Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 5, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 5, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. "Siw'w'ariiPSunday, Hay ft, 1K44. Qsj- AiitiTi ol solvency and respectable standing, art) wanted at Louisville and Augusta, lor the Ntw Yoaa Hebalo. None but such need apply. Tlse Oreat Texan Meeting?A Crista In Fo- ( titles. The great meeting 111 favor of the annexation of Texas took place in the Park yesterday afternoon. In point of numbers it was superior, perhaps, to that at the Tabernacle, but in all (hat relates to respectability, as it is called, in Wall street influence, and all that, it was much inferior. None of the speakers were mm of any remarkable weight in 1 the community, and the crowd which collected on j the occasion was chieHy composed ot those mate- | rials which are usually described by the rather equivocal phrase?" the bone and sinew of the democracy," which, being interpreted, means the tag-rag and bobtail of Tammany Hall. Any quantity ol Tylerisni?a good deal of Calhounism?a sprinkling ol Colonel Dick Johnsonism, and abundance of opposition toVan Buren and Clay,made up the addresses. However, it was a very good meeting | to begin with. We have yet a long season before us, and the work will improve very much as it progresses. We must have the buds before we get the blossoms, and when we get them we have still to wait for the ripe, rich, golden fruit. By and by, the agitation will be respectable?it will swell from the noisy but shullow brook, into the broad, resistless river, that unites its mighty waters with the A full report of the proceedings of this curious, unique, and original meeting, will he given at length in our paper to-morrow morning. In the mean time we cannot allow it to puss without some remarks, in connection with the present political excitement and movements?an excitement that will increase from this day forward to a great and extraordinary extent. The whig party are in the field with their candidates?Clay and Frel'tighuysen?very excellent ones of the kind, and commanding the united strength of the great mass of those who call themselves whigs. They have unbounded confidence in the success of the election of their men; but yet those who speak the truth without concealment, admit that even the success of Mr. Clay depends a good deal on the movements between this time and the meeting of the Baltimore. Convention of the 27th of this month, and on the nominations made there. We have already pourtrayed briefly the present position of the democratic party and the dissensions which agitate them throughout the whole country at this moment, and which will continue up to the meeting 01 the Baltimore Convention. A new element has now been introduced to increase and embitter these dissensions, and that is the Texas question and the Texas movement?the first important step in which was taken in this city at the great popular \ i tne Park yesterday afternoon In-Washington, t te leaders of the different sections of the Democratic party htve already taken up strong antagonistic positions in relation to this question. Mr Ca1lionn, John Tyler, and all tho-e in favor ol the immediate annexation, are ranged on one side, whilst we have Mr. Van Buren, Mr Benton, and all their ( ....... .1? ?i? To- i- i uuuncuia wu me uiucr. x ur win nun commenced openly and above board, and is wa- ] rayed in the biiterest manner between the respective t " organs" in Washington. The Globe is out de- < nouncing Mr. Calhoun as an insane politician, and ' brings up against him the former sin of " nullifica- | lion," with the additional one of the weakness t and want of force of the position he has assumed | in his recent diplomatic correspondence on the ^ Texas question. The whole vigor of the Van Bu- ( ren and Benton section of the democracy, is con- t centrated for the purpose of pouring out the vials 1 of wrath on the head of Mr. Calhoun, the Texas * Treaty, and all those that may be compromised g with that distinct movement. On the other side, * we have equally bitter, the " Spectator," the organ | ?f Mr. Calhoun, and the " Madisonian," the organ , of John Tyler, opposing with might and main Van c ihiren, Benton, and all that section ot the demo- * oratic party, who have had hitherto the ascer.- ( lancy in the political movements and the manage- I mont c\k' tK<> manlnnonr r\t tkof r?ur#?r I The has thus fairly commenced between the rival houses of South Carolina and New York i ?between Fort Hill and Lmdenwald?between i Calhoun and Van Buren, with all their resj>ective ^ adherents. And this war will be carried on with ( increased and increasing violence up to the 27th of h this month, when the question will be determined who is to he the candidate. On that decision, too, '' vests in a great measure the fortunes of Henry t Clay. If the dissensions of the democratic party do b jiot then terminate?if the wounds be not healed? P if the spirit of peace do not descend upon them? [j .'ion, indeed, the convention will prove a mere q abortion, and Mr. Clay will in some measure walk / over the field '' Such is the position tlie political questions ol the day now bear to the Presidential election. A more tl important crisis than that which now presents c itself, between this day and the 27th of this month, has seldom been witnessed in this country. Every r, thing is now involved in uncertainty. Everything s awaits the result of the convention on the 27ih; Jj and as we are perfectly impartial, and have no ( interested predilections for any of the parties, we u are prepared to do justice to all?calmly to sui- vey the aspect of uflairs from day to day?and [ to give the public full and accurate reports of t the progress of events. The excitement in- s creases daily. Every moment the anxiety ot : an panics is uugnienieu. un nn siaes u is assed?" Who will be nominated!"?" Will it be Vau Uuren!" " Will not these feuds rend the demo I eratic party to pieces, and give two-thirds of the J popular voje t? Henry Clayl" . We'll see. Time will tell. s The Wirukf Corresi'onmknce?Fanny Ems- t's Career in the United States.?We have to * postpone the third batch ol this correspondence till v to-morrow, when we shall publish it in a double sheet, which necessity compels us to issue. It will i not lose, however, by this delay. It is rich and " juicy, and gives such a graphic account of this , chevalier Wikofi?this man-milliner?by his own p pen, as saves us from saying much about hint. < One thing has grown out of ilns correspondence, and will contiuue to grow nut of it. It will bring forth individuals in all parts ol the country, who have had unfortunate connexion with tins Wikoli in rei.illoil to Ftn.iv Kls*ler. an I whn u/ill n^.. .. trie public one of the most extraordinary d-veUp ments ot folly mid imperii.leuee (hat probably ve distinguished (lie career of any individual VV. have had a letter from Mr James V. Stout, ilie sculptor, a young artist ol this city ot great genius and the highest reputation, and ot whom we have frequent ly had the j?lea? sure of speaking in luvorable terms, although we have tint seen much of lliril of late Me ll i? sent us a statement relative to Wikt fl'a conduct in relation to the statue ol Fanny El sler, which, unaccustomed as the creature is to hlush, mils., we tntok, produce some change of color in his cheek Tne first portion of Mr. Stout's statements will ?|pear to-morrnw, and in a few days the whole of it, Irom Mr. Stout himself, which he proposes to verify, if required, by the sanctity of an oath. These developments in relation to this statue of Fanny i Klsskr, and WikolF's connection therewith, will 1 astonish the community more than anything that J has yet appeared. This is, as we said, only the commencement <1 t the developments which the publication of this correspondence will prodnce all over the country* , llelore we are. three months older, this prepnster- i oiis?this silly creature, will find his natural posi- < lion to be, us he onee himself acknowledged? 1 teventyfive jier cent below cypher. , | Baltimore. [i orreepondence of the Herald. | Haltimohk, Thursday, Midnight. After the rain dispersed the meeting at Canton, it was a sorry sight to see the drenching that the 7,200 delegates got, in walking home, four milet through the mud and rain ; and the women in all the houses looking and laughing as they passed, crying, " Look at the coons?their skins are wet.' it raineu almost tne whole ol this evening, with i severe thunder storm. Now and then it woulti dear up for a quarter of an hour, and then a mot would meet in front of Reverdy Johnson's, or tht Exchange. Then Webster, or Crittenden, or Reynolds, or Morgan would come out and talk for three nr four minutes. Down came the rain worse than fver, and awuy ran the crowd of men, and in rushed the speakers to drink more wine; and sc passed the night?drinking, shouting, and siuging jongs. There is no place for a man to lie down on. I've not had my clothes off for two nights. Mr. Webster spoke 12 minutes at the Exchange, and 8 minutes at KeverdyJohnson's; but they were after-dinner speeches?rather incoherent. I send a report of them. Webster's Npecch at tb? Baltimore Convention. Mr. Webster said?I enjoy, gentlemen, an unexpected but a sincere pleasure in finding myself in the midst of this vast assembly of Whigs of the U. States, (cheers) and Iconie among you for the single purpose of adding one more humble but decided Whig voice to those tones of sentiment which springing ironi this multitude, shall bear over tht land the determined, the decisive approbation of tin proceedings of the Nominating Convention of yes terday. (Loud cheers atid cries of Dan's on tht right track.) We are assembled to perform one o, the most saered?one of the most responsible dutiei ihHt can devolve on freemen in a time of peace !? (Cheers.) We are assembled to take measures and express our opinions preparatory to ihe election ofn President and Vice President of the United btates. (Loud cheering ) In a time marked with uncommon interest?with a future which seems to be full ?i great events, we are met tu taae steps to eiect nen to these great and high offices. (Chtttl)? jentlemen are assembled here from every part of he land, and from every walk of life?men who iave honored themselves, and who have honored heir country. (Cheers.) Munv within the Halls if Congress?others on the bench in the high courts if judicature?in every profession, legal, scientific, mmmeicial?in every pursuit throughout the county?thf?e, these have met to ratify the results of he deliberations and the selections of yesterday. (Cheers.) You have come to that result with an imanimi y almost unparalleled. You have selected inc for the highest office in your gift who is likely ;o form one point?the one?the only one?the sin;le one?the rallying point of all good Whigs.? [Loud cheers ) W|jigs of the United States, 1 say 0 you all, by what means?under whut auspices do |tou intend to accomplish your object fo elevate this >ne to that high station 1 Let me remind you when nir fathers resolved to achieve the independence of heir country, they announced their feelings, their lopes, and their deliberations, in this sentence? 'Our cause )s just, and our Union is neifect." [Loud cheers ) We were not horn to acnieve inlepetidence?hut we are horn to an inheritance ot hese gre it blessings,obtained for us by our fathers, tnd we are charged with the duty of their preservainn. (Chvers ) Let us then, bonow not only heir language, hut their senuments, their determilation, and iln-ir action. (Cheers.) And let it go orth to the Gull ol iVlexic ?; to the tails of the Vlinsissippi; to the Mountain tops of my native State, with a voice, a tone, ? vigor, that shall an munce to every Whig throughout iheland, thatow jause is just?ow Union is also perfect. (Loud . beers ) The members of the Convention have lomifi'ted Henry Clay id Kentucky, for President if the United States (Terrific cheering.) For 30 fears that distinguished man has served his country lonorabjy and usefully, both at home and abroad. [Loud cheers ) The nosjtjon in which he lias stood lefore the people, and the public sentiment iroin all 1 carters, indicate clearly and decisively, that he is i man on whom the wishes of the country are cenered. (Cheers and cries of " Good for you, X)an, hat's true.") And I rejoice that on this point there ias not been n Missensient voice ; nor a doubtful 'oice, to break the harmony of the work. (Cheers ) n the course of a nuclic life somewhat extended ind by no means idle, there have been questions on rhieh that gentleman and rrivself have differed? rut it has been an honest difference, arising only roin a mujua! desire, as to which was the best mode if advancing the best interests of our common ause, and our common country. (Loud cheers.) Ind we have always acted in regard to thosediflernces with equal conscientiousness, and I trust,with qual respect. (Loud cheers.) But I know of no reat constitutional question : no great leading meaure of public interest, on which there has been any ifference between that great leader and myself.? 'erhans it might have been more becoming in ne, after expressing the respect, deep and sin. :ere as it is for the man, to have concluded by mying 'that he is h Whig?seletced by u Whig invention? the favorite of Whigs?and that I ilto am a whig ! (Tremendous cheering, which asted for some time, and a delegate right n front calied out, "Ves, Puriiel, and you shall be text President after Henry Clay's time runs out," ind loud laughter.) And with regard to the part ivliich 1 am about to act in this contest, there canlot be?there it no more doubt of my disposition, 1 rust, than there is of my duty. (Loud cheers.) CVitli regard to the second great office in this :ountry, it is oniy necessary to say that, from imong several gentlemen?all of tjjem my friends -and to scarcely one of tlieni could a preference le given as respects their integrity and theirtalents -froin among them a selection lias been made? ban which a wiser and better could not have men made. (uneers.) There is not a man of urer character?of more sober temperament?of1 nore accessible manners?and of more firm, unending, uncompromising whig principles, than 'heodore Frelinghuysen! (Great cheering.) fnd not only is lie all this, but such is the ease of is manners? such the spotless purity of his life? itch the sterling attributes of his character, that c lias the regard ?the fervent attachment-and lie enduring love of all who know him. (Loud beers.) The State of New Jersey, which owns nd reared him, needs no comment from me! Cheers.) We all reuirmbi'r her patriotism? her evolutionary suffering ?her terrible trials?and her uccessftil strugglus in the cause of the country's reedom ! (Cheers.) Patriotic revolutionary dust es at Trenton?at Princeton?at Monmouth. Cheers.) We have heard from our fathers that a the darkest gloom of the days of the revolution -when that little band of patriots that rallied onnd Washington travelled with him the roads ol hat t^tate, tracking their line of march by the ilood from their mangled and unclad feet upon the mow?the people of New Jersey administered till hey had?all they could, to relieve thv wants?to issuage the sufferings of those heroes?cheerfully ind promptly dividing their food and their raiment with the suffering martyrs of the revolution I [Great cheering ) And if the time is now mine, all may derive s tisfaction from it, o remember New Jersey?to repay her in part her services rendered of old?by proposing to give the econd oflice in the country to one of her most listinguished sons (cheers.) The duty, my friends, icfore us, and before the other whigs of the counry, at this time is, to restore that ascendancy vhiclt circumstances have impaired?to repair vh&t has been injured?to re-establish whig meaures, and the re-ascendancy of whig principles? n a word, to do that work over again which we lid in '40, and to do it now, God willing, to that U "ill hold! (cheersand laughter followed this ) To add oil to what is tilready attained?to pursue father, where it is possible to do so?to secure the erpeiuation and the purity of the free system ol overnment under winch we live, and to restore iid secure ins prosperity of the whole country? loud and long cheering.) To brum to n state ol ' |K>s.j and steadiness the ureal interests of the v uile country (cheers.) For who shall say that, t We leave off this miters int agitation?thin fixing .- lav ali i lllllixilig t(> tl?orr< W, all the mercantile i i lie i i itucal interests of the country?that it we "i nr thiol?* at Ihty ore?Mini hat if all iip left to it ue iheir lawful avocations, undisturbed by <le. <i 14.1a 1. anil destructive legislation?that the ho. st hearts and the hard hands of the mechanic, ie agriculturist, and the working man in every a sittoti ot hie, shall not reap the teward of their "1 ie?t labor 1 (loud cheers ) There ore tiro vietot 'ir/'nrr hi' Mr Clay will he President ol he llnieil State-" it we do our duty (loud oheevinB. . id cries ot " Y's, that h" will, and no mistake,") ud it we do nm no our duty (judging from present ippearances 111 the politiual iiorivton,) Mr. Van BuI eti will he President (loud eries of " No, no. no? .ever, never by , never.") Mark, that 1 qua II v it hy Haying, "it we desert our duty" (cries f " we never will?we will not, 1 tail?don't fent tor ns ") If Mr ( lay be President, we know th< general principles nmj insiisttreg which he will propose ami support. We, Ht leant, understand hltll? (loud cheers ) If lie is right in the advancement nr advocacy of any of the great measures that he will |>lace before hiscountrymen, we shall know it! (cheers.) If Ue is wrong, We shall sec where he -rrs! (loud cheers, and cries of " that's a fact.") I it/miltl iwxf ui >*' n lr " , -I?.. -1'n iiertoi'ni nisrespect ot an) {cntlaman whom a large portion of the people pro io#ed to cli'i ll'ri" nli'iit; lint I must say,with all doc respect to Mr. Van lluren, thai I have not made such nroficiency in a knowledge of the English tongui ?1 have not studied so iar its shades and varietiec if meaning?I have not compassed all its ttroail an< iarrow phrases, positive, negative, or equivocal? [Shouts ol laughter)?as always to he sure?or eve) o t?e sore, when that gentleman communicates lii?entiinentfl to tin people that 1 exactly know what tie menus? (Luugliter.) 1 hope it wiji not exceed the deoorum of the occasion?1 am sure it is consistent with the most perfect good nature?if I say that in my opinion, that distinguished iudividual might save himself considerable trouble in writing, (Laughter,) and his readers a great deal of reading, i (Renewed laughter,) it he would adopt some simi pie formulu of answering questions. (Roars of laughi ter.) Two men meeting each other of a will say to the other, " Well, good morning, now > are you to day 1" And the other will reply, ' " Thank you, pretty much as usual."?(Laughter.) , Or if he was a native of my part of the country, he would say, "Oh, 1 don't know ; thank you ; pretty much as usual!" (Mr. Webster delivered this > with a nasal twang that elicited roars of laughter.) . Now, this Yankee mode of answering questions would be of very great assistance in the (Kilitical correspondence ol Mr. Van Buren.?(Shouts of ! laughter.) For instance, when any new question, i of great and absorbing public interest arises, on which it is vitally essential that the views of the , leading public men of the country should he fully known and clearlv exnresned? urh?n Mr Van Ttu ren should be asked for his views thereon, he could reply, "Oh, I don't know ; thank ye ; pretty much as usual!" (Here the crowd literally screamed out with laughter.) 1 never agree with that plausible maxim of the poet, with regard to the principles ol government?that "whatever is best administered is best." I know?we all know? that there are certain forms of government that are more likely to be administered well than other , forms?there are certain forms of government ; into the elements of which enters a higher and deeper regard for the public interest than enter , other forms oi government, but nevertheless it is a I highly important truth, too often overlooked in public and in national affairs?that no form of gov1 ernment, no matter how constructed?no matter , how |ierfect in |its machinery can work out the sutety, the prosperity, the general good of the , people, without an honest and skilful administraj tion! (Cheers ) Government is net a machine working out its results like the spinning jenny or the nail making machine, it is a moral calling for I character, for intelligence, for honesty, and for good intention. (Cheers.) Constitutions of government and elementary laws are essential?absolutely essential to guide and direct our public servants?as much so. as the stars, the sun and the moon arc essential to guide the navigator across the deep?or as the light houses scattered along a thousand miles of coast are essential to the safetv of those who navigate the sea. 15ut notwithstanding all these lights are seen at every point, unless there is skill at the helm, the vessel wilj go ashore, or be wrecked in the breakers. So it is with political affairs?we require restraints?we require a constitution and elementary laws?but if our rujera whom we invest with power disregard them, if they will not reg rd the lights placed for their guidance, the vessel of State will be shipwrecked by those who ought to have saved her. (Cheers.) It is, therefore, a high duty on every generation?on all men?on the matter of Free Government to act at all times with vigilance?lei me add with jealousy. It is necessary for us to see that all the guards against the encroachment of power?all the checks against govern mental abuses?all the support of our liberlies.ure efficientlvcarried into effect?(cheers 1 This duty of guardianship?of protecting what we received unsullied from o'ur ancestors, us a sacred legacy, devolves upon us And, according to the name and character which we hear, we should zealously, firmly, wisely, and efficiently perform it ? (cheers ) We call ourselves Whigs?(cheers ) Who are our ancestors 1 Some are around us here ?(looks round on the platform where sat some revolutionary veterans)partakers as they have been of revolutionary honors?(cheers.) They are whigs ?(cheers) Washington, and his band of heroes who achieved by their blood the independence of our country^ were whigs?(cheers) those who framed the constitution were whin?(cheers) those who catried its priceless principles and provisions into effect, were whigs? (loud cheers.) We bear the name of whigs?(cheers.) A name distinguished by wounds and scars?by sufferings and blood?u name rendered lofty, noble, by achievements and deeds of the highest character. It belongs to us, therefore, if we would be true to the name we bear. It belongs to us, and all generations, to recollect fron? whom we received the political, the social blessings we enjoy. We are bound to this preservation. We are tied to it. It is our dctfiny. We i.nuiiwiscjjuiaic umtcivfs irum u. A"<J tvjitie coming shall frighten us from the use of the namenothing oi seduction?nothing of terror?nothing, nothing shall lead us for u single moment to yield, to abandon our principles, or any one of the principles which belong to our party. It is our duty to preserve the constitution which our fathers obtuined tor, and left to us?to see from time to tijne that its administration is confided to able und honest hands ?to take care that so long as we have an interest in it, that we do not disgrace the fairest, the brightest inheritance, ever enjoyed by any people? (cheers.) Virtuously, honestly,patrioticully acting, we can support it for a time ; and with the blessing of Providence, we can leave it, with our solemn injunction, to our children, our children's children ?(cheers.) Let us then, rny friends, so conduct ourselves?so teach those who shall come ufter us, that if, in the vicissitudes, the uncertainties of human affairs, that great, that sublime constitutional structure?that noble achievement of our fathers? that great work of a world (cheers) shall be destroyed?that there shall be no record which shall justly ascribe that catastrophe to vvhig violence?10 whig misrule, or to whig ambition?(the cheers that followed this was tremendous.) Mr. \yebster, unknown to the reporters, then went to the other side oi the platform and made a somewhat similar speech. Mr. Webster's Speech at the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore, on Thursday Night. Bai.timore, Thursday night. The scene at the Exchange was a very, very funny one, this evening. You know the noble large rotunda, in the fine hotel kept by Coleman and Jackson here. Very well. After the countless thousands got hack from the Canton race ground this afternoon, all,except a favored few who rode in carriages, were wet to the skin outside, nnd not n lew were pretty wet inside, on the principle that it's a bad rule that won't work both ways. Of course Barnmn's and the Exchange Hotel were crammed lull. Such a jamming and stewing never - i. tt i ? r_? wad seen uncre. ncavrn aim canii : 11 was awiui to see, and sickening to endure. Coleman tfc Jackson served up eight different magnificently table d'hotcs; and even then many complained of being hungry. Drink?drink?drink ?was the order of the day, or rather night, and at it they went. " Brandy toddy for two?give us Jsix mint juleps?three gin smashers?brandy, cold without?more brandy?give us some ice heremore gin?more rum?more brandy." And such another drunken party will not be seen in thiR quiet house again for some time. The Bo-ton Clay Club, w'ith CharleB Stetson, ol the Astor House, had provided a sumptuous dinner in a private parlor, und Mr. Webster, with a few other distinguished men, dined with them. How much wine they drank it is not lor me to say. After dinner, as soon as the crowd found out that Webster was in the house, they went into the Kotunda, and shouted and screamed for " Webster, Webster, Webster." At last he appeared in front of the long gallery that ram round the Kxchange, and as soon as order was restored, spoke as follows:? Fki.low Citizkns :?I feel myself most unexpectedly cailed upon now, in reality. I have been just honored by an elegant t ntertainmenl from my Boston friends, who have requested me to address yon here ; and the call is so general, that I feel 1 can't do less than address a few words to you. 'I lioushiiiIh of wliigs have rejoiced here, and millions of whigs will rejoice elsewhere, at the auspicious appearance of things at the present time?(cheers.) The favoring hand of f'rovidence has shed its blessings and influence over im on this occasion? (rlieers.) We know the feelings that pervaded tin Convention yesterday, and we know the proceed hiss oi me namiciiiioii i 'invention to-day?(cheers, md cries ot " we do, Dan,") and the same feeling we see here, pervades the country north, south, east, and west?(cheers.) It i., now limiting on the hrree/." to the remotest sections oi* this Union The mind and heart of nil nun-t lie expanded under these circumstances?(cheer- ) The lime lucrum? when a deep conscientiousness?conviction pervades the whig patty?the conviction thai there must be, there will lie a chai ge?a radical eliangt?in the administration ot (Ins Govern men) ?and the time has eonie when vigorous efliirts must be made -arc making -and will he made to minute ,nd secure the success anil permanence ot ihe princiul- sot the whig party?(cheers ) We are issernblcnhere not so much lor discussion, as tor action, (cheers ) In nil the local meetings?in ail the meetings oi an intermediate character?the wholr country has singled cut one man to catry out thr wing principles?litis uiiiirrsiooa CVery Where tllOSC principles must be triumphant or the country cannot be prosperous?(lout! c heers.) Eve ry where Iocs been seen tlie necessity |<i- !V change? (cheers ) And we should Iroin tl\is day, lay down some general settled plan of action to bring about what we so much desire to see effected (loud cheers nnd cries ot "we will; we'll cettle locofocoism/' and laughter ) I closolenml) oelieve tny.-ell that we may s?y 1 the pror eedirtphere yesterday and to-day that thigh the orgiiniza lion of the (iovtmtn'or?(cheers} to cariy oni Wing princioles?(cheers.) Tin re s a c(eep conviction abroad ot the necessity of settling upon come broad and solid (nindution the policy of this government?(loud cheers;) what the country wuntt and desires is u settled system that shall ensure to it lifinor either in peace or war?a system which shall cement and satisly all classes?that each man .. U kl?J katta. onnHtltmi may uiiuci it uc cuaiucu cu iu ututi uto ? in life that he shall be able under all circumstances to educate his children as well as children can or ought to be educated; and that he may always be sure?which he is not now?that if he if honest and industrious he will reap a tich reward lor his labors?(loud cheers.) We wunt better times!? (cheers) and this is the kind ol better timeswhich. God willing, by the success of our party we intend to have?(tremendous cheers and all sorts of cries.) That the government shall be so administered as to be a protecting parental government to all (Cheers.) Not a government given all its days and many of s its nights (Laughter,) to scheming, trickery, agita- ? tion and astonishing surprises! (Cheers and roars of laughter at this allusion to Texas ) That the country shall not be eternally kept in such a whirligig situation (Laughter,) as when Congress is in session, all the people shall feel as if something dreadful was going to happen every hour?they can't imagine what?like the sailor, looking on at the exhibition of the iuggler, being blown up by the explosion of the machinery, on reaching terra firma?landing apoiteriori?cried out "Why what in the name ol Heaven is the fellow going to do nextl" (Screams of laughter and cheers.) That they shall not teei this misery during the sessions of Congress, and feel as if relieved of a heavv and dangerous

load when Congress adjourns. (Loud cheers and laughter. Here there was so much confusion and noise that 1 only heard)?" Give us?opportunity ?change?rulers^-trustees?of people?abuse trust ?strange state of things !" (Cheers.) 'Tis time to tell the truth, (Laughter, cheers, and a cry of " That's a fact!") Let us be alive to this. For it is the truth. (Cheers.) We want a permanent settled system that shall contribute alike to the great interests of the whole country?the prosperity of commerce, manufactures and agriculture (Cheers.) The people themselves must insist on having this settled, established, though reasonable and moderate course of policy! (Cheersand cries of'We will') Tl?. 1.?,..I ,1 ,1,..; country?(laughter and cheers)?and there is a I great aeal ol room for his exertions here. (Cheers [ and cries of "You're the schoolmaster, Dan," and f laughter.) It is necessary to put down this miserable system of party caucusing?(cheers)?which f is at the foundation of all the corrupt legislation in | this country. (Cheers.) We must destroy forever 8 all this caucusing. (Cheers.) We have passed f through a season of gloom, which began just after j ihe triumph of the Whig party, four years ago.? t (Cheers ) Yet we have not given way to despon- r dency. (Cheere.) We must not?we never will give way to it?(Cheers)?we will look up? t (Cheers.) And it is apparent to me that the dawn- j ing of a better day is nigh at hand ! (Loud cheers, and cries of "Yes, the 4th of March next.") There j, is a deep?a strong?an abiding necessity for Union t ?(Cheers)?for doing away with local differences t ?with party discussions and prejudices?for an en- r largement of ideas?for an expansion of the heart, (of all the faculties?for a more can- v did and settled spirit of legislation?(Cheers.) s In all ijuartere the cry has gone forth for n r better government?a government wisely and purely administered?(cheers)?of the necessity ol a great change to produce permanent rut(Cheers.) : There must be a Union of the Htates in one common object?a combining of all classes and interests N to promote the eijual good of all. (Cheets.) The I whigs are bound by every tie of opinion?by every s claim of duty?by every obligation to their fellow ( men,to their God?to lav shoulder to shoulder and heart to heart till they produce Union of all for the c sake of the Union? (cheers)?the Union of the t Whigs for the sake of their country and its consti- r tution. (Cheers) We are for a Union of the . States?(cheers and cries of " we are")?for the ' preservation of our government in its purest form, v for a pure administrat on of it. (Cheers.) We indulge in no idle dream ! We are striving for what is just?what is honest?and if we go on our career as we have begun?we shall obtain it. (Cheers.) ' We will go on in that career. (Cheers.) We are ( going on. (Loud cheers ) We will continue logo on. (Tremendous cheers.) We are determined at all events nattojiythe traeff! (Uproarious cheering, 11 including it lew drunken cheers and shouts ol v laughter, and cries of "never?never, we go on \ the double T rail")?not to run off- not to recede , ?not to waste our time nr our energies, in any uncertain experiments! (Loud cheers.) My friends a I must leave you for the present. (Cheers, and n cries of "No, no, go on. Dan? go on!") If I were to speak to you for an hour, I could say no more than I have said. (Cheers ) And in what I have a said, you may see in what the sum and substance w of the prosperity of the country consists! (Loud ? cheers) I he j.rotjicrily of the Stales?the union of the Statet?may tiiky both be perpetual! (Tremendous cheering and shouting followed this capi- P tal, after-dinner speech; and many in the crowd \ called out, "Now, let's go and get another drink." " Hi ho, the boatman row, rj The whigg are here from Ohio." ^ "Oh the Lolly's hate much worse aor pisen, e The names of ('lay and Frelinghuyctn." Oh, get out o( the way, old John Tyler, fi Henry Clay *11 burst your biler e "Oh the old bank stock you see i* riiin', li F.ndorsed by Clay and Frelinghuyseu. So get of the way, old John Tyler, Henry Clay '11 burst your biler." "Oh the way that we get on's surprisen, With Henry Clay and Frelingbuysen. w So ff&t out of fh? U-nu vnu'rn oil nwln/?1r.? - Oh, clear the track lor old Kentucky." ' ^ "Come, bpys, drink, drink, give us another h drink," said a young, enthusiastic coon, y with a gin cock tail in his hand, " Here's (hie) i, three cheers (hie) for Daniel (hie) Webster Ihic) c] and (hie) the Constitution" (hie). And down he tell on the floor, and spilt his liquor. Mr. Webster then walked up to Reverdy Johnson's to take a supper about nine o'clock; he was o loudly cheered onliis way. and when he got there, n the mob made him sneak again tor live minutes ? from the sloop, and the Hon. Moses H. Grinnell c held a candle to the side of Mr. Webster's face all ? the while. ai Clay and Krcllnghuyscn. B? J. Qrei.ikr?Air : Old Dan Tucker. Cl The skies are bright, our hearts are light, 0| In Baltimore the whig* unite ; , We'll set our songs to good old tunei, For there is music in these " Coon* '.' j, Hurrah ! hurrah ! the country's ri?in' ' For Hittr Cut and Krcusohvtrks. The loco's hearts are very tore, " Tho' very 10 iree in Baltimore; For they begin to see with reasin' That this will be a great coon season. Hurrah', hurrah ! fee. O ! Frelinghuysen's a Jersey Blue, d A noble whig and honest too, q And he will make New Jersey feel? a Whigs pay respect to her " Broad Seal." p Hurrah t hurrah ! Ac. v Now let the loons speak in candor, 1 His fame e'en Kendall dare not slander, And when we all get in t(ie tight. Lord how.' the Jersey Coons will bite. ' Hurrah ! hurrah ! Ac. * Oh ! Matty Van's a man of doubt, t Who wires in and wires out; i You cannot tell when on the track, a I h or * going on, or coming >ack. >| Hurrah ! hurrah ! he. The coon now looks around with pride, For who is here dare touch his hide ; v And tbo' the locos think to cross him, n They 'll find he's only playing possum. n Hurrah ! hurrah ! he. c United heart and hand are we, Jj| Kiom Northern lake to Southern sea ; From East to West the country's risin' c For H\kr\ Cut and FncLinoHVTSBit. Hurrah ! hurrah ! he. 0 U?ltlmor?. J [Correspondence of the Herald.] 0 Baltimore, Friduy?7 P. M. ? Nothing whatever has been uone to day except ? tiie almost universal departure of the delegates. A " Buffalo Hunt at Canton?nr.,I a preparation making lor tall talking and drinking and s-iuging in Monu- N I inent Square to-night. , A thundei storm lina mat sprung up. k oKATSFtEi.r.?The third number of the transla- |J lion ol the admirable sketches of Life in the New World, by the new great unknown, lias been issued by Winchester It contains the conclusion ol th? ''Courtship ot Ralph Doughby, Esq.," and tin commencement of an inimitable sketch entit eti c " The Lile of a Planter." Every body will read ii of course. It ti Viroinia lost to the Democrats.?The "Rich- ^ inond ! nquirer" admits the loss of the House ol L, Delegates, and begins to point to the necessity ol some new candidate othet than Van Buren. Sitf ' ihe wind in that quartet ? ?????? ii Ma. Wallace.?This distinguished gentleman 'j and great popular favorite has announced that he n will give his unique and attractive dramatic entertainmenl at die Society Library Rooms on Monlay (to-morrow) evening. It will nflord an excel- d lent opportunity for witnessing Mr. Wetback's ex n traordinary versatility pf talent. ~ I'liiLAPRt.ritiA andTiienton Railroad?The dil i lerences between the Philadelphia and Tr ntoi, 'a lt.olro.iit l ompnny ami the Hrintol Corporation, have been ' v ii'ljuited, and the men have reaumed their workunthi ? ' Uu?. t* Methodist Episcopal CwftnMt. The members assembled at the usual hour. Di une service was perlormed, when Bishop Andrew ook the chair, and called the meeting to order An address lrom the English General Episcopa ian Conference was read, exhorting the brother lood to cultivate and promote the Christian prin :iples of harmony and social feeling. It also spokt >f the advanced and improved state of the Churcl n England. Memorials being in order, Mr. Irling moved t( uspend the order of the day to enable him to mov< i resolution to rescind the rule in relation to Con erences. On motion, the matter was laid over. The memorial of members of the brotherhood o Virginia, praying the removal of the present edito >f the "Virginia Christian Advocate," and to sub ititute a Mr. Dames, was, altera short diccussion ipproriately referred. A memorial from members of the brotherhooi n New Jersey, praying that no man be allowed ti emain an elder of the church more than four years was read and referred. A memorial from certain members of the brother rood in Philadelphia, praying that the Conventioi lo adopt the necessary steps to prevent the brother tood from selling spirituous liquors on the Sabbatl lay.?Referred. A memorial from certain colored persons of Phi adelphia, praying to be admitted members of th< ihurch.?Referred. Memorials on the subject of slavery, from certaii irotliers in New Hampshire, numerously signed were presented and appropriately referred. Several other memorials, from members of th motherhood in the Northern and free States, pray ,ng that the Conference do not appoint slaveholder is missionary secretaries or to any other ofiic connected with Methodism; and contending the tlnvery was inconsistent with the principles c Christianity and of the Methodist Church?wer received and referred. On motion, it was agreed that the appeal o mother Frazer be made the order of the day a oon as the appeal of brother is disposed of An address from the members of the Canadiai detliodist Episcopal Church was read, congratu ating the brotherhood in the United States on tin tdvanced state ot their religion, regretting that thi orms of Methodism, as established by John Wes ey, should be cliunged ; and giving a statistical de ail of the state and prospects of the church in Ca lada On motion, it was agreed that the consideratior ?f the address be made the order of the day foi Monday. A committee to take into consideration the sub ect of slavery in the United States and dispose o he prayer contained in the' various memorials 01 he subject, was here appointed, consisting of one nemberfrom each delegation. After the disposal of some routine motions, ha ing reference to the order of business for the en uing week, the Conference adjourned over t< neet on Monday at the usual hour. Palmo's and aiie Park.? Palmo's Opera Houst s now the great resort of the fushionable ant vealthy classes of the city. At the Park th? louses have been thin, and mostly composed o trangere, with very few ladies. This showy th< oily of the two theatres ruining against eacf pther, by producing operas on the aime nights. 1 hey would alter this arrangement, they wouh nost probably both benefit by it?the Park certain^ y would, for the Seguins are deservedly favorite! vith the public, but the passion for Italian Opere s so great that its lovers will not deny themselves he pleasure of a single night and thus lose whai hey would otherwise gladly seek, the English )pera at the Park. The tar.te lor Italian Opera, is in fact, rapidly lecoming a mania in this city. We have seen to vhat a furor the admiration of the ballet reached n the ease ?f Fannv Rlssler anil nf the violin in he case of Ole Bull. And even now nothing wtl! atisfy the passionate admirers of the art, hut the lost brilliant operatic and ballet troupe that liu?pe can furnish. Whatever theatre first produces brilliant operatic company and a splendid ballet, rill carry the whole town by storm and make a idgnificent fortune. Are not all the elements foi lis here! Money is getting plenty?business it rosperou6?banks are enlarging their discounts-" fr. Clay will probably be elected?we will have nother National Bank?prices of everything will ise?we will have five or six years of terrible, ewildering, delightful excitement, to be succeedd by one of the most interesting explosions in ishionable society, bunking institutions, theatres, verything, that will far exceed that oi 1881 and urnish material for thirty or forty novels by the ext Seatsfield that comes along! City Intelligence. Police?Saturday.?A man named Harrison French a* fully committed for stealing a gold watch worth ?40 om Ann Jane Harrison., 46 Buekinan street. The watch as found at King's pawnbroker's shop, where French ad pawned it. Outraoe.?'Yesterday afternoon, about three o'clock, te rooms ot Mr C. U M. Manser, music master, were roken open, his trunk broken open, and a gold watch, bain, two rings, and a penknife, stolen from it. Hoard of Supervisors. May 4.?The Board met this afternoon. Alter disposing f some routine business A lderman t'urdy announced the iceipt of a communication f rom his Honor, the Mayor, DCloaing the annual act empowering the Mayor and ommon Council to levy a tax for the support ot the city overnmsnt for the current year, which he proceeded ta sad. The act authorizes the levy of ?914,034 96 tor gene >1 contingencies ; ?-406,000 tor the support of the watch, id ?140,867 36 for lighting the city. The Coroner's bill for the quarter ending the first of the invent month, was next taken up, and referred A reso ition to pay the ward collectors of taxes was then Wfd a the table Ex-Sheriff Hart's lull was next taken up, nd after a warm debate, was audited and ordered to ht aid?Alderman Waterman having Urst had a protest gainst several of the items in the bill entered on the linutes A rule to regulate the foes to be allowed to as fssors of taxes was next made, and entered on the mi utes. After which the Board adjourned. Common Pleas. Before a full Bench. Mat 4.?Decisions.?Eliza B. Jumee jllm? Monroi -An action of covenant was broe ht b niaintiff again* etendant to the declaration. The defendant filed a pleat 'he defendant demurrf^ tm the ground that the plea niwered only on?s oeur.i. and concluded with a genera rayer of judgment. The Court decided that the plea vere bad, and that the plaintiff should have judgment vith liberty to defendant to amend on payment of cost* Shrpard vs. Morgan ?In this case an action on a promil ory note was brought, and a verdict was rendered fo damtiff. The defendant moved for a new trial on flu ground that the note was tainted with usury, and tha vidcnce of the fact ought to have been admitted, therein hat thequestion whether the note was pledged or not t< lecure a loan ought to have been submitted 10 the jury id fourthly, if the note was pledged, did the plaintiff uc [itire title by transfer, without endorsement! J Court.?Our opinion ia that the plaintiff's proof wai ufticient?that his title was good, und that no notice tr edeem was necessary. What is necessary to he darn vith respect to goods, pledged as security before sale, hai o application to an action on a negoc.iublo promissory ote?such a note deposited as security for a loan, may In ollected, and the avails applied to pay the loan, and thi alanre must go to the party entitled to it. I| Wamtlru vs. Gray.?Motion fori new trial. If plaintif onscnt, the verdict to he reduced to $40 AO from $52l?e verdict to stand { w?t a new triU ; coats to abide the vent. Aocwknt.?The train of cars thai left Baltimore in Thursday, at H P. M., was met a few miles out f the city by another returning en Ibe same ti ack. The ollision was very severe, and the looomotive and pari f the height cars were very seriously shivered?no lives rere lost, however, nor was ant c- mjured, as the tve. inn of both engines jum|>eil olf ?t i .c ^ment of Ui'j C\ iiion. Mormon Emigrants ?One hundred and fifty loimnnv Iram L* nalonrl * -> '.'""i ""i'e yesterday on th< learner. ongr ** J hn make about three hundred lha ave (mimed here within t^.e last ten day*. on their way t< iauvoo, the Mormon paradise. Poor deluded lifingH u-y will find it anything but a paradise when they arrivi lere.? Sr. Louis Hrpuhticnn. innHuenti, Chatham Tiikatuk. ?The laat week hna beer ne of glorious triumph for the manager of this ouse. The two great star*. Met lure and Conner, have eased to shine lor a season, and to morrow night Mr I'll, the greatest \ nnkeeof tliem all, commences a week's umpaign He commences with the Green .Mountain oy and A Wife for a bay, in which Miss Reynolds Mim sins pleasing characters The celebrated Congo Meloihti commence hereon Tuesday night, and continue for week, and during the snme time the new drama ol Tat y on will he produced. Success to cnterpriae. Amkrtcan Mitseitm?Splendid arrangements for w nnniversary week. The manager Iihk made irge provision for those who visit the city during the iniing week, beside the Giants, Wir.rhell. Cole, Cerito id uthers, he has engaged the celebrated Orphean amily, vocalists and musicians,iwho sing in the style.ol c llntcliinsonn. Tliey have performed with success in oston and Philadelphia, and Hie youngest ol the five a rl C years old, is considered the most remarkable musical odigy in America To accommodate the public, per will take (dace each day at dj o'clock noil H P We hop-the lovers ol amuse ment will patronize the imager's elT<rta to please. Ory- ITALIAN MKUICATEU SO\P, PHKt'AHKD Dr. Fell* Goiiraud, is unquestionably he most eltlcu oils remedy for curing blotcheil, pimples, freckles, sn irns, sailowness, roughness, and all diseases ol tin sku er invented. Be sure and get the genuine, nt 6? Waikei reet, first store Irom Broadway, >0 cents a cake?warutod. 00- 80NOBJFOIMTHE SABBATH- The publisher J invites the attention of the muiical world to the publics tion ofathe "Songs for the Habhuth," recently issued at ' the Muaic Repository, 901 Brooilway. The poetry ia by the Rev. K GrinfieM?the music composed by Joieph Philip Knight The collection constats of five admired songs, and one . duett, 1. Oh! ulfcen health and spirits flee. 9. Day of sacred rest, return. > 3. Safeguard from sin, and charm for woe. 4. Sweet pledge, that he shall brighter rise. 6. In holy calm of devotion, sweet. t> Karly and late his prayer (duett) Notk bv thk PuaLMHaa.?Tne genius of Mr. J. p. Knight, as a musical composer, haa been widely known, - and highly appreciated. His inspiring melodies, and the . rich harmonies of his instrumental accompaniments, have matin his annea of utilimtuii ihu , the musical diRetanti thanol the public ' The lovers of Sacred Melodies will esteem the chaste r beauties of these " Songs for the Sabbath" the more, when - they are Informed that they were composed by their gifted , author during the religious exercises and preparatory studies which have fitted him tor the clerical oltice into i which, before his return, after several years oi travel, to B his native country, he is about to be ordained. { The work is very beautifully published from engraved ' plates, embellished with an illuminated cover, and tastefully bound with ribbons, forming a most appropriate * present. The price for the whole collection ouly 7b 11 cents. Also, Recently published " The Pastor's Daughter," It words by George P. Morris. Esq.?" The Wanderer's Dream of Home " The Spirit Dove," by the Rev. Dr. . Mutfit, to the music of the celebrated "Carrier Dove"? " Infant's Slumber," by J. R. Phillips, Esq ?" 'Tin Sad to J Part"?"Thy Parting I.ook "?"Widow of NainI " Wings of a Dove," (k.c., Iltc. Instruction Books and ' " Works on thorough Bass Music hound at short notice, l? 8tc. ATWILL'S Music Repository, sign of the Golden byre, JO I Broadway, g below St. Paul'* Church s Picture, Juggler ClocX, Vases unit Ahlp e Clock, belonging to Madame Button, lcnvt lug for Europe. f The subscription books will positively close on the 18th e May, inst, and all p.irti"i who have expressed thaii inn ntion,or those who wish to subscribe, are n quested ??, en'er f their names immediately on the books Tin number of subscribers being limited to 300, the books will close b> fore if complete. N. 0?Also for sale at half its original <"o't a rupeih 1 horizontal grand Pianoforte, made exprerly for Madame - Sutton, and nearly new. To be seen at eO Gieenwich s street. _ 5 Qi7-"H0W BKAUTIFUL YOUR TEETH V O LOOK.-' said a friend a day or two since. "What do vni; mu >o " clean them J" The reply was such as was to 1>_ cr-p-r u j Dr. Sherman'* Tooth Paste has done this ivoik, e,n(i person ever yet made useof it who was not pleti^td .%1'h 1 its effects. It sweetens the breath?preserve* ,)lt! t.-i Jl r from decay?Is free from any deleterious rn?urial by which the enamal is so often injured, and is ak-ugeth'T ( . best and most economical dentriftces that c on ho fcu'd I Dr. Castle, that celebrated dentist, and Dr. Elliott, Occulist, both speak in the highest terms of it, a nd recommend 1 it to their patients. Dr Sherman's warehouse is 106 Nas ' sau street. Agents, '227 Hudson; IBS Bowery ; 77 Kast Broadway ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State , - street, Boston. ' QsJ- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CUBED.?The j Tonic Mixture, prepared by the Cr ,Uege of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New Y ork, is confidently re commended for all coses of debility produced by secret in1 ! dulgence or excess of any kin'V, it is an invaluable reme 1 dy for impotence, sterility, \c barrenness (unless depend ing on mat-formation.) 5 Single bottles f.1 eac',i; cases of half a dozen $1, carsf fully packed and se'.,t to all parts of the Union. , Odieeot the Colloge of Medicine and Pharmar.r. 05 ' Nassau street W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. l , flo- '^ATTAIN BROOKS, of the --teamcr Nimiod, ru. po. is us loilows ;?He crushed his finger, un.l it'.welted ' and pained liim so excessively that lie was luid up icr five . days. He was told ha would be laid up for months, llu kept it poulticed, hut could not reduce the swelling or ' pain, till a iriend told him to take otfthe poultice and put l on ConneR's Magic Pain extractor, from Comstock Sico. 21 Courtlandt st, N Y. Captain B. had the Salve and used it at once, and in five hours the swelling was removed, t and the hand cured. Capt. B. has also seen it used in cases of hums, and the effect has been marvelous. He took a dozen, and declared he would not he without it.? He has sent dozens to get it, and will verify all we have to say, and as much more. The Magical Pain Extractor will cure any ol the follow1 ing complaints, or all pay is refused for it; | Bums and Scalds, Old Sores and Ulcers, Rheumatism, Salt Rheum, 1 Sore Kyes and Nipples, Chilblains, 1 Erysipelas, All Itchingn, &c. Caution.?Buy only in this city at 21 Courtlandt street, or you will be cheated with a counterfeit article. 03- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members of the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, in i returning the public thank* for the liberal support they i have received in their efforts to "suppress quackery," . beg leaveto state that their particular attention continues |r. Kfl trt oil /lieAie/.rt " ?J?A-? .. i.,.,o.4u kji a |invuiu nature, fuid irom I the great improvement! lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they can confidently oilier to persons requiring medical aid advantages not to be met with in any institution in thu country, either public or private. The treatment ol the College is such as to insuru success in eveiv case, and is totally ditterent from that ucru i" ous pracuce of ruining the constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving a disease much worse than the original One of the members of the College ,for many years connected with the principal hospitals of ! ' urope, attends daily for a consultation from 9 A.M. to 8 P-M. Terms? Advice and medicine, $6 A cure guarantee.! Imfobtakt to Csvktst Invalids.?Persons living in the country and not finding it convenient to attend perlonallv, con have forwarded to them a cheat containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating their case explicitly, together vyth all symptoms, timu of contraction and treatment reoeived elsewhere, if any nd enclosing $5, jtost paid, addressed to W. a RICHAKUSON, M. IX, Agent. CClce and Ccnaulting rooms of the College, 9* Nassau treet (W- DR. BOTOT'S PARA1BA SPECIFIC. FOR TIP toothache, being a powerful antidote against the 8cur '' There never, perhaps, existed any remedy which d' ieri| ed more justly the epithet of Specific. Id a few SPpoujs the most acute and obstinate pain is appeased. ' e(Kracv . against the Scuivy, without being so quick . * . |inuj. ever, less certain. Found at 67 Walker V ' , ; FROM Broadway. .reel, first store ' ft?* ""??, MEDICINE -At 'M~aeMon of the every one should purify their W' J0(, w? B(jvise a? ,lS(. r ' -neapest and best article ever offered to the public for tW j purpose, in all diseases aris ing from Impurity of the bloo?;, a'g i Chronic Rhennvu' ijm, General Del ility, Scrofula, King , Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, I a . Swelling of the Bones, kc. ^ At -i Court! jn(j( atreet -50 cents per bottle. J ft7- vf.lp^au'sTspecific pills for the cure , y "?"orr',.OBa, Oleet, and all mocupurulent discharges rn* * "re'^ra- These pills, prepared by the New York . < P"p.'geof Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the "'oppression of quackery, may be relied on as the most speedy aud effectual remedy lor tho above complaints.? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three to fivedBys, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any utln r pri parmion ' at present known, removing the diseai-i- withr.u?' ment from business, tainting the bri >iii or disagreeing ' with the stomach. Price $1 per box. Sold at the (Hfice of ?ho r?n - ? ? ?i UIUU141 ) UilU dicine, 95 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D Aff.jnU. 0(7- DR. MeNAIR'8 ACOUSTIC Oil. - \ certain | cure for deafness; Dr. Spohn's Headache P. . 0 rtain cure?at '21 Courtlandt street WaVrau'ei, nlm, Roach and Bed Bug Bane, a certain renae ',- . r icc'sa cts' 0(7- GOUKAUD'8 ITALIAN bjEDICATED 90AP. < . Ladies! here's a soap delicious, Free from every thing Pernicious ? MB Prepared from Galen's choicest simp! sExpressly to remove all pimples. And add fresh charms to your dimples: ' Used freely it will sunburns banish? Tg~a, Use freely and all freckles vani'Jj. e'wsw. Brunette, wo nil you be fair ' oh listen, BBBSf. Use freely, andyour skin will glisten, s ' F.'en as the Patten marble shines When freshly Quarried irom tt-.emines.' I Beware of Dishonost Count?rf?'*,s?This incomparable Soap can only be obtained gen- at Dr. Felix Oouraud's i Uepot, ICT Walhur street, first store from Broadway. The celebrity wKjcj, really beautiful medicated preparation ha* attained has excited the cupidity of , unprincipled and ^.aerate charlatans, who are endeavort l1!^ ri counterfeit on the public, which re*emblufi Dr. t?? #lOJp jn nothing but name?hence the ncces' ?T ?o? cannon. _ 1 "fcrT- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT".* 8A119APARH ' A, (i?v DAN AND^n'td by the Yoik ?..ieg'' ol Medl-lue anil rharr. ?ili! '.id jJ to. 'he sup^ies ion of ijua? \v'i rel' ,f'|l , and highly concentrated extract, poss. ssln^ ill .ipurj. ' fymg qualities and curative powe: rf the above he-bs, s is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely t superior to uny extract oi Sarsapanlla .it present beforu > the public, ami may lie relieil on a* n certain remedy tor ! all itiseases arising from an impure state ol the blood, i such as scroiula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pirnpies, ulcers, pain in the hones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease nrising from the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious | use oi mercury. n 4(l f ... ???i ? m cent* each. 1 in Cases of half ado/.en Dottles, $3 60 i <i one iloien " (1 00 Cases forwarded to all narts of the Unio1. J i pf. B ? A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers, otflce of the College, OA Nassau street. W 9. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. (Kf- LONOLKY'8 WKSTt RN INDIAN PANACEA, from il Courtlandt street, warrants! to cure any ens# ot asthma, dyspepsia, Indigestion, liver complaint, billions obstructions, Ac. t}TJ~ RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX rtJRE?h'or the cure ol primary ?e utnry Syphilis, iiul all affections produced by an s use of mer nry The great advantages post, <77SRs powerful ilterativo over all other pieparationa faWh*Rfcreol Sylhilis, is, that whi'e curing the dise.i jk unfgivrs the onstitntion, whilst mercury genera t#??v? % murh vorse disease than the one it is admi (f|&D fcaa The best recommeiulation we can give of i: I R |s now extensively prescribed hv the median! fj^Hey.who lor icrly considered mercury the only ' use comd tints Sold, in singh bottles, ft ouch ..i s of half 'n/eii. A.i, carefully packed, and sent to all parts ot the. 'nioti Otflce of 'he College of Mediciii. \pd Phorma v ot V'u< in strew. W * RICHARDSON. M I), Agent (Kf- EAST INDIA HAIR DTK COLORS TIIE HAIR, any sha le from a light tirown to a jet Mark, and will not in tint least stwa th? skit* At 41 CvurUaadt west. j

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