Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 18, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 18, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. 3L, No. SaS-MTkol* No. 3800. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 18, 1844. Prlco Two Conto. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Duly Newspaper?pub lished (vary day of the year except New Year'a Day and Kourth of July. Prica t casta per copy?or fT M per annum?poetagee paid?caah in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publiahad every Saturday morning?price 6\?" canta par copy, or $3 13 par annum?post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald it over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It hat the largeet circulation of any paper in thie city, or the world, and, it, therefore, the beet channel for bueineee men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the moet moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PnornicTon or thc Herald Establishment, Northwest comer of F ulton and Nassau streets. ~ NEW LINE OF LIVERHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 28th and Livenmol on the 11th of each month. m m M. M. "from NEW TOrkT Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, ISth July. Ship HID DON 8,Captain E.B. Cobb, 26th August. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain F. A. Depeyi ter, ?th Sept Slop QARRICK, Captain B. I. H. Trash, 26th Oct. FROM LIVERPOOL. 8hip SHERIDAN, Captain A. Deiieystar, 11th July. Shjp GARRICK, fcaptain B. I. H ViasT' 11th August. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John l.ollins, 11th Sept. Ship SIDpONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, Ulh Oct. These shfw an all of the ft rat class, upwards of 1008 tone, hi lit in the city of New York, with euch improvements as combine great speed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every can has been taken in the arrangement ef their accom modations. The price of passage hence is 8100, for which am ple stores will be provided. These ships ere commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give gw Neither the CajKainx or owner! of the shins will be responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therelor. . For freight or passsge apply to E. K COLLINS It CO.. 46 South street^New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY k cb., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged 12>? cents per single letter, M cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. m2rc mm m m FEW I (W k HAvflCTTuKETS. Second Lino?The Ships of this Line will hereafter leave New York on the lxt, and Havra on the 16th of each mouth, as fol lows, viz: From New York. New Ship ONEIDA, { Ut March, Captain < 1st July, James Punch, f 1st Novamber, Shio BALTIMORE, Cist April, Captain < 1st August, Edward Funck, ( 1st December, Ship UT1CA. C let May, Captain. < 1st September, Frederick Hewitt, ( 1st January New Ship St. NICHOLAS t Ut June. Captain < 1st October, J. B. Bell,f 1st February, t mm inarcn. The accommodations of these ships ere not suriiassed, com - bining all that inay be required for comfort. The price of cabin passage is $100. Passengers will be supplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines end liquors. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwarder by the sub scribers, free from any other than the expenses actually incurred je25 ac No. 9 Tontine Buildings, eor. Well and Water su. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. the 6th of aach month? , ... From New York. L'pool. New BhipTlVERPOOL. 1140 ton., \\ J"; ? J.Eldndge. llAu?- 81 ?ct- 6 El N"wShip *1 Hi Ship HOTTINOUER, 1040 totm.fe**} $ Ira Bunlay. S Not. 21 Jai'y 6 Three substantial, fast sailing, first clasa Ships, all built in the city of New York, are commanded by men of experience and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21et of "Tha?" Cabins are elegant and commodions, and are furnished with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of passen gers. Price Ol Passage, 1100. _ Neither the Captains or owners of their Ships will be respon sible for any parcels or packages sent by them, nnkae regular bills of lading are signed therelor. '"'"-""'"WSMfte S MINTURNS, 17 South street, New York, or to FIELD EN, BROTHERS, k CO., . jltee Liverpool. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. m m m m BY THE BTaaTk BALL Ok Old LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. ? [Sailing from Liverpool on the 7th and 19th of every month. J Persona wishing to tend to the Old Country for their friend* can m\ke the necessary arrangements with the Subscribers, and have them come oUL in thia superior Line of Packet*, Bailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every month. They will alio nave a first rate class of American trading ships, sailing every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that port. Oue of the firm, (Mr. James I). Roche,! is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and des patch. Should the |>artie? agreed for, not come out, the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. The Black ' ' " ' ?c vec? nnicTU IUI, HOT COmO OUt, UU mO to thoae who Paid it here, without any redu _ _ iic mack Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packets, comprise the following magnificent Ships, vix.:? T>?e OXFOUD The NEW YORK. fcA#BiVboE. COLUMBIA. fftr EUROPE, SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA!. IrWith such superior and unequalled arrangements, the Sub scribers confidently look forward for a coutiuuauce of tluit aup port which has been extended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all tiraea obtain Drafts at aight for any amount, drawn direct ou the Royal Bank of Ireland. Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRE9COTX 0R6TE, AMES k CO. .. . Bankers, London. which will be paid on demand at any ef the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ire ' ? *" ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO. 34 Fulton street. New York, next door to the Fulton Bank. N. B.?The'Old Line of Liverpool Pack.-u tail from thia port for Liverpool on the 1st and 19th of each month. Parlies return ing to the Old Country will find it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, in prefer ence to any other. OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m. m m m i nt, Old Line ol Packets for Liverpi.vl .ill hereaite^j^P a patched in llw following order, excepting tlixl when the sailing day falls ou Sunday, tha ships will sail ou the succeeding day, vix. v? From New York. fhrom Liverpool. The.C AMBRIDGE, Uuna 1 July 16 thO ions, < Oct. 1 Nov. 16 W. C. Barstow,( Feb. 1 Mar. 16 The ENGLAND, iJune 16 Dec. 1 740 tons, < Oct. 16 Dec. 1 8. Bartlstt, I Fab. 16 April 1 The OXFORD, (July 1 Aug. 16 000 to us, < Nov. 1 Dec. 16 J. Rathbone, (March 1 April 16 The MONTEZUMA, iJuly 18 Sept. 1 1000 tons, I Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber, ( March 16 May I The EUROPE, CAug. 1 Sept. 18 618 tons, < Dec. 1 Jen. 16 E. O. Ftuber, f April 1 May 16 The NEW YORK, (new,) {Aug. 16 Oct. 1 950 tons, < Dee. 16 Feb. I T. B. Cropper, ( April 16 June 1 The COLUMBUS, t Sept. 1 Oct. IT. 700 tons, {Jan. 1 feb. 16 G. A. Cole, (May I June 16 The YORKSHIRE, (new,) t Set*. 16 Nov. I 1040 tons. < Jan. 16 March 1 D. G. Bailey. (May 16 July 1 These Ships are not surpassed in point of elegance or comfort in their cabin accommodations, or in their fast sailing qualities by'any vessels in the trade. The commanders are well known aa men of characteiyand experience, and the strictest attention will always be paid to p-iimote tlie comfort and convenience of passengers. Punctuality, as regards the day of sailing, will be observed as heretofore. Tie* price of passage ontward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of every description, will lg provided, with the exception of wines and liquors, which wil be furnished by the Stewards, if required. Neither the captain or owners of these Ships will be reapon ?ible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them unlets regular bills of lading are signed therefor. Fer freight or pas sage, apply to OmUHtIE k CO, 84 South street )29tf and of B AH IN G, BROTHERS fc cR? fefcoolT' JIRR~1NQEMKNT8 FOR 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine street, corner of South. m m 'I the attention of his Jrieuds In connection with the above, and for the purpoa atillgreatrr facilit>s to passengers, the Sulwcriber ed a regular line of first claaa New York built, copi*red and coppered fastened shipe, to sail punctually every week through out tha vear. r'fr . the accommodation of persona wishing to remit money to their familiea or frienda, drafts are given, payable at sight, on die following Banks, via.:? _ , Proviiicial Bank of Ireland, nayabla at Cork, Limerick, Clonmel, Londonderry, S ign, Wexford, B. I fast, Watarfovd, GaTway, Armagh, Atlilone, Colerain, Ballina, Tralee, Vouglial, Enmskillen, Monaghan, Bainbndfe, Ballymena, Parinnxtowa Downpetnck, Enrgau, Omaah, Dungannon, Bandon, Jnmia, Bxllyshannon, ^HiibbaivwMi. Mallow, Moneytnore, Kilrusli, a _ Dublin. Skibbreen. ? ?i i. -r. ' irr-? J Co., Bankers, London: R. Marphy. Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town I """ FOR HAVRE?The superior Coppered and copper fastened F'rauch barque L'INCA, Captain Gervais, _jw'ill sail uu or about Ih? 20lli lusteut. For freight or tasage apply to BOVD It HINCKF.N, au9rc No. ? Tontine Building, cor Wall and Water st. LINE OF PAcICLt"sHIPfTl'bS. NEW OR LEANS.?Tha subscriber will des|?tch a first class jsbip, weekly for tlte above port; aud great care will be eu to Itave the accommodations for second cabin aud steerage passengers, fitted up in the most comfortable manner. For fur ther particulars apply to J. HEKDMAN, soil in 61 South street. A?-~PACKFT FOR HAVRtWS^nd Line)-The ship ?Hffk UTICA, Fredsnck Hewitt, Master, will sail on the JfifiKilst of September. For freight or passage, apply to. BOVD k MINCKEN, No.? Tontine a9 re _ Building, comer Wall and Water streets. FOR CAPE TOWN, or a Port on West Coast of | .Africa,?Tlie fine new British Brig NILE, Adaui aVule, master, 330 tons burthen, will proceed as above, with immediate despatch, if a cargo offers. , Apply to the Captain, on board, foot of Roeevelt street or to WOODUULL It MINTUKN, jyZ7 ec 87 South street. AdHg- FOR NEW ORLEANS?First Regular Packet.? JtfSWWTlie very supsrior, fast sailing packet ship WABASH, JBHaSaCaptain Shapter. Persons wishing to embark for the aoutb, should make early application to JOSEPH McMURRAV, , 100 Pine street, corner of South. P. 8.?The accommodations for passenrars are very superior, and lierths can be secured by applying as above. aukrc FlLiiHCAL CARICATURES?The beat and moat sale able aaaortmenl are published aud for sale by JAMES BA1LLIE, No. 33 Spruce at. Orders, accomintnied with a re mittance, will be punctually attended to. Price $6 per 100. N. B-?Lithography and print colouring executed at short no tice ; views of public buildings, merchants' places of business, et ., drawn and colored from nature, aud free from victimising or extortionate charges. jy 19 2tawlm*sc ~ UNloN LINE OF PACKETS?FOR NEW , ORLEANS?To ssil |>ositively on or before 20th of lAugust?The splendid packet snip INDIANA, Capt. | J. ?. Dennett, will positively tail as above. Tlte accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers are very superior, and persona wishing to embark, should make early application nu board, at Murray's wharf, foot of Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Tine street, ?9 comer of South. EXCHANGE QNENGLAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subscriber has nt all times for sale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, payable *_t alMlie principal Banking^n^tutious throughout Die United ~ stage to and from Livi a by any of lha line of pi 21st ana 2lith of each moi FOR LONDON?Packet of the 20th of August.? The splendid packet ship WESTMINSTER, Capt. J * - e, her regular day re to make earl' RDMAN, 61 South street. N. B.?Passage from Liverpool and Loudou cau at all timet be secured at tne lowest rates, by Die regular packets sailing weekly throughout the yew; and drafts can aa usual be furnish ed, payable throughout Great Britain aud Ireland, ou applica tion as above. anlGrc. PASSAGE FOR NEW ORLEANS? First Pacn. .et?The splendid fast sailiug and favorite Packet Ship eSOUTH CAROLINA, Captain Owan, 1230 tons burtlieii, will sail positively aa above. The accommodations of Diis fine ship for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers cannot be surpassed. Those about proceeding to New Orleans would do well to select this fine ship. Apply on hoard, atpier 14 E. R-, (first pier below Wall at,for to W. k. J. T. TAPSCOl'T, 76 South street, aulOh comer Maiden lane. jTb75?iiii togilom. JOHN IIERDMAN, 61 South at. NT B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at the lowest rates by any of lha line of packets sailing on the lit. 6th, llUt, 16th, 21st ana 26Di of each mouth, on application as above. Jy? ec 1 hose ilea lovey, will sail fiir London as above, her regular day. 1 hose desirous of aecuriug berths will require to make early application to JOHNHERDMAN, ssteu lively nail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor or comfort, ap ply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO, 36 South st. Price of passage $106. Shippers by 'Lis line may rely upon haying lheir goods cor rectly ineazu.ed, and tliat the ships of this. line will sail punc tually as advertised. The splendiP packet ship Sheridan, Capt. F. A. DeDeyster, will succeed the Siddons and anil 26th Sep tember au4 FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. The new steamer PENOBSCOT. Captain N. Kimball, leares the end of T wharf, Boston, erery Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'cloek. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the above | places, to convey passengers to the neighboring towns. ja!3 3m*rc PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEIIrY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. 'The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran as ?follows. Daily, from May 2Uth to October 1st, .1844 Leaves New York at 9 and 11 o'clock, A. JVL. at 3>a, 6 aud 8 P. M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1, iX aud 6X P. M. Leaves New Brighton al 9 and 10 A, M.; at IX, 5 and 7X T. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3,0 and I P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8 aud 10 A.M; at 1.3 and 7X P. M. New York, May 18, 1844. mvll 8m?rc SUMMER AJtRAN UEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAF FY. On aud after Monday. May 13, will ran aa follows Leave Newark, foot of Centre nt, at ,7X A. M. and IX P. M. Leave New York, foot of Barclay at. at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. On Sundays?Leave Newark at 0 A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates. May 10th. 1044. ap4re PEOPLE'S LINE OF nTEoMBoaIS FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted^-Through direct, at 7 P.M., from .he Steamboat Pier between .Courtlandt aud Liberty streets. The Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. Joint, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday. Thursday aud Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock. P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. Tlie Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Win. H. Peck, Mon day, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at 3 o'clock The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain 1L O Crut tenden, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, al 3 o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above lines will arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are fur nished with new and elegant state rooms, aud for sliced and ac commodations, are unrivalled on the Hndson. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schults, at the Office on the wharf.* aul2rc New VORK, ALBANY AN D^TgJ rilTEAMBOAT LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Moraing > Line from the foot of Barclay street, landing ,at intermediate places. I'h? Steamer r.iVlPIRE, Captain 8. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain H. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owAig to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morniug tram of cars for the eaForrpassage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. ml7rrc_ "FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail Steamers CALEDONIA land ACADIA, will leave Boston, for the above ports, as follows, viz :? CALEDONIA Friday, Ang. 16. ACADIA Sunday, Sept. L Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax u., 20. Apply to D. BRIOHAM. Jr., Agent, aulOre 3 Wall street. BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. ? Of 1200 tons and 440 horse Dower each.? Under contract with the Lorde of the Ad smiralty. glBEltNiA. Captain Alexander Ryrie. ALBDONIA Captain Edward I). Lott. ACADIA. Captain William llarrisou. BRtTANN IA Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, ..... . .Captain C. 11. E. Jndkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Halifax, ss follows: From Boston. F'rom Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acedia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. * August 4th. Hibcrnia, Ryrie " ICtli. 20th. The*e vessels earn- experienced surgeons, and are supplied with Lile Boats. For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIGHAM. Jnn., Agent, au3rc No. 3 Wall street. 1844.1 THE NEW S I F.AMBOAX 11844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on F'lllDAY, 23d of August, st 7 P. M., and lerform her trips regularly during the sea son, as follows :? UP. DOWN. LEAVES BUFFALO. LEAVES CHICAOO. Friday Aug. 23,... at 7 P. M. I Satnrday, Aug.23... at 0 A. M Saturday, Sep. 7,... al do Monday, Sept. 16... at do Monday, " 23... at do 1 Tuesday, Oct. do Tuesday. Oct. 8... at do | Wednesday, " Id... at do Wednesday. " 23... at do I Thursday 31... at do Thursday, Nov .7... at do | Friday, Nov. 13... at do Tlte EMPIRE is 260 feet in length, 32 feet 8 incites beam, 14 fret 2 inches hold, measuring 1320 tous, and iv the largest steam boat afloat in inlaud waters. Engine 600 horsepower, boilers provided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to preveut the possi bility of an explosion. ? . .... The Cabin is 230 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladies and Gentlemen?spacious State Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, ana all parts of the boat are finished and furnished in a style unequalled by any oilier in the world. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of which U appropriated exclusively to females. The boat is provided with a good band of music. Wn.xim, Maksh It Ce., Buffalo,) H. Nohtow fc Co., Chicago, > Agents. j. a. Pea, August 1, 1844. , Clerslmnd. aii iron v Ire STATEN ISLAND FF RR Y m _ FOOT OF WHITEHALL." The Boats will ran as follows until further notice ;? LEAVE NEW YORK : 7, I. 8, 10, II, A. ML; 1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 0, 7X.T. M. On Sundays, every hour, from 8 A. M. to 7 r. M.?1 T. M excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Leave New York. 6 A. M.; IX P. M. ?? Fort Hamilton 7X It. M.; <X P. M. curf Leaves New York' 6 A. M.; I and IMF. m. the party press OP THE UNITED 8TATE8. Its Licentiousness and Immorality. An Eloquent Picture?We extract the fol lowing Iroin the recent addre*s of the H?n< George Bancroft, the distingu ahed historian, de livered at the great Democratic Maw Meeting, at Concord, New Hampshire, ou ihe 6th of June. Praise lrorn such a source is precious, indeed: In presenting to you the name of James K. PolK, of Tennessee, for the office of President, my first word, said Mr. Bancroft, is this?his private life is pure. From boyhood, the career ot James K. Polk has been unsullied. At the University he was no ticed for his sobriety and diligence, obtaining the highest honors in his class He is ignorant ot every game ot hazard; he knows nothing of cares; his hand?1 speak ou the authority o| men of honor, who live near him, who know him well, and would not deceive me?his hand has been raised against the life of his fellow man, Without taking the pledge, and without pretension, he ab stains trom the use of ardent spiriis, and illustrates by his example the virtues of strict temperance. In a word, his private character is unblemished as a man and a christian. 1 say this reluctantly. Re ligion is the very best possession in the world, and the last to be spoken of. It should dwell quietly in the hesrt and rule the life; not be hawked abeut as a commodity ; nor scoured up like a rusty buckler for protection; nor be worn over the shoulders like a blanket for defence. 1 have saiu this reluctantly ; but silence on the present occa sion might be misinterpreted, and it is due to our candidate to say that his integrity and purity, and attachment to his early instructions in religious duty are such, that in the present canvass he does not need to hide his life behind the screen ot ano ther mau's sanctity. (Rounds of applauBe ) Personalities. " In 1819. when tnvils'l to a game ofbragg, he (Mr. City) replied, 'Excuse me, gentlemen; I have not played a game of hazard for more than twelve years, and 1 take tiiis opportunity to warn jouall to avoid a practice ue ?tructiveof a good name, and drawing alter it evil con sequences of incalculable magnitude.'?Juniut Trectt, ^The N. Y. Evening Post, contemplating Mr. Clay thus'expostulating against the vices of the card table, and exhoning, its votaries to profit by nis example and to reform, compares him to the lachry mose Jenkins, who, with lugubrious voice, ban danna handkerchief, and choice sentences of mo rality uttered amidst showers of tear*, victimized the unsuspecting Mr. Pickwick, and deceived even the shrewdness of Samuel Weller. In our opinion, this picture of Mr. Clay, entering among a coterie of card players, and exhorting them " to avoid a practice destructive of a good name, and drawing after it evil consequences of incalculable magni tude," and telling them that for " twelve years he had not been guilty of the practice, surpasses in comic force anything which we have ever lead in fiction. The stage has no equal or it. not even Mawworm and the romances of accom plished roguery, from Gil Bias tothetPickwick Club, contain no scene of equal comic force, no parallel to the enterprising assurance ot the hero of the Junius tracts. Mr. Randolph one?, on occasion of the disreputable .bar gain between Adams and Clav, compared the coalition to that of Blifil and Black George. Black George was at least a hearty and open rascal. It Mr. Randolph had lived to read the Junius tracts, (written by a Clergyman, as announced in the Tri bune,) he would have seen a combination of tne characters of Blifil and Black George in one person, Buch as Fielding would have despaired to picture. The whole atory of this repentance, reformation and exhortation to fellow sinners is a sheer false hood. Mr. Clay has great social virtues, and with them great social vices. He is a great player ol cards for money, and has been from his youth, a somewhat skilful jockey, and a lucky better on horse races. These are not the pleasures of a well regulated mind, but they imply no great moral ter piiude, and have never injured his standing in t le society in which he moves. We would not make these the ground of attack on Mr. Clay, but they form a part of the history ot his life, a youth of frolics, an old age of cards," and are necessary to the fair understanding of his character. They have won for him some friends, and will doubtless make for him some enemies. The Bane and Antidote ?It is really amusing to watch the tergiversations oi the Federal press in their zeal to prop up their coon nominees. One day they trace back the pedigree of Mr. hreling huysen till they coine to some of his forelatneis who were preachers of the gospel, and thus they stop and tell us how many religious and philanthro pic societies Mr. F. belongs to himself, and then they present him to us as the " embodiment of 41 all the religion" of their party.. On the next day they take up the merits of their black-l g, Mr. Clay, and descant upon his accomplishments as follows " John Tyler u a sharper vile, Aud chseting is his aim ; He turned the knave of diamonds up, And thought he had the game. But now wo'v j shown him all our hand, And he's in doleful dumps? For Henry Clay's the people's card, And he's the ace of trumps ! And he's the ace of trumpa, my boys, And he's the ace of trumpa," kc. See. Such is the game now going on to swindle the people. Prayers in the morning, for Mr. freling huysen?curses at dinner time, against the Demo cracy?and cards in the evening, for the amuse ment of Mr. Clay ! Is there a truly moral or reli gious man in ihe country who can go to the polls and cast his ballot for Henry Clay, the gambler, the duellist, the debauchee, and the profane swearer, and the man who penned the challenge which re sulted In the death of poor Cillev 1 fy ..cannot be possible. Such an set would clearly indicate the perpetrator of it to be an airant hypocrite.? Plebeian, June 12. [Fromthe Albany Atlas, June 19.J a polr-er no. 1. As sslaratus sets dough e rising, 8o Cley is riz by Frelinghuysen. Any number of responsible whigs, from 100 to 5000, will be fu nished with a copy of the Democra tic Weflector, for one year from the 1st of July next.for S2, payable when JamesK. Polk select ed President of the United States. polk-er no 2. feHon. Abial Cook, heretofore a prominent and influential Whig of Norwich, Chenango county, is addressing large and enthusiastic meetings in that county in favor of James K. Polk for the I residen cy. Mr. Cook has carried dismay and confusion in the Coon camp in Chenango. POLK?ER NO. 3. The Providence Independent says that the Hon Wager Weedon, one ot the Rhode Island Hatti son electors in 1840, will not support Clay, lie has renounced whiggery and. all us works, and says that he is perfectly satisfied that the election in 1840 was carried by the grossest frauds. polx-er no. 4. The same paper says that Col. S. H. Wales, the Whig standard bearer at Baltimore in 1840, is now doing battle right manfully in the democratic ranks, and Hectares that the scenes of the last coon cam paign were both immoral and disgusting. polr-er no. 5. Thomas Alsopp, late a member of the Bucyrus (Ohio) Clay Club,and Secretary of the Hohneii Co. Clay Club, in a letter addressed to the Bucyrus Republican, formally denounces whiggerv, and Rives most cogent reasons for so doing, lie is a foreigner; and thus feelingly speaks ol the wing nolicv in relation to such :? , >' i n0w conclude with saying, that as I am a foreigner, I would caution all foreigners to ponder and beware how they support that party who by trying to deprive us of the rights of suflrsge, indi cate that they consider us nothing but serfs for a proud aristocracy." polr-er . ? , The Mercer Luminary, a Coon sheet in Pennsyl vania, has refused^to support Mr. Clay on account of his gross immoralities. POLK-ER NO. 7. . At a late Democratic meeting in West Liberty, Vernon township, Ohio, the following resolution W Resfdved? That we the undesigned citizens ot Vernon lownship, having supported Harrisons election in 1840, and having become convinced that the Whig principles are anil-Republican, we,s therefore, pledge ourselves to support the nominees of the Democratic National Convention for 1 resi dent and Vice President. Signed with our hands and sealed with our seals, the 11th day ot May, A. D. 1844 Thomas B. Gill, Adamson Peck, James McDadb, Andrew M. Miller, It., h 1 Edward Pick, [l. b. ] polk-RRn, n??- 8, 9 and 10. Among the toasts given at the celebration el Gen. Jackson's birth-day at Baltimore, are the following, which every Clay man must acknow ^"KSUSTsSS*-! chiMtd i? 1040to tL. a [L. 8 lu. s gel a change ; now 1 change back to get some change. " By Mark Co*?4 Roast beef and two dollars a day.' I voted for it in 1840, but I found it to be 4 all talk and no pay.' 41 By John Wilson Brown?A Harriaonian in 1840. The whig party- they promised ua peace, plenty and proapeiity; they now wish to inflict upon us war, pestilence and famine.?Madison Hejlertor. Clay's Card Playing Admitted?The editor of the Frankfort Commonwealth, the State Organ of whiggery in Keutucky, driveu to the wall by such men us Gen. McCnltu in relation to Mr. Clay's gambling, admits that he doeB, plays for money tooi but it is only to 44 enliven the interest oi the game." Just listen to him:? 4jlt would be uncandid to conceal that I have understood he has sometimes engaged in the prac tice as a sot ial diversion. That he has, on such occasions, bet money, to enliven the interest of the game, but not tor the purpose ot gain, is readily ad mitted as probable." Bach is the admission of Mr. Clay's Kentucky organ. This thing of betting money to 44 enliven the interest of the game," is what we do not ex actly comprehend as differing from gambling.? Ohio Journal The Rev. Dr. Beecher published not long since a pungent sermon, in which he took occasion to de- I nounce, in the severest terms, the impropriety of supporting duellists for high and responsible offices. TnltoUowing is an extract from the discourse re ferred to: "Permit ine now, my friends, to ask yon solemn ly, will you any longer persist in your attachment for duellists'! Will you any longer, either deliber ately or falsely, vote for theml Will you renounce allegiance to your Maker, and cast the Bible be hind your back 1 Will you confide in men void of the fear of God and destitute of mural principles 1 Will you trust your life to murderers, and liberty to despots 1" The Whigs have fancied that, notwithstanding this clericul Culmination, the Doctor would be fouud among the friends of Mr. Clay. A correspondent of the Boston Morning Chronicle has recently had an interview with hiin. and in the course ol a con versation on the subject of the discourse, the Doc tor remarked :? 441 meant it for every wretch who is willing to redden his hands with his brother's blood," and added: 44 i am not the man to nullity my own iii tliuctions. 1 shall maintain them by iny practice." ? Utira Oburvtr. Plays of the Wrick?Scene 1.?Have you heard the nvws of Cass and Polk's nomination i It is just the thing?just what we wanted ? You Whigs will now have to take the trip up Ball River. Scene 2.?My good friend, Jamea K. Polk and Silas Wright have received the nominations. D d whig hoax. Y"ou can't come it over me! It is most seriously true. I have it from Mr. M?, who read a particular statement of the fact, in the New York Journal of Commerce. Well, it probably is true. It is a strong ticket. 1 have always been anxious to see that ticket run? especially the tail end of it?Silas Wright. Scene 3.?Well my old friend, I have more news for you. Silas Wright would not play second fiddle to Polk. He uld not like the idea ot being made 44 wolf bait" for the benefit of Polk's friends in the South, Quizzing, are you ! Not a bit; and the convention have given the nomination to Geo. M. Dallas. George M. Dallas 1 The old Senator from Penn sylvania, he who introduced the bill in Congress to re-charter the United States Bank?and iwlio voted for the bill after Gen. Jackson had vetoed it! Im possible ! True as the bible. Then I'm done for. I go for Texas. Goes !? Sangamo Jour. Junt 13. To Democrats.?The Madivminn ol Thursday says: 44 Let us henceforth slay our enemies instead of our friends. Let the next democrat who lifts his hand against any member of his own party, have a mark of universal condemnation set upon him." OC#- A Tyler editor suggests, that it would be 44 a good thing it John Tyler's portruit was hung up all over the Union." We think it would be a much better thing, if the original \vas hung up.?Arkan tat Timet, June 31. Polk, Democracy, and Cheap Liqoors.?The first public bouse, in New York, to which the name of the Democratic cuudidnte lor President has been attached, is in the Sixth Ward. It is called "Polk House." Price of liquor?, three cents per glass.? Botton Courier. m [From the Daily Advertiser, Rochester.] Hurrah for Sal* River.?Mr. Editor :? I notice by the signs ot the times, thut the splendid Boat Great Britain, Will leave the city of Charleston on the 12th day of November, (immediately after the S. C. election) for the ex treme source ol this stream. Henry Clay. _Mas i, Mate; distinguished ter ; T. Frelinghuysen, Mate; distinguished Pilots have been procured?such ?s Webster. Seward, &C-, and no danger need be apprehended, as his boat has made three trips up the stream, and com mittees are now ut work digging on it, ho as to be enabled to navigate further into the country thau before. For freight or passage apply to the Captain on board, or the Centrul Clay Committee at Washing ton. The celebra ted Cook, Nancy Dawson, will furnish the table with choice dishes of boiled and frickaseed coons. All baggage at the risk of owners. Messrs. Covert & Dodge will amuse the crew occasionally with the celebrated Song ;? " V/e'vegot too tar from Canoda, Ki iii for file boya run." Wkllani? Canal ?in our Inst number we gave a briel statement of the unprecedented and rapid increase of the trade of Lake Erie, and the amall propor tion of it as yet secured for Canada, by the 8t. Lawrence. But we have no doubt that the efforts now making?by the improvement ot our water communications?to diveit tbia commerce into its natural channel, will, ere long, lie crowned with success. The enlarged works connecting Lakes Erie and Onta rio are in a state ol great forwardness?those on the feeder approaching nearly to completion. The s'cumboat lock at Broad creek, built by McCulloch, Clark k Co , is now finished, except hanging the gates, and is considered one of the best structures in the province ; the piers at Port Muitland, the mouth oi the Grand river, are in a forward state , and within one month this important channel will be opened?important, inasmuch as it will bean open out let from Lake Erie, fifty-four miles West of Buffalo, and above the barrier of iae which keeps that port closed lor many days, and in some years, weeks, in the spring Owners of vessels, which can now pass through this ca nal, may, therefore, prepare with confidence for the open ing of this navigation early in the ensuing year. In addition to the ahovw, there is every prospect that the locks from 81 Catharine's to Tliorold will be com pleted on the enlarged scale?160 feet long by 26] leet wide?during the preselit Kail The contractors nre making the most strenuous exertions to efl.-ct this object, and unless some unforeseen obstacle occurs it will be or complished. The feur lacks, (Not. 4 to 7), contracted for by Mr. Barnet, will be finished this month, as well as the two adjoining (Ncs. H anil 9), by Boyce, Court weight It Co ; also, one by Mr. 8in>merman, and another by Sharp k Quinn ; audjwe hope in another mouth to announce the certainty of the entire 111 te being completed, so ?a to en sure the opening of the w hole route in the spring.?St Calhnrinr I C. ft ) Journal. Lieut. Fremont Aft) > Company.?The St. Louis Npw Era of the 6th it si. says, the steamer Intsn brought down yesterday I ,ieut. Fremont and Company, composed of about forty persona, from Chihuahua, which place they left on the lilth of June laat. They passed through Santa Ke on tins second of July, and arrived at Independence on the 1st ol' August, making a remarkable quick trip. On their jsurney. nothing of importance oc curred?they were favored with fine weather and the roads were in good comdition (or travelling. The com pany brings atiout $80,1 00 in specie, besides a few parks of robes and furs. Kronr. one oi the gentlemen belonging to the company, we learn that the question of annexation had produced considerable excitement in Chihuahua and the surrounding provinces, and that most bitter denuncia tions of the measure wwre freely expressed by the princi pal citizens both in this new and old provinces of Mexico. Our informant further state* that this question has already had the effect to mak e the citizens of that country turn a jealous eye upon tracers and others from the U. States. Wyandotte Liands.?The President has ordered he bhIpb of tl,e Wyandotte Reserve Lands, nnd ie town lots Jr, the town of Upper Sandusky, at auction, j commence #n the 14'h October next. The minimum rice of the lands is fixed at $3 AO an acre, of lots in lie town $90, and out lots $16 The appraised value of te improvements to be paid for in addition. The sole lay continue two weeks, if necessary. Court for, the Correction of Errors.?Aug. 5? Present? Senator Foster, presiding; and 22 ther Senators.--('suae No l'1-A M. Farley vs M Far ly, and al; Mr. W. H. Howard continued his argument ir appellant. ____ ftrj- The Alutnni of the University of Vermont took measure s, at the late commencement, to have s monument en cted to the memory ol the late I'resident. Dr. Marsh. A M ercantile Library Company is about e formed af. Charleston IC Winchester, V*. [Correspondence ol the Herald ] Damkrs' Hotel, Winchester, Va.,) August 10, 18-le. > Imurtion into Virginia?fuirfax County?ft atle Landt?Colony from New York?Their huprvot mente? Their enterprise?Their Character? Hair Example, and itt IVonderful Eeffect in the He tutcUation of the County and the State? s w In terfiling Description?State of the lioadt and Politic?? Vitit to the Frederick IVhite Sulphur Springe?A Dinner, and a patting remark Gen. Bennett :? On Thursday last we left Washington, via Eeos burgb, for Winchester, in that old-fashioned tra velling conveyance, the rtage-coach. Ten passen gers inside, including a very large man and a woman with a baby, who had, also, a bandbox. Weather hot?r.iad as rough as the passage to pur gatory. Penetiating into Fairlax county, Virginia, we began to look arouud us. It is one of the old est, largest, poorest counties in the State; a great proportion of which, worn outaud exhausted liny years ago from incessant crops of tobacco and Indian corn, has since been lying waste, and can now only be distinguished from the original forests from the stunted nines, scrub oaks, chinquapins and whortleberry bushes, with which these once pro ductive tracts are now covered. But a new era has commenced in Old Fairfax?the era of resus citation and improvement. Some three years sgo, a small colony of New York farmers came there? bought up, according to the means of the respective families, whole lartns of these exhausted planta tions?built houses?cleared atvny the thickets covered the soil-with manure?sowed grass?con ducting their entire plan ot operations as Southern farmers with Northern principles. The result ot their o|ierutions was inevitable. The old fields produced the first year a bountif ul crop? the success of the experiment was at once realised. Other families have since been making regular accessions to this New York colony, until it numbers, as ve are inlormed, throughout the countv, at least two hundred families. The evidencesof their sagacity, industry, agricultural skill, and good seuse, are most palpable to the traveller. ?The poor old county of Fairfax?a proverb ol poverty for hall a century, or more, is reviving into life and fertility under their hands. New fieldsjare opened to the traveller's view, where but three years ago were continuous thickets of stunted shrubbery. New houses are visible from the roud side?clean, tidy,snug, commodious und comforta ble?which look as if built to live in, altogether differing from the dilapidated, broken-backed, dingy, aoorless, rooiiess, und windowless shanties of the natives, who in many instances have dete riorated with the soil?equally poor in pocket and in enterprise?contented with a mere vegetation. But a new race of people, too, attract the inten tion ot the passenger?men of clear, florid, and in telligent countenances, women huxom, rosy and active about the premises? cleanly and tidily dressed, with their clothes made to fit them?the men with their hats all of one piece?their shirt bosoms closed with a button and their shoe-strings tied?their hair combed?their beards regularly shaved?and men, too, from whom a stranger i? not annoyed by the unfailing first question of the native, " Do you toat any tobacker about you, sirl" The example of these York State people is rapidly working tne redemption of the county. The lands which they purchased at from two to ten dollars per acre, could now be sold for twenty, and the lands of the county at large have increased in value with this great movement of agricultural re formation, from twenty to twenty-live per cent. Nor will the effects of this movement stop here. It will extend thioughout Virginia. The Yankee overseers of many of the large farmers of the eas tern counties have been taking for some yearB, from compulsion as much as choice, the waste lauds of their employers, old fields worked down to the very hone, and then thrown out to waste, lor their wHgcs. They have gone at once into the work ot the reclamation of these deserts Their enter])rise and skill have been uniformly successful, and the moral is working most happily among the great farmers themselves?they are opening their pits ol marl in the very fields which have been lying idle from exhaustion for several generations?they arc hauling out the manure which has been increasing about their stable doors in many instunces, until the stables have rotted down from the accumulation ; (incredible ns this may seem to the farmers of New York, it ts true;)?they are plowing in the long sour grass of the old fields while it is green, which,from its fermentation, operates finely in dissolving and fertilising the tutf? they are hedging, fencing, ditching Hnd draining?they are taking the old huts out of their windows, and substituting panes ot glass?they are sowing clover lor their cattle?unit tor their horses, and pluming potatoes tor their blacks, (in addition to their corn pone and her rings ) The Yankees first cheated the natives with their wooden clocks, and other Yankee notions; but they have aince " astonished the natives" with their practical spirit and system of farming, and it will work to the salvation < f the State. We want more of such fanners. There 'ih room for them. They.will he welcome. They can get their land cheap, in easy payments; and with an expenditure of a thousand dollars, judiciously ap plied in the recovery and "filings" of a small farm of three hundred acres, they may sell it at an ad vance of 200 per cent upon ail the costs, in the lapse of three years. It can be done. It he.', been done. Our people don't know how to "fix." For two hundred years every thing about our farms, excepting the sales of the crops, has been trusted to the overseer aud the "niggers," and the overseer and the niggers, until the irruption of 11 r North men, 'nave been the rum of us. Come along, gentlemen, with your families. Trouble not your selves about our slaves, and you are welcome. You will find that the Virginians are clever people, though they are poor farmers. You will find lands cheap, easy of cultivation and improvement, anil near to market. But we want another nothrrn improvement?good roads. The road from War li ington to Winchester is an abominable road?M adnmized with a hard granitic sand stoic, in ments of from five to ten pounds weight, inurib r ous to the poor horses doomed to travel it, am! the death to passenger with a rickety constitution. The trip to Winchester, about 70 miles, over n road now in its very best condition, with hard dti ving, strong horses, nnd frequent relays, was ac complished in the short space of se venteen hours With all the liberal arrangements of the proprietors of the line, they CRnnot expect, therefore, to get the same passenger twice until the road is impro ved. Politics are the rage. Every thing else is ab sorbed in politics. Every town and settlement have their Clay and Polk flags?their ash and hick ory poles. It will be a hard fought battle in Vir gjniH. The Whigs rely upon their enthusiasm? the Democrats upon their reliable aggregate vote Six miles from Winchester are the Frederick White Sulphur Springs Rode down vesteida. , and dined at the general ordinary. They have about 120 hoarders at present?the number at the dinner table was about two hundred, includii ?? stragglers. Hon. Roger B. Taney is expected n,i to-day, and there ia some talk that President T>. r may visi' the place again tins summer before tl ? season closes. There are a lot of fine girls at tin hotel, certainly not invalids, from their hearty ap pearance. But we Bhall call down again next week, and give you such a description ot the springs nr.d the company us cannot tail to he interesting to yourreadeis. Bon Melancholy Accident.?'The Coroner held an inquest this morning upon the body of an unknown man, apparently 36 years of age, of respectable appit.r unco, supposed to be n mechanic, who was discovered I) ? ing dead in the tunnel under the bridge which cios>< s Atlantic street and Henry. The body was discovered I y Mr. Ambrose ISiown, at 6 o'clock this morning, who e attention was called to it by a servant girl, who celled st his meat stall in Atlantic, corner ol Henry street. There was dew upon his hoots Therew a* nothing upon his body to designate his name In his pocket was iin oi l wain t containing a card with the name ol John M I oopcr.Attor ney at Law. No. 30 Chambers street, New Yoik. $t en in silver, a gimblet, chalk line, an o d four hladtd pen knife, and a pair of new gaiter child's shoes-his cap w ns blue cloth, trimmed u ith .ur, from the manutae'.ory of I H. Archsr, 360 Greenwich street, New York, anil n c penter's rule. He hail no coat on, daik satinet pantaloons, dark Cotton Valencia vest, cotton shirt and Wellington hoots. The presumption is that he fell through a dangerous hole in the sidewalk into the tunnel, and struck hla hrud upon the wall of the arcii ot the tunnel, as two inches ol clay was found on the toe of one ol his hoots, and on i ne of the logs of his pantaloons w*s dirt ot the same col ir that lorma the side of the embankment. The distance ol the fall yns shout 36 feet. !?????? the nnininu of Dr. Decker, who held the po.t mortem examinatio i, that the compound tract ore on the ? in, oi hi,,. . . vis sulticient to cause instantaneous death, nnd that tlie contents of tho stomach indlc.i'?d him to lie a perfectly sober man. He probably belong ? to the city of New York. Verdict- That tho said person came to his death by a latl from the side wslk or bridge into the tunnel eica vatlug In Atlantic street, which, in the opinion of (his I Jury. Is left in a very unsale, unguarded, and dangerous con Ulisiu ?Brooklyn Star, ???(? 17. Mackerel Fl-hiro?Thin i? a great leuetnegu down east. A cotrrcpondrnt of the Boston Iran scriptat OlouccaUirtay. " 1 hnvebsten quite inteieated thu wtek in witnessing the drawing ot the seine* lor mackerel, sn<l 1 scarcely know a more busy and anima ting scene than the beach present* on time occasions. There were a large number ol small hua'.s in thehaibor, some engaged in fishing or placing the seine, or merely attracted thereto watch the drawing, while the beach was covered wrtb groups ol speciutots. men, women, children, and liihtnueu, in their gay red shuts and gio tetuue attire adding variety to the scene. When the fish hau become entangled in the net, it was puUed cn iho.e by men hauling on long ropes, an.l animated to tUi ? xer tionby songs and shouts, which increas.d when she shining fish, which ail rush to the centre oi the lift, be ganto appear, 1 l.o net is tbiown upon the beach, and the fish me seen jumping In oil directions-many es caning into the water while the men and boys eagerly catch them and throw them back if intereated in tl.e haul, or snatch one or two to carry oil. If disposed, lor a littl private speculation A variety ol other lisn are olten caught. Seveial dark, ugly looking lobsters ot all were taken, and eagerly by the boya ; and 1 CD served with much curiosity one or twe specimens ol tne monk-fish, with its strongly opening eyes on the J1?1'*, uud its mouth underni ath, and the little circle which sul ficiently resembled a human face, to be exceedingly dis agreeable to see." Uniteh fc?TATEs Land Sales.? Ihe Prcaidfitit Iihh ordered sulea of the public lands in Missouri, as lol* lows: at PlaUsbutg, on the'dlat et Oct.; at Clinton, on the ?JUli of Oct.; at Fayette, on the JBtli of Oct ; it St. Louis, on the 1st day ol November; at Jackson on the 4th day ol Nov.; and at Springfield on the 7th day ol November mat. Ail these sales are ol lands which were surveyed or made ready for sain during the past year, and iflord .in excellent opportunity to those who may desire to enter lands in ths mure lei trie and settled portions of this state, .^ere will, also, be sales ut Dixon, Illinois,'.on the 7th, and at Chicago on the Itith of October next.? St. Louts Hejiubhcnn. DOCTOR BELL. Dlt BKLL continues to devote bis attention (daily till int. M.) to die leinoval of private disease* m every sage. Alt sulfating under protracted cases, aaxrav.ited or unsuccessfully treated by inexperienced or pretended practitioners; those labcr ma under the de.truclive elftcu of Wercurv or quack nostrunis, anil all who ?n?i?-ct the remains ol disease lurking ill the .ystiin, nisv con ult Dr. Bell with honorable colihdruce and a ol cure, l ost puid letters liave Ins vpt attention Dr. llel s treatment never exposes to suspicion and is well known to be s a I > an d pe |!7 5lr,et, 3d door from Broad way. *uT rp BROWN, STONE BEAL ENGRAVER, *13 Broad 1 ? way, opposite lis- I'ark.-I oats of Arms, I lests, Cyplwra, So-., Engraved on Stone. Diamonds, Amethysts, Lopaxcv, we., bought in die rough or cut to any lorm. Signet Kings. Key s, IVucil Cases, Ladies'Seals, ko., engraved* ith Names,"CresU, Arms, or auy device. Coals ol Arms louudaud jiaiuud lioni ?* and upwards, and forwarded to any part ot the Clilted Slates, Books of Heraldry kept, with upward* ol 1 DO ,#00 names. mil ll'ni ?? ERUPTIONS ON THE FACE. IT HAS long been a desired thine among the lair seg to find an trlicle lliat would rtuiovee eruptluns, tan, pimples alot freckles from the ?kin. Nolhinu has lee.u found to ??!*, certain and tuns as Chuich'i VegetaLlu Lotion. 1 n? u*c ol tiff Lotion for a abort time w ill clear the tkw and i-ubliNh a bril liant complexion. Sold in bottles at 76 cents each, at ll?8 bowe ry, corner of Spring street. hM u rC MEDICAL CARD?DOCTOR GLOVER con lines his practice principally to the treatment and cure ol delicate diseases in its different stages. Also, Gleets, Htrictuies, Gouor rhcoa. Seminal Weakness, Ubstinate Uiceis, and i.ll bote* air sing from impurity of tin- blood. Hi. experience tntd success in Uio euro ol tin. class ot disease* are very great, ltmw.u* af flicted w ith any of the above named diseases, who have been considered incurable or dillicult of cure are invited to in. he .ip plication at In. ollice, No. 2 Ann street .near iiioadw.y, ad joiiiing the American Museum, where be insv I e com tilled confidentially at any hour during the day and evening until M o'clock. ai) ll fC GERMAN PHYSICIAN. THE superiority of the German mode ol practice of medicine is well known lo llio e who have hud occasion lo avail themselves thermit?mineral medicine* are very .eldom used un less the more iiarinles, and proper means are Icundto tail, by those means pievenling the generul debilityaijd other injui i' us consequences caused by mercury, arsenic, iodine, blooUleUmg, he he '1 be subscriber continues bis .utces.lul uiode ol prsc? "CiVtrt-m"1"' 20 DH. JOSEPH HEINE. GOOD IH THAT GOOD DOES TF THERE IS AN1 TRLTH in the above rn.nlii, then 1 DR. HUNTER'S RE1) DROP stand, lust and fmeinoal? for thai it does do good, we ouly ask the most sceptical in call at llie lluiileriaii Dlspeu. ai y , No. '.I Division street, and examine the very many certiorates now in the baud ol the | bysiciaii proprietor?private egiesi? and the person calling w ill see no one but the Doctor himself, who can be found at all times in his private parlors, willing to satisfy aliy one. '1 la Led Drop I* wuiianleil to cure any case of seciet disease, uo niatli i le.w long standing, in a lew days, or no charge vv bate vcr. 1'TlCe fil per vial, vv itli full directions. It is nut to be bad in Buffalo, N t Boston, Mass.; or Charleaton, S. C.?but is counteiieited in all. aut> ll'rc ' _ ~ " SPENCER'S PATENT SPRING- SADDLES." THE Ht B8< ItlBER takes this mode of informing the pub lic, thai be has appointed the |o||i,wmg persons Aprilta lor the Sale of Ins Ladies' and Gentlemen's Spring Saddles and Girths, to which lie nwiertlully solicits the inspection ot equem tnaiis. ROBERT SPENUEh, I'alenlre, 103 Canal street. Junes Curr, Saddler, comer of Canal and Hnd.on st.eets, N. I y.; Niessrs. Calvin Slade, No. Tl Water slieet, and Charles I Macliuniey, Saddler, Treinout street, Hosloir. Messrs. Lloyd h tie., Ssildleis, Albany; and Messrs. Alexandre h' .Slacludoe, Montreal, Canada. _ ecu-. N. B.?Person, desirous of testing the efficacy ol this hprina Saddle, may do so on application to Mr. Curr, who is provided with one for that purpose. sua it* to FTygeTan institute, 47 WARI#N STREET, N. Y? Coristiiting I'hytutan, J STEPHENS, of King's College and Guy * Hospital, London. DARTll I'LAK attciilioii will be devoted lo diseases of the A OrgniiH of Generation, embracing tlarrennesa and live dis ease. of Females, Inipotency, Syphilis and Gonorrbma, the treatnienl of whicli have become disgraceful to the. regular phy sician, and consequently fallen into the hand, of a de.pirable set of men, lo whom the plunder ul their pauents is the only object, and a long catalogue of diseases entailed on generations to come. Dr. S. also, solicits the patronage ol the public m ihe general practice of Medicine and Midw ifery, and confidently submit* Ins talents to llw scrutiny of s judging | ulilic. lie w ill lie happy to forward advice and medicine in Die above branches of the profession, to persons re.iiiing at a distance, upon ail accurate description of the symptom., and the letter enclosing a fm\ Letter, need not lie post paid. None w ill be refused n lief on account of poverty, and all may rest assured that a permanent cure will lie effected without en dangering the future happiness of the ;?atieiit; all that science can do w ill be done to secure a speedy convalescence. Office hours from 1(1 till 12 A. M.; lllll * I .M. Advice on the Diseases of Female, grali. Iroin 9 till 19 A. M., Sunday s in eluded. 1m"~ D DEAFNESS C URED. Its. CASTLE St EDWARDS, Surgeon Auristi, have made the disease, of the ear and llie various cause. I deal lie.. their peculiar study. ^ ears of practical exivricm e hare given ample evidence oi'the fallacy of treating all disease* and all deafness willi one remedy. There are externa) and interna] diseases?nervous deafness, and compression* and ohliteratiotis of the auricular nerves?all requiring ihenacal treatment, de pendant upon the analomy and physiology of the r irt-i in scien tific ther?|ieutical coinbination. DHS, ? V8TI.K A KIH1 ATlHw, Aunsts, Mil 13 lib Jill Bros dw ? I t White Stri It. _ rpti PRI VENT nn M' 1(c i RY tad dm 1 dreadful. fTe,'.* of.x cert. i , .all at tin Hui.tsnm L)i?r<Mitary, No. i Dm*ion ?> ml gft fh? .iilvio* ??l th? mei hi niiu |?roprictor?"witlmut moop> Riul without price. Hunter's H- <1 !>rops. the bevt rftiifiaj" on for cecrrt dueates in to Im* obuiued at tiiat place only. Cur** without injury to tin* constitution, or reatricttona in the habit* of the jiatifhta, in from thito eight days. Full direction* and a troatit#? accoir? i inv the vinl, which muit li** xtrictly followed?price $1 only, (hi f?a|e at il Lvdina street, Albany; but not to l*' had m But HUlJ It n* Lilo f Fhom i hv'J Post.] DENTISTRY?"DR. A. t AS TEE, Wt.o ha* In. d a long while iii ihi* city, has obtained an enviable and distinguish ed eminence in hi* prnfc??ioii. 1U operates on the twili wills great ?k,ll and ability. He has also prepared a composition lor filling decayed lietli, in the lorm of a soft paste. winch while it n-nist* all acids and infecting agent., it becomes as tooth iUelf. From our own exiervence it i. twautilully .idapten for the teeth, slid more twrliciilarly for iiervou* ;* j,oii?. A. CASTLE, M. U., Oiermtivr D<"'r??. Sll|3 id, :i?l Broadway, Cor. of Whitest.^ riMIERE IS NO STRONGER EVIDENJ K of tie great i value of Dr. Hunier't Red Drop than the fact that .csicidy a month isiasee without some connterfs it ol the medicine ap| '*t j,I,. \\,. Wiiuld seriously warn the inleiested that llie Uniiieri aii l)is|a'il*nry, No. jDivision street, is the only place ill Aew Yoik where the true article can be olilaii id. li I'"' l""J'' 'I'** to in- the only true remedy uti earth that thorounhl\ and ? H ally cure disease, of a private natnie, never to >J-t?r??. * ' inconvenience to tlie patient?SI l<r vial. In A'hanv i i sale al No. Jl Ly dui. *tr.* t; but mu to be hail in Biillajo or Rochester, hut is Coiinicifeiled in both places ili lt*rc -'I I! \.v;i RS III w \i:i IN THIS AGE GF kH A? hM'.\ AND HI MBUG it is I moat import oil to eh .e.e an ei|* iieiic.d physician? DM, J. k V\ns has removed his Old Gale. . Head lji*rena?r> in No. 2H? IV ul sire. I ctioi of 11-* km hi *i,.a t wla-ie lie continues his most elhraordiiiary cures of all delic <te dl^s. no matter h ,W complicawd. Ile apprise* t ie cure... and-tiauger. that Ite-re is no III. Evaiis m Ins old stand, that he has no con ?'..tioxi whatever with ?"V oiler office. His cha.gvs am iHulcratf? hi* CeOiiaullatiuu# ?trictly private. \ -Olivrrt* tin* immiirr?tiuaUkut art oftrn daiiKcrout? '^Al'SiN and directions sent to any part of the I uion, by nwtiCuUrly .latin* live esse, and enclosing lite dollar.. aul7 It'iu HEATING WATER AND STEAMING, 1 NEW iND VJlLUJhl.K IMPHOVt.NEST. ill NCEIt h MARSH'S rATI NT STEAM BOI! k 11 VI '1 he stih*crilieia Imvviiib weured tlve . xclntive right for the Itv .Old County of New S orb, feel gratified III being able lo m n.dute to the public the most vvlusblv arlnle now 01 u*e.? ,Villi tin. improvement stMOtor boiling wallr r ... "? i c villi one thir.l thie ,,n-.nlity ol fuel .not in half the tun* ih.l it an be done w ith any other apparatus yet inveoled, it liei. g port ihle and easily carried by two |ero?. -may be ..?? d ?'We'jn*' Mtility in '.i.e luiU <? or open *!r. flu'follow lug are some ol in. nany valuable purpose* for which the I at.nt Steam R uler is "l. For healing wster for hath#, and ni'king ".I'Jj I baths, it it ?u,wriot lo any thing that has ever Urn . ??! tor that (lUrpose, and is murk nwded in this . it v ?> J"' , j |j. 2 For washing ..????? vt is, the|Gotl-u amboft eil III a wooden tub without ttve |M*?ibilily ol e mg mjuicu uy rn.lor burned by llie lire .....suntlv wanted, I her team 3. f Of holrl*, whw ht*t I* c > - from boi\? nwi> used for Etuumiof ???> ol b)f? ?t, th^ Utn*. tj # t ntctminw ?r boiling vegt'l* Fofiiaue,,' mannf .during pur.-se- .1 is complete, a. they "g" kmf'coMn'nd ."0^m*hers' and "thers, for steaming "y For Hotanie Doctors, for boiliag or steaming herlu, kc 8 For comb manul iCtujers. iT Lv.r t.oner, to beat their liquor. , ni For v,mi lling lenses, it will supply them with hot Wtter ittul iieat (li<*<r Ubki *t tu** tiiur. . . II K<>r liuUtDK (iwn it lound fo product tlie bwi I *"12 For'lmtcliurs, to heat wnt'i fir scalding hogs and dressing poultry, and for all hinds of mechanical or otlier tqieralions, in w Iiicii hot water or auram m i. beiequire.!. The public are respectfully invited to call and examine one whtch they can tee in full njeruou s^.r. ol^ ^ ^ IP ;w. m coner of Bayard >ltvt(

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