harvey, 33rd st cor.
and 'trd-sv_ntt lnwtr
fine Ulatci]?& an? Jetoelrt).
SAMUEL HAMMOND A CO.
(Late Benedict k Hammond.)
. i M p o a t k a a or fine watches,
No. M Merchants' Exchange. 1st door in Willlam-st.,
HAVE constantly on hand a targe and valuable assort,
meat of Fine Watches of their own importation, which
they are now selling at lower prices (when quality is com?
pared.) titan can be purchased of any dealer In New-York.
: A wriuen warranty, in all cases, will be given to the pur?
S. Hammond having attended solely to the repairing of
Chronometer. Duplex, and other fine watches. In the late
firm of Benedict k Hammond, will continue to give bis un?
divided attention to that branch of the business,In connec?
tion with his present partner, whose reputation has long
since been established, having worked for the last ten years
for tbe trade in this city.
N. B. A large and valuable assortment of Jewelry, Sil?
ver Ware, office and mantel Clocks, Ac constantly on hand.
INK WATCH KW, Jewelry and Sliver Ware.?
SAMUEL W. BENEDICT, No. 5 Wall st near Trinity
Church, has just received from the best makers In Europe
a large and splendid Assortment of Chronometer, Duplex,
and Lever Watches. Also, a very handtome pattern of An?
chor Escapement Watches for ladles, all of which will be
' sold aslow, or, when quality is compared, lower than they
can tw obtained elsewhere in the city. They will be war?
ranted perfect in every respect and correct time-keepers.
Mr. Cottier, who has been at the head of the Repairing
Department for the last four years, will give his persona
attention to the repairing of all fine Duplex and- other
Watches. Duplex and Chronometer Watches, which have
been in the bahil of stopping from external motion, will bo
entirely freed from that defect and warranted to give satis
! Spoons, Forks, Cups, and every description of sterling
Silver, Ship Chronometers, for sale, rated and repaired by
Henry Olover. ml2 eodlmia
FOR SALE AT FREEMAN'S, 289 BROADWAY"
LAFAROE Buildings, corner of Reade-sL
Rich Jewelry, Mantel Clocks,
Silver Ware, Fans, Bags,
Plated Ware, Fancy Goods.
Also, a tine assortment of fine Italian Csmeos, which for
elegance of design and execution cacnol befurpasaed.
rvKW spaing uoi?ds.-j. c booth a co.
lv Drapers and Tailors, !?7 B.oadway. 3 doors below the
Franklin House, have Just received through their agent In
' Pans, a lot of choice patterns Bonjean's fancy elastic Caaai
? meres, and new styles French Cashmere and Marseilles
! Vestings, to which they would invite particular attention.
' Alse, a lot of fine Bioley's and Slmoni's Broadcloths, all
j colors, of soft, pliable textures, exactly suited for Spring
? Frock and Dress Coats.
The subscribers are also manufacturing a new style of
j Spring Sack, which they offer for sale, ready-made, or to
i order, it very rr-. -d .rate prices.
Always on band a large assortment of fancy articles,
<: ready-made Linen, Hosiery, Giovea, Umbrellas, Cane-Cm
I brellas, kc kc all of superior quality, most of them being
I made exclusively for this establishment. m? Istf
riESIRE the attention of buyers in this market to their
J-?sLock of Foreign and Domestic Dry Good a Prices (for
cash or acceptable paper) shall be made satisfactory. No. 14
Wall-sL near Broadway. 23' 2rri.?
?V l.MtUtV -Il.tlM-.i . i preparauon. in
" v en led. manufactured and sold, wholesale and retail,
exclusively by h. T- WEBB. 3f> per cent cheaper, equally
beautl'ul, and far more durable than tbe French, gy Fac?
tory No. 71 i>:v;.;?e,.?t. 3.1 story of the Serien Buildinga
N. B.?The atnre is 458 Pearl-st four doors South of
WKLKTH-WARB LUMBER-YARD, at the
foot of Fifty-fourlb-sL and Hudson River.?Tbe sub?
scriber has constantly on hsnd and is receiving a large as?
sortment of Lumber of every description, which ta cff?red
at ?ie lowest prices bv ra24 2w1* G. S. MOTT.
ARK >l FERIIIK Copper Stocks.?Slocks In tbe
various Companies bought and sold by
m30 I mis*_J rt HUNT k co. No. I Hanover-at,
j^^L^iTAf* .n?LASSE?*, of superior quality, in
i" hhds. for sale by
ml9 HOWELL k GIEAUD, 181 West-si.
JOHN 8. HORTON. Historical and Writing Engraver,
No. <U> Nusmn-al ,
F?K "SALE?Second-hand Counters, Baabe?. ****
Doors, Shelves, Ac and put up at short node*.''v
ml4 Im_J. LOCRE. Bnglgg Ann-t.
ffl HATS?SPRING FASHION?'*t*?T,&e ^"Zl
JU signed would respectfully c*J<h? ?"T"*00 ?i ?
^triendaaad patrons to bis ?s-ortment of Hau of the
Spring Fashion. In aoiicitlcg r*!?*^'^?^!,.
mind them of his adherence i Als estat.ushH low prices, r\r
fine Moleskin Hau, 83: rX> Nutria Fur Hat* ?2 ; short nap
But Hats ?1 5o v? M. BANTA, 94 CanaUt cc*ner
r^l7u\lcisT^T>- WoosursndlSO Chatham^
The Fanner?' Mbrary and .TlombJy Jenraal
Jon? S. SuM!*xa, Editor.
The April Number is now ready.
Contents of this (April) Number i
Tints'! Paixctn.ES or Ac*jceLTvat?(continued.)?
Irrigation. Earthing and War pine. M an agament of Mea?
dow Land. The Hay Harvest. Tee Various Kinds of Pas?
ture*. Section V.?The Reproduction of Animal and Vegao
ble Substancea. Vegetable Reprodaction. The Harvest.
Guano; Its Nature and Use. By Prof. Hardy of V a.
Prospects In Virginia for New Settlers, Proposed Settle
meat of New Jersey Fsnnora In the rkt?tty of Petersburg.
Report in relation to the probable Imntixrattoo into Lower
Tbe Bread-Fruit Tree,
Sucar, and lu ?ffecta oo Man and Animals. By lamas H
A Profitable Animal.
The Science of Botany sod Hcrtieultnre i How CaltJTated
In other Couatr.es.
Ammonia and Water tat Guano?A Simple Method for de?
termining tbe Free and Combined Ammonia and Water in
Guane and other Manures.
General Treatment of Greenhouse Plants.
Effects of Drouth on Indian Corn, Ac.
Philadelphia Butter: Its high Flavor and tbe Source
whence this Is derived.
Treatise on Milch Cows?Concluded.
Labor and Machinery.
Tbe Diseases of tbe B?rse, by William You all.
Insects most Injurious to Vegetables and Animals,and the
Means best calculated to counteract their Ravages Idee.?
By Rev. James Duncan.
Indian Com?Use of It In England.
List of Subscribers received at the office daring the past
Ellsha WMttleecy. Brooklyn, NT; J Henry Wuliams,
Yookers, do. N Btgeiow, Hart's Village, do; L M Ferris,
Coldeoham. do; James Danach, dodo: Lewis Griggs, do
1 d<>; Jacob Laiourett, do do; George F W<sod, dodo; Col.
Wm Jessop, Montrose, Peon; Dr. T F Stacbac, Petersburg,
' Va: Rich'd Li Jones do; Tbemas Masaie, Tye River Mills,
' do; Ei W Jesse. J ease's Store, Ky; J I Ferrte. Oweeaboro'
' do; R C Clark, Winchester, do; John A Taylor. WUmlog
i ton. N C. Wm A Wrtgbtdo; Wade Hampton,ior2d vol. Co?
lumbia, S C; B F Taylor, do do; J S Preston, do do; J L
Manning, do do; Wm Myers, do do; Dr. E C Giddingt, 2
yeart.de Jo. C X Lowndee, Charleston, do; Dr E Hueer, do
do; CoL loa,do do; Alfred Hufer. do do; Edward Lynch,
<1o do; John Harles to a, do Jo; Mazyck Porcher, do d?; Jas
Rose, do do; Henry Gandlo, do do; Chancellor Johnson, do
do; T W P-yre, do do; Roben Gourd Ine, do do, E Vender
hortt, do do; CoL Atbe, do do; Wm M Murray, do do; John
Jenkins, do do; CoL Singleton, do do; George W Seabrook,
do do; Gov. Ataen, do do; Dr Cordes, do de; I A Winthrop,
do do; Charles Bartag, dodo; Thoaiaa J Ancrum, Camden.
? !??.;. W A Ancrum. do do; Tbonus* E Sbanuoe, do do; R C
Richardson, Fulton, do, P S Bacol, Man's Bluff, do; T R 8
Elliott, Beaufort,do; John Porteus, do Jo; John Inline, do
Jo.E B Meant, dodo; Dr Thee Smith, Society Hi.l, do; B
A Bacot, Darlington, do; Wm Pope, Sen., Hilton Head, do;
Wm Sinclair. Vance's Feny. do; Langdon Cheves, Savan?
nah. Ga; W B Hodson.do do; Dr J Screver, do do; 0 A
Wllkins, do do; W P Bowen, do do; G W Anderson, do do;
George 1 Kollock, do do; George Schley.dodo; John Lew?
is, do do; George Glen, do do; H M Longaorough. do do: J
Tainall, do do; I Stoddard, do do; R G Guerrero!, do do;
Robert Uabeisbaio, du do; John R Norton, do do; Francis
Lovell, do Jo. R M Godwin, do do; James Potter, do do;
T S Potter, do do; C P Richardson, do dec P Wtltberger, do
Jo; WC Cooper, Halcyondale, do; G?o W Crawford, Mil
, ledgevtlle.do; John S Thomas, do do: L D Buckner, do do;
E Daggett dodo; A W Redding, do do; Isaac Newell, do
do; SP Myrick. do do; Chat H Hopkins, Danen, do; C
Spauldlug, do do; James H Coupor, do Jo, W I Dunwody.
do do; E B Weed, Macoo, Jo; Hon. E A Netblt, do du; B
S Newcomb, do do: MaJ Jas Smith, do Ho; IHK Washing?
ton, do do; Leroy Napier, do do; J M Folaom, Gordon, do;
F 0 Christmas, Ceffeevtlle, Ala; Geo G?ldlhwalte, Mont?
gomery, do; Ctiaa Crommelln, do do; I W Fryer, do do; M
Ellaberrv, do do; A 1 Ptckell, do du; C G Gunter, do do;
Jesse P Taylor, dodo; Wade Allen, do do; Wm H Taylor,
do do; Absalom Jackson, do do; Wm Knox, do do; John H
Glndrat. do do; Lunafora Long, do dot James I Stewart, do
i do; James A Wayne, do do; Julius C B Mitchell, do Jo; C I
Olimer, dodo; Wm Marks, do do; John Whiting, dodo;
John Falconer, do do; I D Hopper, dodo; BenJ Harrison,
Ha>r.e*vtlle,sdo; Geo W Matthews, Carter's Hill, do; C
Kobinson, Church Hill, do; F S Lyon, Deinopolls; do; David
P Williams, St Joseph, Ls; Alexander Dlinllv, Si. Charles,
do; Geo W Hughes, New River, Jo; Wade [lampion, Jr.,
Princeton, Mb B Wbltlield, Meridian Springs, do; J H Mc
Intosh, Mandarin, Fla; Lewellen Rembert, Memphis, Tenn;
Cbas Martin, Sprleg Prairie, W T; Elgin Library Associa?
tion, Elgin, 111.; MC Klmball, Warrenton, Ohio: Thos F
Perley, Bridgeton, Me; A T Thomas, Stow, Vt; T B Lynet,
Danbury, Conn; J P Cutting, Templetoo, Mass; T B Che
nowelh, Perrysvllle, Ind.
ty Price $S per annum, payable In advance.
ORKELF.Y v McELRATH. Publisher*.
tsT" From the Louisville Democrat, Feb. 21
1846?Nttw-Yoait Wholesale Hqusas ?We call the at?
tention of our readers to tbe advertisement of New-York
Wholesale Houses, In another column. Merchants and oth?
ers will rind It a useful species of directory.
This advertisement ls published through tbe medium of
V. B. Palmer's " Subscription and Advertising Agency." a
most useful and meritoriooa establishment. Mr. Palmer
has. by tllnl of great energy and indefatigable Industry,
, succeeded in organizing this agency and accomplishing by
! means of It objects that were deemed altogether chlmeri
j csl when It was first commenced. Hit success has raised
1 up a number of Imitators, who now advertise Newtpsper
I Agencies In the Eastern cities. Mr. Palmer lsno way con
i netted with any of these Having the most unlimited cor>
! fideoce In bis capacity and Integrity, he Is fully authorized
to make all necessary contracts as ageot of this paper. We
wish It to be distinctly understood that we have no other
agent tu any of tbe cltiea of New-York, Philadelphia or
Baltimore, and that all Inquiries relative to such contracts
coming from these cities, even although directed to our?
selves, will be referred to his Agency, a2tf
tV Phrenologists, tnd Publishers of Phrenological
an l Physiological Works,
mb30 Im? FOWLERS A WELLS, 131 Naasau-SL N. Y.
tST Tills la the aesuton lor Advertising In the
Nnwipapert of the neighboring Countlea and Mates for the
S)-rine and Summer Trade. V. B. PalmsTR, whose office la
in tbe Tribune Buildings.as It was before Um Ore In February
last, (and co where elae in New.York) It receiving Adver
ilsemect* for most of the best Newspapers of all the cities
and principal townt In the country, far and near, tot which
be it (Ar dully appointed Agent, and fully empowered to give
He wishes It distinctly understood that all orders Intended
for his Agency should be addressed to " V. H. Palmer's
Country Newspaper Advertising Agency," Tribune Buildings.
The " Road to Wealth." containing a brief Treatise on Ad*
vertlalng, a list of the cities and principal towns In the
country, and cost of advertising In Country papers, may be
bad at his office, where copies of the several Journals for
which he Is tbe Agent, are on file, and may be examined.
in 19 tf_
CW Boston (subscriptions to the New-York
Tribune received by authorized Agents, REDDING A Co.
8 Statn-tlreeL Terms?10 cent* per week or Two cent* for
weekly Tribune every Friday Morning, for 6 cents or ts
All new and cheap publications for tale as low as issued
by Boston Publishers Thiers' Napoleon. Je7 eodtf
W J. D. Wheeler, Attorney and Counselor at
Law, and Commissioner or Deeds, lie. will attend In the
Reading-Room of Tammany Hal) al all hours of the day
? - ' ????,Se? t??1S ASXf
tarn?e, (Intltrs? Ut.
TO SEALER IN LAMPS AND GIRANDOLES.
JAMES G. MUFFET.
No. 121 1'rinre i; between Wooster and Greene sla. 3d block
West of Broadway.
MANUFACTURER of Lamps, Girandoles, Ac consist
Girandoles of all sizes and patterns, silvered, gilt and
Candelabra* and Candlesticks, and Ball Lanterns.
Centre end Mantel Lamps, sUvered, gill, bronzed and
Bracket Lamps, of various patterns.
Church Lamps, do do.
Ship Cabin Lamps.
Hanging Solar Lamps, for burning Lard or OIL
To which ne particularly Invitee tbe attention of City end
Country Merchants, for richness o' pattern, make and dura?
bility, and for price* as low as at any other manufactory In
the City. For sale wholesale or retalL
P. S.?Astral Lamps altered to Solars, and all description
of Lamp* and Girandole* re-gilt re-silvered or re-bronzed.
All good* soul by J. G. M. will be delivered In any part
of tbe City or Brooklyn, or *blpp*d on board of vessel*
free of cartage._a2 lm'Utp
SPX-ENDID STOCK OF LAMPS,
ciasMDOLis,ac. at oseat ?AaoAiHS.TOCLose a comcebj?.
COUTHOUY A NEVE RS, 341 Broadway, having deter?
mined to withdraw from tbe retail tra/ie in this city on
1st of May, oiler tbe whole of their rich assortment of
LAMPS. CHANDELIERS, GIRANDOLES, HOUSE
FURNISHING and FANCY GOODS
at33 rea cent, below slthl rates.
Churches, Hotels, Ijodges and Public Buddings will be fur?
nished al the price* we have hitherto charged to the trade
Those in want of our goods to furnish
have dow an opportunity to obtain superior articles at prices
33 per cent lower than tbe like have ever been sold for la
The whole of our stock aas been got up expressly for the
reull trade in this city, and 1* finished with eztra care. Tbe
quality of our Lamp*. Girandole*, Ac 1* sufficiently attested
by seven Golo and four Silvee Mcoals, awarded their
manufacturer* within tbe last seven years, and (he whole
will be sold as above without reserve
There ls no clap trap or deception In this notice, as we pos?
itively relinquish our present business on 1st May, and we
only request of the public to call and Judge for themsel ves
of the beigstes we offer.
X3T All orders for Lamp*, Girandoles, Ac. got up to pat?
tern at tbe Factory srill continue a* heretofore to receive our
prompt attention._mil tf
LAMPS, GIRANDOLES, etc. "
LAMPS, GIRANDOLES, HALL LANTERNS. AND
CANDELABRAS, for the Spring Trade_DIETZ,
BROTHER A CO., No. 13 John-street, are manufacturing
1 sod have a, ways on hand a complete assortment of articles In
their line, of tbe following descriptions, which they will sell
at wholesale or retail, at LOW PRICES for cash :
Improved Chemical Oil and Campbene Lamps,
j Sola Lamp*. Gill and Bronzed, In great variety,
i Cornellus \ Co'* celebrated Patent Solar Lard Lamps,
' Girandoles, various pattern*, gilt, slivered or bronzed.
8uspending Solars. Doric Campbene Lam pa,
Bracket Solars, Side do ' do
Solar Chandeliers, Bracket do do
Patent Lard Hand Lamps, Stand do do
Britannia Hand Lamps, Campbene Chandeliers,
Superior Chemical Oil, Pure Sperm OIL
do Campbene. Solar and Lard OU,
do Burning Fluid. Refined Whale OIL otlty
ANGING MOLAR LADIES?JAMES G. MOF
FET, No. 121 Prtoee-st third block West from Broad
way, Is constantly manufacturing Hanging Solar Lamps, jaV
i ther for lard or oil, which be will warrant to be equal for
j beauty or durability to any made In the United Sure*- Tbe
trade are invited to call and examine for themselves.
; P. S. All goods delivered In any part of ?wdty or Brook.
I lyn, or shipped on board of Teasels *rt*cttar^^m. i<lD
/^nimen SMass ?st,K-The Church on the corner
' onot ?2?rS-atSg KS? of D.Sievaos, 172 Springt.
I ^a?? VVateU. or S. T. Kellogg, lejoreen
,' wit***_,- .
j snrsCDOR HORTON A CO. Designers and Engraver* on
I I Wood. N<> tt Nassau-st._|y9 tf
KW tum SAL.E.?The Pew No. 16 In Um Merc i r
?l Presfnyterian Church. Inquire of I. L HAINES, No,
261 Thtrri-avooe. or at 67 Wallest._eaS
LO^T?From No. 251 Madlson-SL a small Dog
half setter and half spaniel, and marked with
brown and while spot*. The finder will ha
(uitably rewarded on returning him as above. ?23t*
c?w_?J KING CHARLES SPANIEI.S-Three
l*nr~>1> inn received per ship Sl James from London.
?^For sale by ?3 Jt* A, QfU?VE, 5 Joha at.