Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 1, 1842, Page 2

October 1, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD V?w k in k. (tatanUjr, iktobtir 1M44. Wtbdcr'i Ureal Sp*? ? h In Boiton, We expect the return of our reporters from Boston th> morning, us early as six or seven o'clock, with the whole of Webster's greet speech ready lor the printers. It will be put into type and placed ution the press in an hour and a half, and immediately issued in an EXTRA HERALDNewsboys and agents can be supplied as fast as they a: priuted. < treat curiosity exists to read the famous speech, and to discover the exact position ol Webster in the present confused state of party and /action. We shall send supplies to all our agents by the first steamboats, ears or mails after they arc issued. Probably K If I'V THOUSAND EXTRAS may be tequired Ureal Moral Movement begun In Nett t nrk?He form In I lie Administration of t's'liulnal Justice?Indictment of Jamc* Watson Webb fur being n rommon Duel. ||?t?Imprisonment of Air. Thnddeus I'tielp* for eon tempt of t'ourt. At last we begin to see a gltinp.se ol'light tow.mis .1 real reform in society, and a just and equitable administration of the laws in thidgreut, noble, and w onderful city Yesterday the Grand Jury for the city and county of New York brought in a Bill of Indictment against James Watson Webb, on the charge ot "leaving the State of New York with the irm-ni oi giving or receiving acuauciigt, auu uimi on the allegation of being a man "of an evil am! wo k' .I mind, and malicious disposition, and a com inon duellist,) a tighter and disturber of the peace of the people of the State of New York." Mr. Webb was accordingly brought before the Court, and bail was entered into on his behalf for #5,<XH), by Mr. Thomas Snowden, the printer of the Courier and Enquirer. Before the saiue Court, Thaddeus Phelps, Esq., merchant, was brought up, and sentenced to be imprisoned in the county jail for ten days, for contempt of court, in refusing to answer the legal questions put to him by the Grand Jury. Mr. Phelps was, however, p'Tinitted, in charge of an officer, to go down to Wall street and settle his business. Mr. Constance F. Daniels, auolherofthe witnesses, after holding out till three o'clock, gave way, submitted to the due course of law, made proper replies to the questions put, and w as thus liberated with horn r ;md respect. These proceedings created a prodigious excitement within the flails ol Justice, and throughout that neighborhood, for the whole day. The array of counsel, witnesses, friends, lookers on, aud advisers ol all kinds, was prodigious. A full aud accurate report of these proceedings will be found under cur Sessions head in unotlier column. On (11esc particular cases, we have not a word i further to say at this time. If Mr. Webb is inno- 1 cei.t of any breach of the laws?of any infraction of tlie statutes?of being a disturber of the peace?of heing a " common duellist"?we have no doubt he i will be triumphantly acquitted by his country?and ? all good men will rejoice thereat. But of this * Grand Jurv, and of the honorable Court of Ses- u sions, we cannot otnit saying here, that they have J nobly begun a reform in the administration of the i laws, which if followed up with the same equity J and limitless, will establish the character of the t country at home and abroad?and cause joy to fit- 1 ture times. The Recorder, Judge Lynch, and all j those associated with them in the administration o? jnstiec, have covered themselves with that true I glory, that nothing can.dim or obscure?nay, it will * only shine brighter the longer it is looked upon h Let justice be done, though the bright heavens fall ('j to pieces. o Thus it will he seen that the prize fighters and the duellists?the fighters by fists, and the fighters r by pistols?will be brought to punishment?the one ' by the firmness of the Grand Jury of Westchester, j and the other Ivy the Grand fury of New York. For " nearly fourteen years past, New York and the whole 1 country have been disturbed by these brawlers, box- ( era, pugilists, duellists, and disturbers of the peace. J The Hon. Mr. Cilley, a member of Congress?and i McCoy, a young man, the son of an aged mother, have both fallen victims to this demoralizing custom <>f private combat, and brutal encounter. Severul others, not necessary to mention, have been render ed cripples for life. These pugilists and duellists have hitherto paraded their combats before tli?* world, and bid defiance to the laws. 15y such a spirit, and such men, society has been demoralizedriots produced?private houses sacked, and sacred churches almost burned to the ground in our two largest cities. The crisis has come at last?the cup is full?and the whole country will look on lor the <lenoutrncnt with joy and gladness. Thank God the longest lane has a turning corner. K evolutionary Relics ?We have received front Col. Reekman an additional supply of the revolu tiouary documents, comprising letters written by < ieneral Washington, George Clinton, General Putnam, General Howe, besides pa|>ers appertaining to Andre, Arnold, and other personages of that class. Hereafter we intend to publish a lew?perchance half a dozen each day?containing one or two of each <>l these distinguished revolutionary men. This will give variety and interest to these revolutionary reminiscences?and contribute to implant their lessons, moral or political, deep in the minds of the people. We have also many annecdotes of these times, which we shall intersperse through the letters to make them the more agreeable. Altogether we shall appropriate these relics to a much more popular use than Jared Sparks did?and the present generation must feel deeply indebted to Col. Beekman, the grandson of George Clinton, for his generosity and patriotism in thus disposing of his seventeen trunks ot such valuable relics ot a past age, and certainly a purer age than the present degenerate, debtcontracting, vulgar, abusive, repudiating, prize fighting, pistol shooting times. Market Currency.?Our'attention has been called to a new description of hank note, which has just made its appearance in the currency of the city. It reads thus, "I, William H. Scott, junr., for the Format.' Hanknt Ma/otw, Franklin Co., will pay one dollar on demand, Sec. Arc." We also observe thatMose.- V. Beach, the eminent financier of Fulton street, is announced as the agent for this hank, in the .^un. On seeing this we put our finger on our long nose and asked if this was another movement of the same great financial genius who astonished the world with Jacksonville money? Bister money, Are. At all events we are sick of giving good advice to the public. We now advise the p-cilie to t.ike the Jacksonville, take the f'lster -take tio- Farmers' Bai.k?take everything?and 'I we can contribute to humbug an ungrateful |K-ople, we are not -ure but that we shall be develish glad next year of its success. Beach i<now our friend? we both pull hard iu the Tyler traces, som?^P\nies like untrained nag-, but still it is palling and hauling with a vengeance so Beach and Bennett go together lor the Fai inert' H i tk like sworn hmikss. Thk Kimhtim??t Pistols?by Fists ? Noah is \ very severe on the prize-fighters. All very right, i Why is he silent on the dualist 1 Is attempted mur- ' iler l?y the fist a shocking crime?but that by pistols an honor ? Are prize-fighters more criminal than duelists! Prize fighters go out to decide a bet, without any intention of I illing each other?duelists go out to kill each other with malice prepense. Look over your notes of "My First Duel," and say is it not so! Come, let us have even-handed justice. Tiik Last Link.?There is a continuous rail road now between Albany and Hullalo, except 15 miles, which will soon he finished. With that exception, a person can travel (rotn lloston to Niagara Falls by rail road?a distance of nearly lino miles. From I lost on to Chicago in Illinois, a distance of a**! miles, it is all rail road or steamboat, except 13 miles >f staging?the same from New York to Chicago. | ( rurial Hamilton's LeH?r to John C. Calhoun, oil lilt- Financial Condition of the lulled Stale*. We give to-day die following important public letter on the financial condition of the United States?and the position of existing Stute credit in Europe. It is written to the Hon. Jolin C. Calhoun, by General James Hamilton, of S. C., who is now in London, and has resided mostly in Euro|>e for the last live years, as diplomatic and financial ag.mt ol Texas and others?and who is well acquainted both with the condition of his own country and of Europe. This letter is one of a series of great movements that will increase in nuiiiVer and volume, as the doctrines und consequences of repudiation increase. Repudiation, both public and private?either that tried by Mississippi and other States, or that agitated by Messrs. lioormun\ Johnston, of New Vork, and their advocates, cannot stand a moral conflict with the commercial communities of the world.? This question of State debts and repudiation will soon absorb all others?and command the public attention of both hemispheres. It is the beginning of a new crisis, "n this point, the letter of General Hamilton is a singular and remarkable production, and will attract universal attention. London, September 9th, 1812. To thk Hon. John C. Calhoun :? MY DKAII SIR? If 1 have addressed this letter to you, it is not alone from the justification which 1 liad in the recollections of an old ami cherished friendship, but Irom the fact, that 1 desire to attract the public attention to its object, through the instrumentality of an me far more intlueutial than my o\\ n. Be not surprized, if you see it first in the news na. tirs. 1 w ish not onlv " to think aloud.'- but sneak, aloud. My purpose in writing you, is to put you in possession ol ? knowledge of the condition of the American credit 111 Europe, witli a suggestion of the indispensable necessity of our dting something at home, to meet the truly ularmiug crisis, which this state of things presents I am far from defending the profuse confidence, with which Kuropcan capitalists lent their money during a period of six years from lsitl to 1M40, to our countrymen, even on the faith of a variety o' schemes, exceedingly vis.ouary and unsound.' They did this, however, out of the excess ol a virtue, which may have been pushed to the extent of rather an amiable than criminal weakness; tor they generally made these loans at a less rate of interest than they could be effected, if at all at home, and apparently for objects of great public utility. But the loans to the States stand on a different footing. At least, in r<ference 10 the public sanctions, w ith which they are invested. They w re made accouling to yonr reading an I * mine, ot th Constitution, to sovereigns under the obi gatons of a high public faith; many of them were conducted on terms greatly advantageous under the agency r>l houses ol the first respectability, whose liberality and confidence, k ew 110 bounds. This confidence w as givi n to our young country, because our resources (in 110 degree exagge ated) were considered immense, and because it was thought, as we are of the Sixun lamily, we were essentially a delit paying people. Indeed, from au observation, which a larger residence for the last five years in Europe th in in America, enables me to make; it is quite obvious ; if we had pai l the interest on our foreign debt, that the rate of that intere t would have fallen gradually to the level of that paid by some of the oldc-st and best established States in Europe, and that for objects of well founded public utility, and even ot private enterprise, our industry at home might have been almost indefinitely invigorated out of the large surplus capital of this country. You will suy, I im sure, that this facility of borrowing, has beun a gre it urse to our own? This I admit, i< true to a cert <in exeat ; but it was converted into a curse by the action of nir government 011 the currency of the United Mates. Jnder judicious regulations and pruden'ial guards, a state if things morj propitious to the developemmit of thereources ol u y oiing country like ours, borrowing of an old me like this* its capital to invigorate its labor, at a low rate d interest, cannot well be conceived. If the profits ol lalio ranscended the 1 ate of interest, it was to create capital it home. From what other source have sprung those niracles of enterprise and wealth, that are to be found in iur country in the midst of a population ol eighteen miltons, hut this conjoin*, action of our labor on the capital >f others. The Pilgrim < found no Bank of England ilantcd on the rock of Ply mouth, or the Huegcnots of south Carolina, the gems ol Samarcand on i's thirsty laius. But if you consider this faculty of borrowing abroad, my )ear Sir, as an evil, you may certainly console yourself villi the conviction that it 110 longer exists, although I am qually convinced that Jyou will regret thej cause which las produced this want of all confidence in the good aith of the people of the United States and the consciences which have followed in fixing so severe a stigma 11 the character of our country. It is absurd for us to talk in America that we do not want he capital of Europe;at the very moment w hen the Gene HI VI >\ I I imiflll Ul IUC CTimiS HOB OCIll on /Infill UIIIUHU IU torrow for its daily bread. We do want their money ami hey want the results of our labor. And greatly then is t to be deplored that this beneficial interchange has been impended under circumstances so disastrous to both counries. Let me now give you a brief statement of fthe present onditiou of American credit in Europe, and without presuming to suggest a remedy, to enquire of you whether the force ol public opinion, (if Congress has not the constitutional competency to do any thing,) acting through the legislatures of the dutaulting States cannot be made sutlic.iently potent to convince them of the truth and force ol the old adage that, after all, in the long run, " honesty is the best jiolicy." The first, branch of my subject 1 can discuss in a very J lew words. As our old friend Randolph used to say, American credit is killed " stone dead." John Jacob Astor might obtain an uncovered credit for a reasonable amount (where he was known,) and Mr. Bates, of the house of Barings, by wearing out a pair of shoes in walking from the Mansion House to the Minories, might sell fifteen hundred |>oum!s worth of Massachusetts stock, with large concessions to the buyer. The fact is not the less to lie concealed that we begin to he regarded as a nation of diarpers and swindlers, w ith whom, if the day ol judg- I nent should happen to he Monday, ourgiuy day will not ae until the Tuesday following. This revulsion of conideuce does not arise so much from u discredit, which attfhlt to our resources j or, 111 other words, our ability o i>av. hs ourseeminir indisposition to nav. The former is .till considered in most cases as undoubted, whilst i sickening distrust hag fallen upon the latter. Hence it is, that whilst the rate o( interest has fallen this lay to two anil a half per cent in the London market, it is io*t probable that if the Commissioner ofthe United States lix per cent loan, were to otter a price which would genre an interest of ten percent, ten pounds of the *tock ould be sold, withou', from ronsideratlons'of |*>licy, unler the advice of Lord Ashbnrton, on his return to Eng and, the Barings should be induced to take the loan. When we contrastthis discredit of our own country, teemng with such gigantic, resources, with the palmy credit of >ther States that have little else but good faith and high axation to offer, it is impossible to refer it to any other ;ause but a deep moral distrust in us?The most ignomiaous curse that can fall on a paople who aspire to be civilized and free. Ofthe truth of this fact, 1 cannot give you a a better (woof than that whilst no one will look to, anil capitalists turn with aversion frem, the United States loan, the comparatively insignificant town of Hamburg, w ith its population of 900,000 inhabitants to enable it to rise out of its ashes, has borrowed at 3J per cent precisely double the amount of our proposed loan, one farthing ol which the U. S. Commissioner will probably not be able to negotiate. Denmark and Belgium, neither of which would ne scarcely a breakfast lor the hungry stomach of Brother Jonathan on a frosty morning, can borrow at four per cent what they want, and England and Holland, with the principal of a public debt, the paymrnt of which is likely to be contemporaneous with the discovery of perpetual motion, can borrow just what they want, at and under 3 per cent, because they pay their interest, and tax themselves to pay their interest. Asa Statesman and Patriot, I am sure, my dear sir, you will say that this state of things must not be permitted to last. No country can continue in the worst species of insolvency , a bankruptcy in its repute, without losing that sell respect w hich n the salient spring of all that gives vigor, und renown to national character. It may he said that us a nation we are in no degree res|ionsible, lor this decadence in the credit ol the States. This may be true to u certain extent. Our national and uoliticai ainrretra. tion, howcrcr, ifl may so speak, i? made up of this family of States, and you may depend upon it that other nations and posteiity will hold the government of the Union morally re*|<onsiblefor th? eh.'i acter of its members, although the lorms of oar federative system may discharge it from a legal liability for their engagements. Admitting th? potency, and the extent of the evil, you w ill ask tv hat is the remedy ? This, my good sir, is precisely the question I am about to ask you, anil I ask you in the form of a specific inquiry, whether public opinion, through the Union, may not receive such an organization by the action of Congress, |>opular meetings and the press, as to indues the defaulting Stole* to hold convention* this trinlor, comprehending those who have negotiated foreign loans, w ho nevertheless have met punctually their divilends, that by united action they may induce the legislatures ot the several indebted States to impose, and the people to bear snch taxes as shall provide the means ot payngthc inlet est, and establishing a sinking fund for the gradual extinguishment of the principal of their public lebt? I cannot believe that these appeals to State pride, nd National honor would be unavailing. You see that I ay out of account the assumption of the State debts hy the Kederal Government, because I often fear, if this experta1011 were held out, the delimiting Statm would do nothing >f themselves, and the esigency has not yet arisen when inch an onerous responsibility ought to lie assumed by the National Government, so unjust to those States w ho are aithlully paying their debts, and toothers who have perhap* been far wiser to fortiear contracting any, although I can conceive a stateof things in which such assnni|ition ?* a measure of finance and national policy might be eminently ex|>edient. I am gratified to inlorm you amidst this convulsion in the credit of several of the States, our own South Carolina, "wears her heaver up.'' She is never in arrear one day, sod very often, as at this moment ,(in reference to the loan I contracted for her) has her interest six months in advance in her banker's hands. This is not surprising. You knew a has been one of our familiar and household les. ons at home to submit cheerfully to the imposition of direct taxes,to supportthe security and honor of our conn,r>'i Rr?d hence by a habit which we derived from the blli n il "w arlike, uad the w ise" who have made us w liat w e are, w e pay our State taxes with almost as much alarcity ?? we give money to our wives and Children. If the defaulting States would only practice on this doctrine the smallest imposition would produce an amount abundantly sufficient to resuscitate their credit. Occupying the position you do, I sincerely hope my lear sir, that your in lluence throughout the Union w ill lie brought to benr on this great national question. We all know that our countrymen are essentially henes* because they are essentially sagacious, as well as in thi-msin rlfht-princlplcd, and reqtllre morel) a proper direction to v given to their exertione to make oven an heroic ettbrt o recover and auatain the character o(the country. But, auxiliary to these efforts, something more remains to be done by yourself. It is to lend vigorously the powers of your own genius, and the impulses of your own patriotism, in your appropriate sphere, the Senate oi the U. states, to create and establish a sound circulating medium throughout the I'niou, convertible into specie, But in sufficient abundance to elevate the standard of value from the dreadful depression to which it has fallen, and in fact to be adequate to perform the exchanges of trsde and value in our country. Whether this be a Bank of the United States or au issue of a redeemable currency by the Federal Trea sury, is not of so much comparative importance, as that we should have an abundant and uniform circulation from some source or other, which, making allowance for the variations in the balance ol trade, shall be of equal value in New Oilcans and Boston. This circulation, in the recesses of that financial wisdom which is past lindiugout, was destroyed by our friend General Jackson, when he slew the Bank of the United States, with the arm of Samson, and almost "w ith the self same weapon, too," when we recollect all the twaddle ol the old gentleman on this subject. He, as Burkesaid, was certainly a "consummate architect of Ruin," in bis time and tide, and had the happy faculty of impersonating a corportion "in his mind's eve, ? for the purpose of bating it as e vrdially as he once did you and Mr. I'oiudexter. When, therefore, Mr Biddlc entered into a contest with this hero of two wars, he forgot the wisdom of the Spanish proverb, "That he w ho sets down to dine with the devil should eat w ith a longs|ioon." \)|fcat has been the result of this feast, in broken meat and empty plates yoil well know. It has left our country palsied indeed?hungry in flesh and poor in spirit. I doubt, since the creation of the world, whether such an example can be enhihited as we have presented for the last sixteen years of folly and mis-government. No Southern planter would permit his plantation for one hour to be governed with such a lack ofall sense and providence The t :ultras and Hottentots, in reference to their condition, I doubt not,have been governed with a policy far more vig. ilnet and enlightened. A country of immense resources, in a I'1'""" pioivuuu v.. i..c ?C.6V o. iran|\i ui/a,, . m.] , man who will read Hume's essays on " Public Credit" and | on " Money," can We at no loss to trace our present condi- I tion to its true cause. We have been suffering ever since General Jackson destroyed the Bank of the United States (w ith the exception of a short period of distempered inflation created by his own measures) under a steadily diminishing circulation, which the eminent philosopher to ? hom I have referred has declared to be one of the worst calamities that can befall a civ ili/.ed country?far more disastrous " than the continued blight of unfavorable harvests and seasons.'' This result has been first in the constant action of the Federal Government, or their supposed meditated action on the Banks of the States, which created a universal panic, that has compelled the Banks to withdraw their circulation, and next the General Government permittii g to remain in criminal abeyance their sovereign function to supply a currency equal to the wants of the country, and " to regulate its value." Theconseiiuenee is, that the States have nothing in the shape of credit, or money at home to pay with abroad. Kvery species of property has fallen from fifty to one hundred per cent, and the standard of value so seriously disturbed that a man in 183!) might have had property to three times the value of his debts,yet he is now ipso facto ruined by the silent transit of our country from a redundant circulation to what some are pleased most felicitously to call a hard money currency?when the fact is that we can procure neither that which is hard, or soft. By this alteration in the standard of value, a revolution is in porteutious progress in our country, as wide-spread and desolating, us Tar as property is concerned, us that which distinguished and illustrated the masterpieces of immini policy 01 the KODespiercs, unntons ami .vihihis oi another ill-fated country, which in its time WM (DTtnud by its demagogues too, who made paper money so thick that it snowed assignats in the streets of Paris, and then turned round ami liurnt in th ir phrrn/y their own liandy work. Look, my dear sir, at the thousands, and tens of thousands of families that have 'been ruined?that have had untteralile woe carried into the very bosoms of their houses, by the nostrums of our political quack", who, in their senseless war on the very banks thev created Rave 110 time "by the preparatory revolution of the intervening discords" for the country to pass fiom a period of expansion to one of severe ami arid restriction. To those who have been ruined in these unhappy times ; whole estates have passed under the tender gripe of the sheriff, the moral justice of General Jackson's memorable apotheysm will be but a dry crust, "that those who borrow money ought to break, a doctrine out of which their creditors are likely to derive as little comfort as themselves, although it must be admitted that the General tried all he could to secure this blessing to the country. But, my good sir, the day of reckoning must come. The accoun will he adjusted now or by posterity hereafter. One of its first sums will be to settle wnat the victory of NewOrleans has cost us. These are generally expensive pageants any how. Bonaparte probably never achieved one for LaBelle, France, except to the tune of twenty millions of francs? to say nothing of the lots of " cracked crowns and bloody noses" be left on the field of battle. But his victories, in cost, were no more to be compared to the victory of New ArUn, that, a ...llriL i? ? II..?.., M?.,?l,,?...nV celebrated clarion under an April thaw. I calculate that the victory of the 8th of January coat ua five hundred millions of dollars, besides the small expense of entailing upon the country, "a set of drivellers whose fellv has taken away all dignity from distress, and made even calamity ridiculous." You will say hold. You and I are greatly responsible for this hero's getting into power. Yes, it is true willingly would I expiate this sin, sir, with my blood, if it could recall the fatal past But this is impossible. Let us look with courage, and resolution to the future. I care not what your abstract theories on banking are, whether they agree with or diirerfrom my own. 1 believe you have, as you had at the close of the late war, the resources of inind, anil spirit to lift the country out of its present dee)) decadence. Yes, my dear sir, I believe your ambition and > our genius are on a level with all that is great and glorious in human action and enterprize. The field is before joti?take the lead in some great public measure, whether it he a Bank of the United States, or an Exchequer agent, it is immaterial, so that it shall restore confidence, in vigorate industry, give to us an abundant, sound, circulating medium, and drag up from the deep the drowning credit of the States. Do this, and if the first honor of the country does not await you, its last blessings-will rest upon your lame. 1 remain, my Dear Sir, with sincere esteem, Very respectfully and faithfully yours, J. HAMILTON. P. S?1 shall be out in the next Halifax steamer, and hope to confer with you on the subject of this letter oil my arrival in Carolina. Medicine?Mt"sic?Melancholy.?Beach, our brother in tribulation, and oil-leader with us in the Tyler business, is very savage yesterday on the Medical College of Pharmacy, at 37 Nassau street ?and speaks very harshly of their preparations, attributing them all to our wonderful genius and talent. We profess to be a very Napoleon in our proper profession, the newspaper press, but we know as much and care as little about these medical prepara tions as Beach himself. We understand, however, that they are highly approved by medical men?that the College will, in due time, ex|?el all quacks and quackery from the profession. Mr. Richardson, the agent, is a very honorable business man, and will pay his rent and his advertisements regularly?nnd that is all that we care about the matter. We have do doubt Beach would like to have such tenants and such customers as we have got?but he must be content with our leavings. However, a financier should not get angry, (neat Biddle always was polite?should not Little Biddle be sol Remounts Intelligence.?We are requested to state, that the French Protestant Church du St. Esprit (Rev. A. Verren, Rector,) will be open far divine service to-morrow morning at 10} o'clock.? The Reverend Mr. Verren will preach. Fam. in Prices.?The house formerly occupied by Col. Rufus Meech in Rochester, was sold at auction last week for $6,500. It originally cost #16,000. Sailino of the South America.?The packet ship South America, Captain Bailey, will sail to-day for Liverpool. She is a very fast ship, and asCapt. Bailey once beat the Great Western when in the <>rpheus, we anticipate that lie will give the Acadia a chance to try the bottom of the South America. It will be a .ieck-and-neck affair. Mvmcai. Concert.?The season of Concerts and sweet sounds has begun?and it really seems from the company that has attended Dempster's, the taste for music is increasing and has increased. On Tuesday next Signor I5ai>etti, assisted by Antognini, gives a Concert, for the particulars of which we'refer to the advertisement. Antognini is a very sujierior tenor, and this will probably be his only appearance, previous to his departure forllavuna. Signor l)e Begnis has also announced a concert ; but we understand that Mrs. Sutton, now in Albany giving concerts with trial, will not be here to ai?l>enrinit. The Signor will fall back upon the Seguins atom?but lie must fall over. Mrs. Sutton .imivllfr l\:i l-'mpltno trn fn linofAn ffAm Albany, and will not he here for some lime yet.? When she does come, we understand she intends to get up a very brilliant concert ol her own. Who says she can't do it! IVmjwter still continues?and will give us several ol his musical toirin next week. Destructive Fire in Charleston, P. C.?On the 25th ult , a fire broke out in the valuable block of stores on the east side of East Bay, known as Prioleaus'a Hange. When first discovered, the (lames were issuing (rom the rear of the store in the occupation ol John C. Burckinyer, and quickly communicated to those on the north, occupied by John S. Jones and F. Lanneau, the contents of all of which, containing much valuable property, were entirely consumed. The two stores on the north and south corners were unoccupied, but were destroyed with the rest. All insured. Loss #100,000. Another Cart- Pchinoly Affair.?George W. j j Oralt has eloped with a lady in Illinois worth #H0,000. Her guardian has offered a reward of #H00 for hie apprehension. The Urrat AnBMl FUr and Cattle Show of the New York State Agricultural Society at Albany?Second Annual Exhibition? t Srpt. ST, S8/S0, 30?1S4S. [ Third Day?Thursday, Sept. 29. ? The weather, likw the preceding days, was ex- f j ceedingly fine ; there was neither cloud, sun, heat, y j nor cold, nor aught else to mar the splendor of the day. . , , , . . .. a On entering the ground one ol the first things we o noticed was a newjy invented Sowing Machine by J Calvin Olds, of Marlboro, Vermont. It appears to be a c ipital article for what it is intended, namely, . sowing nil kinds of grain and grass seed. It will , sow from fifteen to twenty acres per day, and with ti perfect mathematical evenness. The quantity re- r 1 quired lobe sown can he regulated at pleasure. It must come into general use. , We have heard so much praise bestowed iq>on Hussey's Reaping Machine that we again call at- y tention of Fanners to it. It cats some fifteen acres { l>er day, and requires no sharpening during the harvest. It is tended by one man and a boy, and requires two or three horses. Price $125 11

We notice, as a good article, Messrs. HottsAr Bur- 1 fort's Straw Cutter, of Richmond, Va. ' (iihson's Straw Cutter, of Waterford, is said to be ' one of tne best in use. It took the premium last r year. The price is 16 to 20 dollars, and within the e means of every man. * Van Hosen's Patent Lever Railway Hay and s Cotton Press is worthy of special notice. The a Committee say of it that " it combines great jtower a and convenience of operating, and is constructed < on true philosophical principles, and is a great de- ' sideratum to the River Counties, all places not con- 1 tiguous to market, andgo Cotton and IIopGrowers, 11 and the Committee think they do not exaggerate 1 when they sav " it is the ne plus ultra ol machines 1 for that purpose." * Sweepstakes. I This Ploughing Match came off this morning.? t There were eight or ten entries?thirty-two rods of a ground were assigned to each team, to be plough- c ed in two hours and a half. There was an immense a crowd in attendance to witness it. The ploughing was all very fine. A young Scotch or English lad excited much approbation by his manner of holding > the plough. The decision was made upon the thickness, and width, and evenness of the furrow ' slice. _ _ t The Premium was given to John Keeler, of Wa- t tervliet. Gov. Seward's Address. i The Governor delivered a very able address, written out in full. We took notes of it, but be- t fore we shall have time to write it out it will be a published in a pamphlet form by the Society. To ^ this we must therefore refer the public. t The most exciting part of the whole exhibition is c the award of premiums to the different competitors. . This took place immediately after the address from , Governor Seward. Through the kindness of Pre- ? sident Wadsworth we are enabled to give the most important The first premium is usually $20, second r $12, third $H, fourth a diploma. , Award ok Premiums. Working Oxen liest yoke to William Phelps, of Chatham, $20. ^ Second yoke to Benjamin Aikens, of Green- l bush, $12 Third yoke to William A. Sill, of Bethlehem, r $8. Fourth yoke to Henry Adams, of Bethlehem, $5. Fifth yoke to J. L. Teneyke, of Bethlehem, diploma. : Bulls. < t Class 1?First premium to Mr. Prentiee's bull Nevo. , Second premium to Mr. Johnson's bull Royal. , Third premium to Mr. Bement's bull Astoria. , Fourth premium to D. D. Cambell's bull. Class 2 ?1st premium to Mr. Prentice's bull Fairfax. Second premium to Mr. Clark's Hereford bull Major. '1 hird premium to Mr. Vail's bull Washington. Fourth premium to Mr. Sampson's No. 5. Pluci: H ?.rirof nrpntmm In Mr Van I? pnmalupr'u V>.?.' 0 ?.r. * not * "" ?v..?w?.uv? ? K( Rockingham. b Second premium to Mr. Delavan'a Leopard. o Third premium to Mr. Van Rensselear's White ti Prince. tl Fourth premium to Mr. Vail's Meteor. ? Tlie Chairman ot the Committee on Bulls, was '} Adam Ferguson, Esq., a distinguished agricultu- Q ralist of Upper Canada. Sheep. Mr. Thomas Dun*n, of Guilderland, took the first premium for long woolled Bucks. Mr. d. Mclntyre received the second. c Mr. Rotch. of Otsego, took the first preminm for ^ South Downs. v Fat Oxen The first premiums was awarded to P N. Rust, of Syracuse, Onondaga county. w The second to M. C. Godfrey, of Geneva. R( The third best t< the same person. Horses, (Staijjons ) p First premium to M Long's (chestnut) horse g Eclipse. . Second premium to the same (sorrel) Sir Henry. Matched Horses. _ _ Mr. BrinckerhofVol Albany took the first premium r on Matched Horses. ? The show of horses was rather deficient. t Cows and Heiper Calves. , Class 5?First premium to Mr. Sherwood's cow Stella. 1 Second premium to Mr. Prentice's cow Daisy. * Third premium to Major Dill's cow Gazelle. Diploma to Mr. Sherwood's cow Pamsy. Class 6.?First premium to Major Dill's heifer > Hebe. v Second premium to Mr Prentice's heifer Sally. ? Third premium to Mr. Prentice's heifer Caroline. The foregoing animals are all the Durham short horns. There were some Here ords very highly spoken of. c Hogs li 70 Hogs were brought upon the ground and 57 j, .... a Mr. William Lincoln o( Massachusetts read a very humorous report which caused great merriment r in the reading. a Mr. Lincoln has promised me the report expressly c for the Herald. c Ploughs. ? The Committee on Ploughs found so much difficulty in deciding upon the merits of the respective ploughs that they agreed to give no premiums until t] next year. Thrashing Machine. n First premium to John A. Pitts, Albany. a Second do to Stafford, of Syracuse. ti Diploma to Lemuel Bostwick. a Straw CtrrreRS 0 First premium to Wm Hovey, of Worcester . Silk. ' First premium to Miss L. Steele. Second premium to Dr. David Palmer. * Third premium to A. P. Heartt. t! Ruled Silk! * , First premium to Dr. David Palmer. Second premium to A. P. Hewelt. ^ Manufactured Silk. i First premium to Henry Polhemus, of Aubun h State Prison. ... t Second premium to Prince L. Vibber, ot Otsego, r Butter ? First premium to George Cooly, of Orange Co., 1 Blooming Grove. Second premium to Israel F. Goodwin, Westmoreland, Oneida Co. Third premium to H. Morrison,'Montgomery, Orauge, Co. Cheese First premium to E. Chesebro. Second premium to A. S. Fisk, of Cedarville. Third premium to Samuel Green. Fourth premium to Isaac Has well. Fifth premium to Thoinas Burtch. Later from Canada?The British Government t has refused its consent to change the legislative capital of Canada from Kingston to Toronto nnd j Quebec, four years alternately, as had been re- J quested. The great expenses caused this refusal. a A despatch to this eflect from Lord Stanley, of 18th f Nov., 1841, was laid before the Provincial Parlia- t ment on the 28th inst. r It is generally supposed that a general amnesty c will be authorized by the Canadian government towards all those who were banished during the re- H hellion, with the exception of old Papineau. t: t Life in Washington.?The National Intelli- c gencer contains accounts of five robberies, or [ attempts at robberies, in that city within a few i uuys. Rkmovai.of the Wyandots.?'This tribe of In- j! diana has assented to the treaty that was ratified ? by the Senate. They will leave Ohio for the southwest of the Missouri next year. Kirk at Ska.?See ship news lor the burning of thr ship St. Louis of Boston. Yillow Fevkr in Moiiii.e.?There were four rases on the 21st. Two deaths. Dr.STRu?TivK Fir*.?The extensive woollen factory, owned by -Con well and Vanhergen, at Lnurel, Indiana, was entirely consumed hy fire on the night of the 19th inst. Several persons who were sleeping in the building, made their escape hy leaping from the third story win. lows. The building was full of new and valuable maehinery, ami large quantities of wool, cotton and cloths, were leposited for manufacture. The factory was rented hy Elms Mary, who owned machinery and cloth in the amount of $3000 or $4000. Tha country people will lose some $3000 in cloth, wool, lie. Total loss pern a pi $10,000 r 0 City Intelligence. Police*?Some important arrests of bur*Urn. have , aken place within a few days, but as their partner* i n crime have not all been caught we abstain from J pecial notice for the present. Yesterday two black ellows named Noah Gale and Warren Stearns 1 vere arrested for constructive larceny for stealing a old watch worth $195 from an onthouse in the rear >1 336 Broadway, where it hud been left by Mr. )avid Marvin by accident. Gale found it and awned it at Hart's for $35, getting Stearns to state (tat the watch actually belonged to him. The pawn icket was found in Gale's pocket when he was arested. Going Up.?Otis Allen, English Jack Williams, ' eorge Somes and Mt-rriam, go to Sing i?ing this normng. It is now well ascertained that Otis Allen i vas the prime moverin the counterfeiting business 1 hat Somes was convicted sf. Temperance?That a large class of our citizens ire losing a source of much enjoyment by not atending the lectures on temperance given at the diferent temperance hulls in various parts of this city, vas strongly impressed on our mind after visiting u Meeting of the Marshall T. A. Society, on Thursday veiling last at Concert Hall, Broadway. The eveling's exercises were interi^ersed with excellent ingingbya number of the temperance songsters, ind by addresses delivered by several gentlemen, unorig whom shone conspicuous Mr. J. C. Parse lis, >f the Marion Society; it apjieared by some renarks made by this gentleman, during Ins address, hat he had been induced to join the Washingtoniins by the ravages he observed the use of alcohol naking on the circle of his acquaintances ; and that ihilanthropy had alone prompted him to enter the irena as a lecturer on temperence. And we bid tim Cod speed in his benevolent exertions. In hese times of repudiation, when stocks and honesty ire below pur, we advise all our readers who desire in hours enjoyment to drop into the Concert Hall on iny Thursday evening, and they will find it. The Rev. Mr. Verren.?The following letter vas sent to this gentleman on Thursday evening ifterthe return of the verdict of acquittal delivered >y the jury in llic recent trial. It speaks for itself vithout comment. New York, Sept. 30, 1S42. Iev'd and Dear Sir In your recent acquittal, by a niry of your counry, of the grievous charges which had been brought igainst you, and your public accusation of which, towever justly conscious yourself of innocence, nust have been to you a source of much anguish and lislress. There are none who more cordially reoice with you, as there were noie whose sympahies were sironger in your recent sorrow, than your derical brethren. After the adjournment of (he convention last eveling, a large number of the clergy of the diocese inited in requesting me to communicate to you an xnression of their heartfelt congratulation on the leliverance which, in the good providence of God, 'ou have experienced from the efforts of those who ought your destruction. In yielding, as 1 most cheerfully do, to this wish 1 if our brethren, 1 beg to be understood as aflectionitely sympathising with them in their feelings. Our hearts were with you when trouble was so lard upon you, and now that your sorrow is turned nto joy, we rejoice with you, and unite in your hanksgiviug to God. Nothing doubting that therein also I speak the ninds of our brethren, I beg to assure you of faithful rayers in your behalf to that father of mercies and Jod of all comfort, who is the gracious protector of ill that trust in him. Very truly, Your friend and brother, Benj. T. O.nderwonk. Rkv. A. Verren. Anticipated Indian Fight.?A letter from Fort Oil) on, under date ol the 2d inst. says, "The anticipated tight etwecn the Cherokees and Wild Cat lias not yet come ft'. The Sheriff has ]>ostponed the day of taking him unil next Saturday. At the Cherokees have no jail ta hold \ heir prisoners, it would be necessary to keep up a guard f fifty or a hundred persona to hold Wild Cat until the ' ay of trial, they therefore concluded not to attempt tain); him until their court aits. They will have him then, 1 r blood will flow." ' Niilos.?The Gardens are closed this evening. On \ londay the Ravels come out strongly in two of tlieir hoice pieces?" Three Faced Frenchmun,'' and " Green lonster." The Saloon is now closed in, and rendered . arm and comfortable. Chatham Theatre.?This establishment is thriving rith its usual vigor. The excellent management of the cting proprietor?the superb properties?the new scenery -the comfort and conveniences dispersed about the house, roduce their natural effect and yield a just reward to kill and enterprise. Thorue does not depend upon the i irilliancy of auy particular star, though it shine ever so irightly, but produces by the general excellence of his arangements an effect of which the highest talent will fall liort, which if in the hands of a unpopular manager is insupported by those arrangements necessary to success dad. Lacorapte and Mr. Sinclair arc immense cards and lightly draw enthusiastic audiences. A great bill for tolight. (57- This is a great holiday at the American Museum, i 'or the accommodation of families, schools, &c., a grand 1 ariety of performances take place this afternoon at three 'clock?Sisrnor Vivaldi's mechanical human furores arc tegrcatest curiosities we over saw. No person should 1 ul to see them. They arc the especial delight of ladies and J hildren. This is the last day and night oi the ever popu- < tr and comic Winchel], who appears in eight of his most ' lughable characters. Little Master Wood, the dancer, < lso appears for the last time. Miss Hood will sing a va- , iety of songs, and altogher, extraordinary entertainments 1 re ottered independent of the vast collection of curiosities j xhihitcd there. Barnum never stands for expense if he , an gratify his numerous patrons. He is preparing a new nd rare treat lor his customers next week. OQt- No place of public amusement has ever obtained lie same degree of popularity in so short a space of time, , s the New York Museum. The manager has introduced < new s) stem which works admirably. He gives the very est attractions that can he obtained, and charges only , Sie shilling The result any person might predict, with- i ut endangering their prophetical powers?crowded ' louses night after night. Harrington, Rosalie, Delaine, , Ineass, Bennie, Mrs. Bennie and Master Young?admis ion being only one shilling. A performance to-day at j hree o'clock, and in the evening as usual. I {KT-consvmption and spitting ok bi.ood: ; The Rev. Mr Linn Cummins says he has found Dr. Tayor's Balsam of Liverwort so highly useful, not only for ilmsclf but also among his parishioners, for the cure of hese diseases, that we may also nse his name among the t nany in our possession, tie supporis this medicine beause it is of sterling merit, and free from quackery.? light spirit in this?let all who have been cured by this m-dicine follow this example, and proclaim to all the sick ( hat Dr. Taylor's Balsam, made at 37r? Bowery, alone :ured them. This would soon do a world of good Tain in the Bide and Night Sweats !?As 1 have suffered nuch from these diseases, and 1 have been finally cured >y Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, made at 37ft Bowery, am willing to give the public the benefit of my experi- j ince, and publish my case This medicine acts like a , harm, and should be used hv all wnnr lii-li iifrann. D. L. VaOoHAN; BIoomflVld/M J. 1 Ol^-FOR HAVANA?Peraons visiting the Havana, are | eferred to Mn. West's advertisement The situution of i icr house is delightful and highly spoken of hy those who mve patronised it. {&?- TO CONSUMERS OK LAMP OIL, WHO KIND t difficult to obtain a good and pure article, light clarified amp oil that burns well, for five shillings per gallon , the i iest pure white sperm oil that burns beautifully and gives i splendid light, for seven shillings |>er gallon. Also the irieesof teas reduced two shillings on a pound ; sound r'oung Hyson tea two shillings per |iouml: good Canton hree shillings per pound; extra four shillings , a stipeiorquality for five shillings. No. 136 Division street, east orner Allen. B. ALBRO. I'Of' RAZORS.?An extensive assortment of the latest md most approved patterns, fitted in cases of every irsagiiabl? sty le, vary ing from the plainestto the most highly inished. The subscriber having had long experience in he article, enables him to choos- the best, examines each areftillv, and will sell none but those that are perfect in heir edge, and made of the best materials, and cn terms hat canuot fail to please, viz : should the purchaser wish t a week after, the money will lie given back on returning he razors, or else tie exchanged for othcis J Those ts ho have stiff beards and heretofoie experienced lifficulty in getting razors to accomplish the desirable | nd, will with certainty he suited on the first trial?prices ixceedingly low. ] (J. SAUNDERS, inventer and manufacturer of the Metallic .Tablet Razor Strop, 16(> Broadway. (&- AWFUL AND TK.RRIFIC STRIDES OF SCI- ' '.NCE?'" What a noble piece of work is man"?at least uch a man, or such a blessing is Jones, the inventor of hat w hich is reclaiming thousands, making those respect | hemselves who once thought? pooh ! I urn hated hy the t vorld. Look at my filthy putrid fnre ! see my disgusting 1 lair tilled with filth, called ilandrufl: Look at my un- I lealthy, yellow skin I But now they have a balm, hci- t nee, instructed by Jones, has formed the Italian Chemi- t nl Soap for the skin, and Jones' Oil of Coral f ircassia for I hehair. Now, reader, bore is the truth : this Soap will < rally cure all eruptions, Irccklcs, Sec.; it will rhangt the ( olcrofdark, sun burnt or yellow skin to* line healthy ' leamess ; the Oil will make the hair grow, stop it falling i iff, enredandruff, and give light red or grey hair a fine ark look. Both are szld very reasonable at the sign of heAmirican F.agle, 83 Chatham street. We do advise oth > (ci and all ages to try the articles. ' Agents, Redding, H State street, Boston; /Aeber, Dock ?t 'hiladelphia; A Marvin, Sing Sing. I O/- COMFORTABLE THESE HARD TIMES.? While so many complain of the hardness of the tiroes. Dr. Sherman is always in good spirits, says his business is tirst rate, and the Lozeuges go as fast as he can make :hcin. We like that, for they are capital things far :oughs, colds, headaches, palpitation, stasickness, kc. lOtJ Nassau street is the warehouse. Agents, 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany ; ? State street, Boston, and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Eltrivt of Tile Ucnnlne Sarsaparllla, Prepared by THE COLLEGE OK MEDICINE AND PHARMACY Of the City of New York. This article has been prepared at great expense, according to the new process of the Parisian pharmaceutists, and iiccutidcntly denominated the only really valuable jirrjiaration ot Sarsaparillanow offered lor sale in this country. Together with the active principle of the Smilnx offutvalit?the best species ol the root?the College have incorlaiiatcd that peculiar modification of sugar, which has been tei med glycyrrhixin. In the "Extracts" of the lies Inim-vendcr* and certain druggists, the common extinct ol lnpioriceis the chief ingredient, and can readily be do tcctud. But it is proper to state that in most cases tins extract of liquorice is adulterated, and contains copper do rived from the nans in which the decoction of the root is evaporated. The College wish thus particularly to guard the public against the |<ernicious tendency of mixtures, containing large quantities of this poisoned liquorice. The " Extract," prejiercd by the College, contains also an appropriate quantity of the peculiar cry stallizable principle, obtained from that valuable vegetable bitter, tientian, (fen sailed from Ucntius, King of Illy ria, w ho first discovered its great virtues.) A small |>ortion of the active owustitueuls ol the Laurus Sassafras, another vegetable, w hose efficacy as an alterative and purifier of the blood is well known, has likewise been added. These several articles have beeu incorporated, and their peculiar principles compounded in a highly concentrated form, and the re. cult has been the production of a vegetable alterative and tonic, unequalled for power and etficacy. The College merely ad/the following extract from the edition just published of Brande's "Practical Dictionary of the Materia Medica ? " This article has been prescribed in chronic rheumatism?in obstinate cutaneous eruptions -in indolent ulcers?in glandular affections?in diseases of the liones, attended by dull aching pains, tumors and nodes?wasting ot the flesh?anil ii^tas proved a valuable remedy, and has sometimes effected a cure where other alteratives hare keen tcM? Uttw.miint# ??? m?M, OJMI tt'ftfn f/ie diseased state of the system has hens of many years duration. In the after treatment ot syphilis, and in cases where mercury has in/11riously afected the system, it possesses powers not hither to observed in any other article of the Materia Medico-" Sold in iingi.k Bottles, at 76cents each. " I* Casf.8 ok half-a-dozen bottles, $3 60. " " " omf. cozen ' g oo. Cases forwarded to all parti ef the Union. N. B.?jJ very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. By order of the College, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College, t7 Nassau st., N. Y. ?K7- RHEUMATISM ! RHEUMATISM ! ! ! GOOD News to the Afflicted !?In order that every person afflicted with rheumatism may have a chance of testing the wonderful powers ol Dr. Henry's Vegetable Rheumatic Syrup, we have detcrmiued to offer a small bottle for a dollai i he old size of two dollars has been enlarged to double its former size. If anv person should Ttave doubts of the efficacy of this remedy, we say you need not purchase it, but Ve will contract to make a cure with it lor a lair compensation We at e perfectly willing to rely upon its virtues for all the profits we shall receive from it. Any persen calling at the office will find us ready to guarantee a cure?and not a cent to be paid until relief is experienced. We are continually publishing certificates of persons who have been cured by it, and are daily receiving ' additions to the list. The only office for the sale of the Syrup is No. 280 Bowery, corner of Houston street, and in New ark at . Tr ippe's, No. *298 Broad street. multiplication of the Power of Purgatives, Bv Combination. (try- This is a subject which cannot he learnt from books, for among all the wotks yet published, no author lias even hinted at it. The vegetable world must be carefully studied, and then it will take a life's time to arrive at the threshold of the science. I was placed upon the threshold at a very early period of my existence by those who had spent a long life in the study ot the multiplying imwer which vegetable purgatives have upon each other. I ImvA for nparli tu-entv vpars studied, and nractifluil. this theory, almost to the exclusion of every other science': and have discovered a purgative principle in several plants which have not heretofore been supposed to jkjssess this quality. It is my intention at some future day to say more upon this subject, for 1 think besides the purgative properties alluded to, that there are other properties in these new purgatives which have a strong similitude to healthy human bile ; the investigation is replete with interest, and when 1 have finished it, the public shall have the result. GREAT EXPERIENCE AND JUDGEMENT are rctpiired to make a valuable and at the same time an innocent purgative. This is imssessed only by few. The great majority of the remedies advertised of this class are manufacture 1 by persons who have no idea of the relative or individual powers of the drugs they use.? It is this cause, more than any other, which occasions the ineitness and often injurious effects produced by advertised remedies. And hence the general prejudice which prevails agai nst them. Now there is a great difference in this respect with regard to thfe pills made by Dr. B. Branilreth.and consequently their auperiorclaims upon the public. Each of the articles composing the Brandieth Pills ure prepared in that way; which wilt secure their beneficial effects to the system in the safest and .easiest man r.er. For instance, some ingredients have to be prepared in vacuo ; that is, the air is exhausted in the utensil, and remains so until a combination is effected with other ingredients which afterwards prevents the air acting mju. riouely upon the medicine. Again the proportion of each ingredient dei ends upon its multiplying power upon other ingredients. For the power of different vegetable purgativea upon each other is governed by similar laws that govern the power of figures by multiplication. Nino added to nine, makes eighteen : hut nine times nine are eignty-oie. So it is with some vegetableyurgatives. By adding nine parts of one ingredient and nine parts of another ingredient together, the power is increased, not to eighteen, but to eighty-cne. For example, either of the articles to produce any purgative effect, would have to bo M nciwl to th*? i?vfi?nt of Mfrhlv-.onn crraitid hv oomfiinitiir them only eighteen grains have to housed. Again, another ingredient is found to multiply th s power again, which in a proportion of two grains would huve no effect upon the animal economy, but which added to eighteen grains oi a comjiouiid of two parts of nine grains each of [wo ingredients, will again multiply t> e power which they have gained ofeign y-one to one hundr d and sixtytwo. So again this mixture of twenty gi alns can be again multiplied by another addition of two grains 10 the power if three hundred and twenty-four grains of the original power of the two first ingredients. Here we have twenty-two grans which as a puigative contain the p wcr equal to three hundred and twenty-foui grainsot oitherof the articles alone ; nevertheless, although so powerful, after being thas combined, are safe in any quantity ; always having a beneficial eflect, and in nocase capable of loing injury, of which thousands bear ample witness. The time will ei me w hen this n edicine, THE BRANDRET1I PILLS, will be appreciated as they ought nnd as they deserve. It will be well understood then that Dr. B. Brandroth has the strongest claims upon the public confidence. It is true that L'very individual who makes atrial of the Biandreth's Tills concede them to be the best medicine they ever used.? They are indeed a medicine {about which there is 110 mistake. Their value in a climate so changeable as ours cannot he sufficiently appreciated. A free perspiration is at ance restored; thus they cure colds, and consumption is prevented. Those who have a tedundancy of bile find them of the most essential service; and should there he deficiency of that important fl id, the Brandreth Pills liave an equally benencial effect. Oftin has this imporirint medicine Hived valuable lives in those regions w here the DREADED YELLOW FEVER was prevailing. A Tew doses taken immediately upon infection hcir.g received into the system, will be almost certain to prevent any matarial inconvenience. And at no stage of this dreadful epidemic is there so proper a medicine as the Brandreth Pills. I,?t this medicine be universally used in this dis. ease, AND NO LOSS OF BLOOD ALLOWED, and lew, very few, would be its victims. So it is wbh other diseases. ASSIST NATURE with this all-important medicine, to remove morbid humors from the blood, an 1 do not resort to bleeding or'mercury, and we shall have a very GREAT SCARCITY ol persons afflicted with CHRONIC MALADIES. The feathered tribe?the animal kingdom?over w hich we are the lords, they are not afflicted w ith Chronic Maladies, neither should we be if it were not our pride which occasions thereon. FOLLOW NATURE. Use that medicine which bar m0ni7.es with her w hich mildly hut surely removes all impurities from the blood, which strengthens the feeble and yet reduces those til too full a habit to a healthy standard. Let me again ay that every department of the manufacture of the Brandreth Pills is personally su|ierintended by me, and that every t>ox with my three labels ujon them may be relied upon to have the beneficial effect described, if used according to the directions accompanying each lmx. The public's servant, B BRANDRETH. THE BRANDRETH PILLS are sold at 25 cents per box, at 211 Broadway, between Park place and Mnrry streets and at 276 Bow ery, left Hudson street, and 175 Second street, also at the follow ingaottices, belonging to D. Brandreth; Philadelphia.H N. flth st Richmond, Va.t Main st. Baltimore, cor. of Light and St. Louis, Mo., 49 S. Third Mercer sts. street, Boston, 19 Hanover st. Pittsburgh, Pb.; Wood st. Cincinnati, Third st. Louisville, 99 Fourth st Charleston, S. C., 95 East. Albany, 44 South Market Bay, street. New Orleans, 2 Old Levee, Corxmv Aossti. Hartford, Conn..Henry Ben- Troy, S. Boswortli, ton, Troy, C. B. Howlelt, New Haven, C. W. Crosby, Buffalo, A. W. Wilgus, Providence, John Shaw, Syracuse, Q. S. Fitch, Newport, W. S. Vose, Utica, Geo. Dutton, Mobile, Ala-, Douhlcday .St Rochester, Hy. Scrantom, Sears, Mrs. Booth, Brooklyn.Mai'Augusta, Oa., 8. M. Thomp- ket st. son. Ncwhurirh, John C.aughey, Pto^kkwplir, A. Van Auburn,"(J. M. Milligan. Hudson, A. H. Spaulding, To be the genuine Brand ret li'i Pill* the box must have liree labels,and each label two signatures of Dr. B. BranIrcth. Oct the genuine and satisfaction is insured. NOTICE TO OUR READERS.?We refer our eadera to the followingWe consider it conclusive >roof; none can reasonably doubt without trying. We, he undersigned citl/.ens of Cleveland, certify that we lave used Jones' Oil of Coral Circatsia for our hair, and ound its effect as follows Our hair u as falling out, and lie roots were Tilled with dandruff, which caused it to urn grey, that we began to use a one dollar bottle on the llth of April, and on the 13th our hair had assumed a fine lark look, the dandrutr had nearly oil disappeared, and >ur hair had nearly all teased falling ; we doubt in a diort time we shall have a fine crop, as pur hair is growiiir fast, and dark from the roots. Signed, JOHN H.WILLIAMS, Farmer. THOS. R. PATTERSON, Brewer. This is sold very reasonable at the American Eagle, 89 liatham street. Agents?Zeiber, Drok stre. Thiladelphia; Heddiag, t s:ate street Poston j A. Marvin. Sing Sing.

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