Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 8, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 8, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK' HERALD. Haw York, Sunday, September 0, 1844. The Epimopal Convention In Phll?l?lfW?. A very great d-gree of public attention has been directed to the Episcopal Convention now holding ita aeaaiona in Philadelphia. Iu objects are of great and exciting importance, being the investigation of chargta of a most serious character against Biahcp Ouderdouk, and the appointment of his suc cessor, if those accusations be sustained. One of the most extraordinary things which have thus far matked the proceedings, has been the at tempt made by Dr. Tyngof Philadelphia, the rector of the church ot the Epiphany, to shroud the doings of che Convention ia darkness by the exclusion ot the press. This was urged by the sapient Doctor on the ground that if reporters were admitted a garbled account ot the proceedings would be laid before the public. And it appears that with a degree of impertinence, not at all in keeping with clerical churacter, or the precepts of the meek and lowly Jesus, Dr. Tyng made a violent attack on the JVir?r York Herald This is not the first time that this reverend gentleman has manifested dread ol the press and of the accuracy of our re porta. We recqllect when we commenced reporting the proceeding* of the annual religious meetings in this city, this same Dr. Tyng made a violent, prejudiced, intemperate, and intolerant harangue, in the Tabernacle of this city, which one of our reporters gave to the public word for word ; and after the reverend gentleman saw him self in print, he was so ashamed thai he actually had the audacity to deny that he ever uttered the speech as reported in the Herald. But the Doctor's gratuitous.axsertions did not nerve him then, nor have ihey on this recent occasion. It is indeed perfectly astonishing, that any rnanposses *?d of common sense could get up in a public meet ing and declaim against the accuracy of our reports, for ihere iscertnin to he present so many witnesses ready to bear evidence to the uniform fidelity and excellence of thoie reports, that the experiment i?n public creduiity is rather a dangerous one to its au'hor. It was so in this ins'ance in a remarkable mannei. The Hon. Messrs. Ingersoll and Binney, who had personally opportunities of being ac q'lainted with the spirit and accuracy with which we have always carried on the reporting depart ment of this journal?which we were the first to in troduce in this country, and in which we have done more than all the other newspapers in the Union put together?these l.igh minded and re spectable gentlemen, ia the most indignant man ner repelled the attack on the reports of the He raid, and put down th* impertinent attempt of this Dr. Tyng to exclude our reporters from the Con vention, and thus conceal the proceedings from the public eye. Indeed we are not at all surprised, that such a man as Tyng should attempt such a thing as the exclusion of the press from a public meeting. He !? one of those violent sectarians who have in flanrred the w<*rst passions of religious bigots, and practically set at naught the lessons of benevolence and love inculcated by the blessed Redeemer and founder of the Christian faith. We do not profess, nor does any one connected with us, profess to be superior in point of sanctity or religious virtue to many others around us; but we should consider ourselves disgraced and degraded, if we were not more influenced by the principles ,.und spirit of christian ckarity, and of Christianity itself, than this Dr. Tyng appears to be. T^e miserable at tempt of this fanatic has been put down, however, as it justly deserved; and after the indignant re bukes of the honorable and intelligent gentlemen already named, the clerical bigot was obliged to withdraw hia contemptible motion, and the still more contemptible remarks with which he intro duced it to the Convention. This Convention is a very important one, and its will be looked to with great anxiety. The cnief Bishop of the Episcopal Church in Penn sylvania has been accused by public rumor, as be ing guilty of very gross oftences against the laws of morality. II these charges be true, the factsought to be known, and the guilty man punished to the fullest extent. If not true, the like punishment should be meted out to his calumniators. We trust, therefore, that our reporter will be careful and give the most accurate reports possible, in order at once to satisfy the religious community and the public in general, who are looking so anxiously to their proceedings, and give the lie to the slanders of Dr. Tyng, who tramples so wantonly on the pre cepts of his divine master. Fouriertsm in a New Garb?The new party which has been moving about through this city, and has been very busy for Borne weeks past in in culcating ita agrarian doctrines about the public laud*, appears to be the legitimate offspring ?f re cent Fourier movements, set en toot by Brisbane and Greeley. We perceive that ihey intend hold* ing meetings in each of the wards during the next tew weeks, and will offer a ticket to the public with the names of their candidates for State and Congressional offices. The organ of this singular parly is full of ex tracts from the wruings of Brisbane, Parke God win and Greeley. This movement may then be regarded as Fourierism in a practical garb, and also in a political shape. Philosopher Greeley is, it is well known, the very violent advocate of a high tariff and the organization of manufacturing labor into incorporated monopolies, and, also, of the organization ol all the landed domains of the United States into incorporated farms. He is, theretore, quite consistent in going heart and hand with this new party tor the organization of agri cultural labor in the same way. We have some very curious historical sketches of this new party which we shall give in a few days. The Dri mmer's Gazette ?Since wc made some observations, a day or two since, on the an noyance from the indiscriminate publication of the names of all parties arriving at the different hotels, we have found out that we only mentioned a few, and those but of a minor description, of the evils arising from the system. It appears that a certain class of females, upon seeing the names of persons without families arriving in the city, and whether they have any previous knowledge of them or not, forward to them cards of invitation to tea parties, balls, (tec., thus throwing temptation in the way of parties who otherwise might not have run into it, the consequences of which are easier surmised than mentioned. Then the gambling fraternity also make it the rn*ans of entrapping the unwary. No sooner does the name of a gentleman from the South appear, than inquiries are instituted if he is a player, and if it is found to be the case, which it is in many instances, than the "stool pigeons," or " roper*," are set to work, and he is unceasingly annoyed until he is drawn into one of those den* of infamy in the neinlit?< rhood of the Pn-k, where he pays dear for his temerity, or that he leaves the city. The hotel keepers are as much sufferers by ihU intolerable nuisance, and complain of it aa loudly, as mo?t parties; but they have the remedy, in a great degree, in their own hands?let them refuse the use of the book containing the names of theii visitors to any one for such a purpose as thst of publication, and the nuisanre will soon be abated. The Rev. Mr. Bbownlkk ?This gentleman har been laboring under a severe attack of illness for some time past, at Morrisfo.vfl, N J.; but we are flad to hear that he is now fas' recovering- He 1^ for mnny years past been preaching against th? Pope arifl Popery, and done more to increase th? spirit of intolerance than tiny five or six m?-n in the State. It is to be hop#d that with his returr. of good health, there will be an increase of Chris tian tolerance towards those who conscientiously Jifler with Utoi in religious opinions . I0"!*.' We unde tatud that the e of "cheap literature" has fallen off very con siderably during the last few mont.ha, and that the publishers of it hare nearly ruined themselves. o doubt the chief cause ?tf thia is to be found in 1 >e political excitement of the ?Jay. The reading misses of the community are so much engaged in politics?in determining whether Mr. Clay or Mr. I oik is the greatest vagabond, and best entitled to RO to the State Prison?for that is the character of the discussion comg on?that they have no time to peruse the blue and ye.'low literature of the brothels which has brtn inundating 'he countn lor the last lew years. Still the tu*tes of such readers are perte?-t.i grali 11 we lof* over the columns the wutv l-ress ot both aid. we find mat the;r vv..g*rtt*, violence, folly, liceauousuear. and utter oemorali- i nation, they ui Mirpa* the Freuch novila or an other novels ,.f the same eU? over flMiihtii. Even at this very moment, ou the aunouncment of the iiomiuatiou ,.t S.U, Wright, we *-e that -J,a: l"Ous m.tu, I uunow \Veed??< A.bauv.w :io h.i>hert tofore been almost glorified wuii* ,.aoe among* the t ainta ot the Kom ish Caienuat, *ud who bad formerly regarded Stlta Wright as cue of the beM men iu the State, discover* taut ho has uota siugle virtue at all; ami that he i? the deadly foe lo tne pit sjiertty ttatl welfare ol his native State. Hear what this pious man says? It the stats of N>w VorL|h?d completed her works of :~n;? V' Vre " I'lrther occa.ioi? for public talJfcr rrl[t' r k'ntL'r?'ru"i ? tlie people want u me inI A Ihlt?/.l' y *" ln favor taxation ; full K 2 y J L y ,ure Pr,'Pare t to see thin great State fall back and shrivel up. tl.?y *oull eject Silts Wiieht nVn.0?t7 r LCilthH "m" in lhe Mate lor all ihe.e menu Kp Kot represses enterprise and remt. .mprove ^ L !"|Ct"'iaU "u<i railroad,, and would lathtr harbor ?n . ^ ?han employed. Ha hatei roa-'a and harbors, and votea steadily Hgainst their construction or iinlli?oVeni7't ',le wou1'' rather nee our Krie canal filled up than enlarged He hatea baokii, anil would see the ;>< ople reduce.! to a hard-money rather than en h'/t.. ! ? "* wJ,ich ""ah'e them to arqnirc property He hates sliipg, and would ra'her set! them in the docks dis m-uitled ttian ploughing the ocean in full freight and flaw. Yoik ?n*?u'th? lf,h" P0Op,? ot th" s,a'8 ol New wealth wan .' "k'T" them^lvr. and the common !u,7,w.m to<?? back instead of forward, to retreat in Oover?f?r ax;'? v9 *f WJigbtto thHir min Elect him haK dK-r mPir".8t,to< h, ,or' ?? reaource. are gm to decline." "* " htU fuJfll,ed. be By and by Silas Wright will be proved byallthe Whig newspapers to be fit only for the State prison or the penitentiary, or even a won* place than either. This is the sort of reuc/ing which now oc cupies the refined and patriotic people of both sides. A New Mustcat. STAR?Another musical treat of a high order may shortly be expected, as by a lata arrival from Havre, a gentleman is conveyed to our shores, of whose name the most honorable mention is made in the Paris journals. We hope that Mom. A. Garreau, which is the name of the artist, will be prevailed upon to give up, at an early date, a specimen ol his musical genius-thua spoken of in laudatory terms by the Parisian pa pers:? 4 [Prom "La France Muiicale "1 wWh hff k concert'< ol" the 18th, wo cannot forest that o l rll'1:8?in the Hen "*?? ?'V MonaTdrtan cause. hi. K"l?ot?Wto'h^oufi^ fla0ar?u admirably rich, and exquisitely pure. Perhapa he never cert? Bmta^re^nip'inn({lInann,'r thsn at his last con ? ? cordingly, the public appreciation burit in ?PPlanse. both long and animated. It wai a IU^n?nn "Vcc"?. <0 which the piano of M M^n. n!? KfinevoiC8of M' Tagliafice, contributed Mom. Oarreai ha. opened a noble career: he noa.esfea ro^ieof'the'rpn ,H fu"H it with honor, and with a pro roiseol tne renown of great artiaU. IT"" "Le Jo,lrnaI Theitreg ?) dav atth? ronp?Ii* *"^|fe"te<,,th<''n?',l''e? to u* the other aay, at the concert given by Mon.. Garreau, a violoneil ur"iae.tionable merit, who was able to collect an*! accumu ate in Playel Hall/a c?w"o" fie mon of,h?? ?^C raUC-80Cie,y ?r Pari? 5 anJ the "See ot those ,dea?, it was with difficulty, in .pile of u. that h demanded 01 a,!enti?n ?o the music, Wfcioh winter h? pStr"nTd with ??Ch a fureur this shown ? Germane, ha. on thin occasion talent t..? "conBoi?enr. and the posse,.or ol fin" *ei7?'hlm JJ'iV c"r'wl ?way by the emotion which * J7.e? turn at the verv first sound oi hi. initruin^nt?he th^t when h"ate *".ttici?n"y certain trait*?to balance hM chor ", bv'tT^rnB*'' " ^markable result, from DBth?iir roT,?J,tarn,>.imPetUon? or gentle, elegant or a*itate* 'and dr?!r? T* 'V1"r cofl,,etti.h-ho overpower., hu'taw'thllfh"'7'lr ^V^1'''"^??""hthe^enc^f i^Y ": ""Vi r r. y mom,!?t that applause, almost frvn ttl??.Tylo?lk,?n happy state of forget a fFrom "Le Rii'-cle "1 Mo?r0^nnr tazz ^ S5unrte<jri:cheai!rd iKS??nd B'>l)rR0i"ti,>n of melody, cempri.e thTJnalit?M Gambuwo and OaMnuKHs?We have heard that the gambling fraternity of this city, 2,000 in num ber , with some 10,000 who subsist in connexion with them, are about to get some person to deliver a couwe of lectures on their behalf, in opposition to Mr. Green, the reformed gambler, in which it will be shown that they only p|ay fajr and honorable Karnes with cards, and as they use only Krehoare 1 cards, no one can tell them nt the backs. They propose to show, also, many other things, relative to gambling and Mr. Green. This is quite right-it i? well know., that " when rogues fall out just men get their own. Theatricals, <Str. Mr. button, the ventriloquist, terminated his en gagement nt Providence last evening. Mrtjor Tochman i9 giving lectures on the history of Poland, in Albany. M. Meyer, the celebrated pianist, who is so highly spoken r>f in the Fngluh papers, leaves that country in October to visit the United States. Professor Bronson is lecturing on Oratory and Music at Portland, Maine. Messrs. June and Turner's Equestrian company have been jerforming in Detroit during the past week. Mise M. Clarendon has leased the Pittsburgh theatre lor the ennuing season, and it was opened on Wednesday last. Mr. Macready is announced to nnke his appear ance at .he Arch street theatre, Philadelphia, to morrow evening. He is rngiger) for four nights. The following parties form the principals of the company of the Walnul street theatre, Philadel phia, which oiiened la^t evening :?Messrs Blake, Wallark, Fredericks, Richingn, Wh^atley, Chap man, Leman, Smith, Linden, RadcTiffe and S|*ar. The female portion of ihe company are Mrs. J. Wallatk, Mrs. Blake, Mrs. Jones, Mis- Thnyer, Vliss A. Fisher, Misi Susan Cushman, and Mrs. Rogers The Pittsburgh theatre opened on Wednesday last with "The Wife." Mr Charles S Porter, of Philadelphia, is one of the company, Forrest was announced to make his appearance last evening at the Walnut street theatre, Philndel phia, as Damon, in "Damon and Pythias." Trotting Match at Hobokkn.?The sport for the fall season commences over the Beacon Course to-morrow, Monday, and as far ns the entries go, the beginning is good. The old favorite, Lady Suffolk, makes her appearance on this occasion, and something grand is expected, though some say that there is "Awful" work cutout for her "Hiese, nnd two other good horses, Washington and Dutchess, promise fair for a good day's sport. Cbickkt ?The interesting game between the St. George's Club of this city, and the Cricket Club of Philadelphia, commences on Tuesday morning next,on the St. George's Cricket Ground, Rloomlngdale road. May the weather prove fair, and the beat men win. Company or National Guard, Capt. Denike go to Patterson, N. J. on Monday next, for target practice. Ohio River?This river was rising rapidly on the./Vh inst. as the following paragraph indicates. There w?e five feet wnter in ihe channel, last evening, and rtmng We noticed twelveatesm hnats loading for ports bel .w, and a large amount of merchandise strewed along the wharf from the Bridge to Market-street Kvery thing in that direc tion bore a business-like appearance.? PHltburgh A ft, Stpt. 4 " Philadelphia. Correspondence of the Hart Id. Puilaoxu>hia, Sept. 6. Special Convention of the Protestant Bpli? ?opal Church?Resignation of Bishop On. derdonh Accepted?Adjournment at the Convention?*o Assistant Chosen. At four o'clock thia evening the Convention as sembled, when the proceedings of the morning ses sion were read and approved. Ths Lay Delegates were admitted to their seats. The Rev. Mr. Nkwton rose and offered a resolu tion excluding the reporters, and the public gener ally, but the New York Herald in particular, from the Convention. He went into an argument in sup port of his resolution, which contained nothing worthy of especial notice. The Rev. Mr. Colton made a reply to the remarks of Mr. Hinney delivered in the morning, and con tended tliHt as matters of a peculiarly delicate char acter were to be brought before the Convention, it ought to sit with closed doors. The Skckktary remarked that the Convention bad placed lu-elt u a very strange and extraordina ry }?o?iiioa, trom the tact that they had received a co ninumcatiou trom the Bishop ot the Diocese, whilst in sesaiou, refused its rending, supposing thtit it ? untamed matter not intended tor the public ear, and nude an effort to Fit with closed doors. The motion of the Rev. Mr. Newton was then withdrawn, when two letters were received from Bishop OiiUerdonk?ouly one of which was read? a motion to suppress the other having been made and debated for some time,when it was finally test ed and ordered to be made public. It gave mi account ot the ill state of his health at the present time, which he said had been declin ing for the past 16 years. He states that he took brandy and water only as a stimulant, finding it the only medicine which tould possibly afford him any te'.ief when suffering the most acute pains! lie in sists that ihe simple tact ot' hia drinking brandy? the quantity per nay is not stated?is the Bole and only cause tor tlie^rnss and criminal charges against luni He denied, in a solemn manner, the truth of the other allegations, and courted an investigation. \Ve annex some of these allegations which he de nies:? Pittsburgh, Aug. IS, 1811. To Archibald T K. McCali.l'm, Esq? Dkar Sir :? The Rev. Robert Divis having informed ui that you are in possession of certain authenticated facts touching the offimces charged against the present Bishop of Penn sylvania, we respectfully request you to furnish us with the same in writing, if convenient, with your views of propriety, and that as early at may be convenient. Respectfully, your obedient servts, OEOROE UPFOLD, THCM CRUMP I ON. To which, in reply was sent a copy duly (each) attest ed of the following charges and correspondence as marked A. B. and C. [A] Whereas, it appears from sundry good end substantial reasons, that an inquiry should be instituted into thechar acter of the Right Rev. Henry W. Onderdonk, Bishop of the diocese of Pennsylvania, upon public rumor of scanda lous, disorderly and immoral conduct, under the following specifications, setting forth time,place,and circumstances. Right Rev. Henry W. Onderdonk is generally charged by public rumor with being guilty of scandalous, disor derly itud immoral conduct, in persisting to put his hand upou the person of Esther Ridgway, in a.lewd, licentious, and indelicate mnnner, on the nineteenth day of the month of August, in the year of our Lord one thou sand eight hundred and thirty sevcn."Time" is thus speci fied in the first part. Said Right Rev. Henry W. Onderdonk is generally charged by publio rumor with being guilty of scandalous, disorderly and immoral conduct, in per?isting to put hia hand upon the person of Lather Ridgway, in a lew 1, li centious and indelicate manner, on the above dute. as given for' time," and in a rail road car travelling from Philadelphia to Lancaster. "Place" is thus specified in the second part. Said Right Rev. Henry W Onderdonk, is generally chaigeiMiy public rumor with being guilty as set forth above, ami under the following circumstances : Esther Ridgway was sitting on the back seat of the rail road car, a lady with her husband was sitting near the lady on the some seat with Esther Ridgway and the gen tleman opposite to her. The lady and her husband left the car*, and then Right Rev. Hmry W. Onderdonk came and placed|himself <>n|'he seat that had been vacated by the gentleman, immediately In front of Esther Ridg way, behaving towards her in a manner which was high ly insultingto female feelings and female viriue.and aid put his hand upon her jierton in a lewd, licentious, and indelicate manner, leaving her no room to doubt of his scandalous, disorderly and immoral conduot,a* exhibited in his evil behaviour to her. She was so astonished and frightened by this deportment of his that she knew not ho a' to act; but upon his persisting in and repeating this personal insult in a scancalou*, disorderly and immoral manner, she arose to escape from him ; and the earn arriv ?ng at the place where she was to stop, she was thuj re lieved from hia indelicate and vicious conduct ol persist ing to lay his hands upon her person in an improper way and immoral manner. "Circumstances" are thus specified in the third par'.J And, whereas, "Time, place, and circumstances" sre set forth as required, by canon 3d, section 1st ol tha Pro textaiit Episcopal Church in the diocese of Pennsy lvania, adopted in 19i? And, whereas, public rumor charges tha Right Rev Henry W. Onderdonk with the scanda lous, disorderly and immoral conduct as set forth. I do hereby, in foil belief of the same, call upon the clerical and lav delegates of this Convention, to institute an en quiry into the character and conduct of the Right. Rev. Henry W. Onderdonk upon those charges of public ru mor now forwarded by me, in order to his presentment for said immoralities, and I do hereby forward tke same with my name duly subscribed thereto. A. T. K. McCALLUM. Philadelphia, April 16th, 1S40. IB] Joifpii Ridowat? Sir I purpose to bring forward it the first meeting of tho Episcopal Convention for the State of Pennsylvania cer tain charges upon public rumor, against the Right Rev. Henry W. Onderdonk, and in order to enable me to do so,would respectfully ask you tor such testimony ss your wife can give. I send you a copv oi the charges that she may read it and be able to decide how far she can consci entiously sttirm, to substantiate the truth thereof, ss a witness to the same. Yours, respectfully, A. T. K. McCALLUM. To which came ths following reply. [C.] Pfin.AiiKi.vHiA. lth mo. 17. 184(1. Rkspkcted FnmwD,? Thy note of yesterdeyji* before me, with the charge* upon public rumor of scai dalou*. disorderly and immoral conduct against the Rt. Rev. Henry W Ondordonk, in tended to he forwarded to the Kpiscopal Convention of theHtateoi Penneylvenia. I can iniurra thee that my wife KstherRidgway, named in said charges, is ready and willing to testify on solemn affirmation to their tnith. J. R1DOWAY. To A.T. K.McCALLUM. There in now also in the hands of Rov. Upfold of Pittsburgh, nn onth of the same nature by a lady of Alle gany town?one Mm. B. The Rev J. K Bitlt.then moved the considera tion of the Bishop's resignation, when Mr. Lewi* A?hurst offered a resolution that the resignation of the Right Rev. Bishop Onderdoak be accepted, and demanded the v<*as and niys. Horacr Binnky, Esq. rose ana moved to postpone the question, alleging that an api>eal being to the houfp of Bishops alone, and ably discusscd tin question at great length. The debate was continued by Rev. Dr. Ducha chet, Dr. Boyd, Rev. Dr. Tyng, and others, after which great excitement ana confusion pievailed, with frequent cries of " question," " order," &c. in various parts ot the house* Joseph R. Inorrsoix, Esq , Lewis R. Ashurst, E-q., and others, addressed the Convention, after which the question to postpone Mr. Binney'i resolution w.t ?! cii'eil as follows:? Ci.s v?V ^ 11 ? Nays 52 Lay I ?hi.!; uatk:4? Yeas 15?Nays 52. Considerable dfbdte then followed, when the final question upon the resignation of the Right Kev. Bishop Onderdonk, was taken thusi? Clirot-Yea? 51?Nrns 13. Churches?Yeae 55?Nays 15. And six were divided. The resignation was therefore accepted, and Bishop Onderdonk is no longer the chief prelate of the Protestant Episcopal Church of Pennsylvania The Convention then adjourned line die, without electing an Assistant Bishop, or even maki. g an attempt. Further from Tex as?We gather the follow ing additional items of news from late Texas pa per* received yesterday The season in Texns. says the Civilian,haa been rather dry than otherwise. The cotton picking was progressing rapidly with undiminished pmspwctsof a good yield. Dy tne last accounts, over land, from the Rir. Grande, there were no indications of preparations to invade Texas. Ths Civilian saysThe political element" were aetvr so quiet in Ualveston on the eve of an election, as at present. There is no excitement, and but little said on the subject ol elections, either local or Presidential. In O'her parts of the country people seem to be equally quilt and unexcited on the subject ut the election " The Oalveston New* ot the 17th ssya, thu sickness of Houston still continues to increase) and it is n ported that a* many a* eight and ten have been burled in a day The British brig Cjbeie was lying outside of Olive* ton Bar, where she would take in the remainder of her cargo ot cotton. Two other britiah vessels were in port, waiting to lie freighted with new cottou. The Clarksvill* Northern Standard, of tlie 7th instant, say* i? The noted John'M Bradley, of Shelby county, was killed stow days since in San Augustine, by Col. Moor man, of Shelhy, whose life he is said to have attempted by ?h" agency r>f hired assassins. Moorman shot hian, face to fare, as hit came out of church, with two pistols. The notorions John A Murrell, is a few miles shove Rnhblns' ferry, on the Trinity. The drought, in this section, has been rxcesiivn for some week* past and we fear the cotton crop will be se riously artected by it. Judge Tolur, w ho whs at Dunham, Fannin county, s few days since, informed us that twent} Ave families, itist arrived, had encamped there the day previous, on their way to the tipper Trinity,and other points in that region ; and on the 4ay he left, a gentleman ramo In from the l iver, who had left fifteen families at thn crossing. It is estimated that between three and four hundred families have lately come into that county, from Missouri, Illinois, ks.?y O Trupi*. Jnt. V) Saratoga Corroapoadeoea.?No IT. U. 8. Hotel, Sakatooa, Sept. 1,1844. Tendency oj American Institutions in relation to Tatis?American Taste Defective?T\e Prem, iti Duties and Inefficiency?Die Value of Sound Criticism America is young. Endowed wiih unbounded natural resources tor the production of alino?i every species of material object of utility or en joyment, she requires lor their due development, capital uud labor l? a inucli greater extent than have yet been attracted to her shore*. *or a Ions series of years, all her available energies mu?, asii matter of inevitable social necessity, be directed towards these objectB. The accumulated gains <>l hrr people w.II be applied to evoke those treasures with which her extensive territory abounds. The .i.irit of her institutions, and the habits ot her people being adverse to the accumulation ot pro prrty. will long repress the giowth of that class, which alone can foster the fine arte, and awaken the genial influences of imagination and taste. From this cause the American people will, pro 1 bably continue to be,l?is they are now, the victims ot every degree and species of imposture and char 1 t inism in those branches of the arts, which alone c m be off red for their enjoyment. Pretendere, assuming the name ot professors, will continue to cross tLe ocean in swarms. The trumpets of the veual preset will flourish their praises in advance. The public will, at least for a while, believe and be duped. Detection may come; but, generally, the charlatan will be enriched by the Bpoils ol the credu'ous public before that event en nu^B. Taste in the arts is a matter of growth With individuals it is sometimes, though notolten, a natural gift. With a nation it is never so. It is cultivated, slow of growth, is at first false una spu rious, and only arrives at that purity and chaste ness which marks perfection, by passing through a series of phases, the retrospection of which ne vei fails to raise a blush when the higher state ha* b en attained. America is no exception, .-he must submit to the universal luw. the is now, and must long continue to be, in the very earliesi phase of this state of succe.sive growth fene is a'so p<-culiurly unfortunate in her geographical P? a tiou. Parted by a wide octiun Irom the aeut ol the arts, and the long established region #t taste, the standard of opinion is not easily ascertainable by her. She is, 'consequently, in a great degree, bit -o the promptings of her own feelings, or'!"' erring dictates ot an immature judgment. 1 tin, combined with a temperament peculiarly ardent and impulsive, has often hurried her, and will often again, into#?u<7ifrie? and nwitertts, on which her eyes are not opened until alter she has com mitted herself, and for which she reddeus with vexation when it is too late. Li such a case, it is the peculnr duty, as it ought to be the proud privilege, of a free, honest, inde pendent, and enlightened press, to guide the public judgment, by informing it of the actual state ol opinion in those countries of the old world, where, it is admitted, the standard of taste and opinion has attained the highest purity and perfectto^ vVi'hout putting the public in leading strings, and injuriously paralyzing the action of individual leel* ing and opinion, the press ought to supply all the information, all the floating tacts, which are fami liarly known in the old worW, and which, in tact, form the data, and the only data, by which the in stincts of taste can be directed. Hut, alas, how unfitted for such high and useful purposes is the press of America ! The press, which ought to be its glorv, is, with some respectable exceptions, its shame ! Not that there is any ground for uw> ab surd hyperbolisms of some flying visitors, sent by London houses to concoct those literary mush rooms ot the publishing market, called books ot the season." We shall have a word or two for these on a future occasion. But the press ol this country, instead of being, as it ought to be, the enlightened guide of public o,union, the purmer of the public taste, the fountain of useful intelli gence, the faithful record of passing events, the daily chronicle of the human mind and record ?i human interests?is, on the contrary, the misera ble, unhonored, debased tool and drudge of party the mercenary slave of small sections ol the com munity, banded together under a barbarous jargon of political titles. Even the lowest of all the func tions of journalism is not discharged. The coHec tion of intelligence of passing eventsisgenerally lett to the precarious results of chance. There is no systematic machinery of intelligence, still less any thing whichgdeserves the name of discursive ordiB cuasional editorialism Journals are for the most part established, not for the use and benetit of the public, but to promote the objects ot ? knot of political aspirants. Office is the end of their being?its pursuit is the breath ol their nostrals. The public has become so used to this state of the press, that they view,without any disgust, newspupers printing at the head ot their columns, the names of those persons whose ends they are enlisted to promote. Now, althoughsonie respectable, papers occasionally adopt the names ot political leaders as the most convenient exponents of th? particular political doctrines which they ad vocate,the majority are on the other hand regardless of principles and utterly debased by the mere per sonality of their objects. Like the images and pic tures used in the Roman Catholic Church to excite devotion, these persona who figure on the journals generally become the real objects of worship, and not the principles they acton, and this is especially so when they happen to have the loaves and fishes of office to dispense. Although to all this there are not a lew respectable and. inde pendent exceptions, (yet the number is not sufficiently great to exonernte . the national press from that heavy censure in which the enlightened citizen him?-lf will readily concur with the liberal and candid foreigner. . Deprived of the lights which an efficient press ought to afford in matters connected wilh the art9? and mure especially in adjusting the standard ot dramatic and musical criticism, the public is lett at the mercy of the charlatan. Every shallow pre tender. raw aspiran', or waning star, which moves hitherward from the East, fills the mercenary columns of the swarm of journals with their own eulogies. No extravagance of panegyric is con sidered too large foi the enormous swallow ol American credulity. Fearlessness of putting is produced by the unanimity which springs from the imbecility of the press. The public, meanwhile, thus importuned, are left to their own impulses, without that salutary guidance which enlightened journalism ought to uflurd. No information, or a1 least no correct information, is imparted as to the actual estimation in which each artist, clamung attention here, has been held in. Europe. Favor itism usurps the. chair of just criticism. 1 lie c^n sors of the press, such as they are, ure debauched by personal importunity and adulation; they are Hung, played, or recited into a propitious humor; in short, their personal predilections nre adroitly enlisted by the candidate for public favor, who thus disavowing criticism, comfortably nestles himsel under the win? ot the pre^s, which will not resisi harshly its own protege. Thisis all v'rong. Those who wield the press must be made to feel that there is another party whose interest, whose well being, and whose advancement is to be looked to with more solicitude than the claims of their favorite? that party is the American public, that public which altet alt must be the real support of the press. Let mstice then be done to the public by a lair and un biassed statement of the position which each as pirant for favor has held or holds in that communi ty from which they respectively come. Let the stranger be generously web omed and kindly ?reat ed ; let Ins claims be liberally considered, and hif pretensions be candidly examined ; hut let the public, above all, be correctly informed of the hat which has been passed on these claims ebewhere, and thus he in a measure aided and enlightened in fnrmini? their own estininte. An European Travkllkr. (knrrnl 8(n?lniii. Before Recorder Tallinn.i?? and Aldermen Bunting and Dickinson. M. C. Patkssow, K*q DUtrict Attorney. Supt. 7 ?The of Piter B WiUktr ?The trial ot thin rate, a charge or confounding a felony, wai on applica tion of Counsel for the defence, postponed till the next teimof the Court, ax material witness, i were abient. Grand I.ircmy.?A female nnmnl Wiontlred Kinney tvasftried lor a grand larceny in stealing, on the night ut the i4'h of lut month, $346 from Carat*n Meyer, of No. !1 Kim street. The complainant deponed that the prisoner invited him into a limine No. 37 Orange atn et on the night in question and while he wns in her company (he secretly abstracted his pocket book trom his pantaloons, took out hi* money and then replaced it, first having stuffed it full of worth Irs* hank hills. Officer Cochrane arrested the prisoner, and found the money at the house put up in her stocking. The jury fonnd the prisoner guilty, and the court (en tanced hrr to the State Prison fur 6 years. Assacltimi a La*di.o*o and Orrtcaa.?Matthew Va'r* and his wife, indicted for an assault and batten on Thomas Stephenson, whilst assisting a City Marshall name.I Briant. on the 2nd of May, to execute a Civil pro cew, hpatlng him en the head with a club and other vio lent acts Stephenson was the landlord of Vates and his wife. Briant was also beaten. The jury found the accused both guilty, and the Court on application, postponed sentencatill j ueiday next. Diiottirrly H unt ?James Trainor was tried for keeping a disorderly house in Walker street, between Christ it and Forsyth a'rects commonly called the "Sawdust House," or "Sp irtsn Hall," where disorderly conduct fre quently takes plao<> Henry HalUmhrck. Benjamin Downs, and others test! fled to the noisy character of the tr?quenternol this house md that fights took place, and the watch frequently called On the other hand it was stated that the house latt tly hue' been kept morn quietly and orderly since Trainor had been the lessee A watchman named Blake, deposed tha on the evening ef the 4th of July, while passing the hotm he was knocked down aad much hurt. Henry Oabb who lives opposite to tho house, stated persons were con stantly congregated in front of the house, were noisy, go in* In and out of tha home at intervals, but it was hep' Ilka other porter house*. Michael Hughes, an eMail) gentleman, who lives opposita, stated that he was in n< wise, or were hii family, annoyed by the noiae proceed ing from the house, The Jury acqnittad the accused. Adjourned to Monday naxt at 11 o'clock, A. M On Friday evening Gen. leslie Coomb, addre^ ed a large assemblage at the City Hall, Albany. At the Commencement of Bro?n University Providence, on Wednebday last, the honorary de gree of Doctor in Divinity was conferred upon the rev John S. Mageanis, Professor of Divinity in the Theological Institution, Hamilton, (n. Y.,) and upon the Rev. Edmund A. Crawley, President of Queen's College, (Nova Scotia ) The hono rary degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon the Hon. John Whipple, of Providence, and upon the Hon. Theron Metcalf, of Boston. a9fhet^L!c,am,nonv F"! ' ha* ?>een nominated as the Democratic candidate lor representative from onjtu?ry'las!.Ind,aa Chief? died at Cleveland, h ifUtedmd ijosu.o" ^ l? hav? recovered from pr?m8ntea*tcrhiemc.Lgoy- ?rig*8 and buite. w?u be aad will withw." ^uncord, on the 13th inst., gSfoEs^raanas- ?< ?<Th? w"^'andi"ue fo'r sjjuijfji composed of delaware .?d Hon. Pierce Lomons is appointed to ?n ?n . sw^sss."85'' p1- ?" SS Col. William Thompson, of the Mexican A?? cI cnteth Vfig died "? ^S' October,0 8l?n' a"d m" ,0r eal0pe <"> 55 l?o" Mr. Wehster, who for a few days past has been hi'fhealth. "tK>"e go,le '? M-rshfidd to recruit The Hon Reverdy Johnson is at Philadelnhi* ?vea'ing.8 a wh'? w ?? The Hon. Judge Morris, of the> First Judicial District, died at Galveston on the 19ih inst. h?(aff''Sn a< ,,ow*rd. American Charge 29 h Jit XU' arnted at houi,ton on ihe ?j'!hd m- k?q.,haa been appointed Receiv er tu ? v"?at new orleans in the i-lace of Thomas Barrett, Esq , resigned. 1 Bishop Chase has been preaching in Boston. Coombe is expected to address itmlsr'tl Stroudsburg and Easton, on the 11th and 12th. He will! speak at Easton on Wed nesday evening, and at Stroudsburg on Thursday p^he ?alej*h R,*'?ter announces the death of ?n ,a' ^h!* 8enator elect to the North Carolina Legislature from Johnston couniy. . T.h?~D MoJe|y haa been appointed U. s. Dis I?.TZ7, h~?5 ?s'5 as" laJv^tS0 ?lwmelr)"p At?orney.'^nernl, and laay, tn< i. wm. C. 1 reston and lurnily, ol s ' L McCau'ey and family, ol the Navy' are ai is .more. Ihe Ilowing gentlemen addressed the whic ma?meeting at Lancaster on Thursday lastthe Hon. Garret Davis, of Massacl ? tts: Gen. Irvin, <'f I etinsylvania ; Hon. J P. Kennedy, ofBalti Chauncey H. Hubbard, j r ,h. Theological Seminary of yak .or,l? Society. thC ^?Uth Euu Auslilnence nal-Me h?ocnan?!i|je w r80n rco"nty hav? "omi nateatneHon. Omlle Hungerford for Congress ? and for the Assembly, Azel H. Danforth, Lysinder H. Brown, and iidward S. Salisbury. 1Jjr"anaer Professor Maffitt is lecturing at Raleigh, N. C. Literature, dee Harwell's Engineer's and Mechanic's Pocket Book?2d Edition?Harper Brothers, New York.? This is one of the best got up and most useful works of the season, and no person at all in the line of business it treats of, should be without a copy, li is done up in a convenient pocket book style, with blank interleaves for memorandums. The names of the parties recommending the work is at once a guarantee of its usefulness-they are the first men in the country in the line of business. Sylvester Sound, the Somnambulist?by Hen ry Cockton, Esq.?Burgess, Stringer 6c Ce., New York.?The author of'Valentine Vox," and "Stan ley Thorne," is quite equal to his former produc tions in the present. The work is well got up,with several plates, at the reasonable cost of 25 cents. Lectures on the Applications of Chemistry and Geology to Agriculture?By J. F W John .ton, M. A. F. R. S. Part 4-Wiley and Putnami New York.?a most useful and valuable wotk, which no agriculturist should be without. Tales or Glauber Spa?By Miss C. M Sedge ^n?w n-k- ^uldin*. w. C. Bryant, r C. S.inds, and William Leggett?Two volumes in one ?Harper and Brothers, New York ?For 25 cent/ !"? "t?1 convenient pocket volume, the read mslk?^. w fk c t!8 caPilalstories by the dis tk- author, whose names are given above They are as various in their subjects as their styles some being historical, others pathetic, and others readwhh' rwwvf 8" &00(,iand will be widely read with decided pleasure. No more agreeable travdlu.g companion, (at least in the shaieofa No? 3 ofc p w f?^d? ther v0,um'' form No 3 of Harper s Pocket Edition of Select Novels Rambi.eton, oft Fashionable Life in New New" Vork a,?h ; ,,alr,8 1 find 2 - Winchester, w York.?As this work nroceads it increases in interest. John W. Simes and Co., vs. M'Ewen and Shre ; by M. H M'Ewen, Philadelphia. The Bbeciien Trke ; by F. W. Thomas; Har per, Brothers, New York.?The author of "Clio ton Bradt-haw" has come out in a somewhat novel style in the preterit tale, told in rhyme. It may be found interesting by some, but we are not of the number. The work is got up in Harpers' usual style?good. Neal's History of the Puritans; part 7; Harper Brothers, New York.?This work, approaches its completion. The seventh, and next (o the last number, has just been issued. The im portant beanng upon the character ot England, and especially upon the institutions ot the western he misphere,which the events recorded have exercised, make this work an interesting and very valuable addition to our historical knowledge. The num bers are sold at twenty-five cents each. The Spoon; Nos 3 and*4; Harper Brothers, New York.?These numbers complete the history and description ot this useful article?particularly when it is manufactured of the right sort of metal Wv fear the present will be louna only a spoonej affair. Tiik Eclectic Magazine, for September : edited hv Proteesor Agnew ; Leavitt, TrowatidCo., New \ ork arid Philadelphia.?This is an improved con tinuance of the Eclcctic Museum, tome time since discontinued; and promises to excel its predects sor in every respect. The present number is one of considerable interest, ana is well got up. The Mibror Library, No. 32.?Morris & Wil. lis, New York.?The present number contains Wil lis' " Lecture on Fashion." Littell's Living Agk, No. 16.?Burgess 8c Stringer, New York.?An interesting, but some what prosy number. Verplancr's Illustrated Shaksfeare, No. 32 ?H. W. Hewrtt, New York.?This work, as ii proceeds, maintains its excellency of character. The Ladies' Companion, for September.?An in teresting and beautifully illustrated number. The piece of* music "'Tib best to be free," is some what good, but we do not think all the fair ptt tronizers of the work will quite agree in that sen timent. The National Protestant, for September.? ?Sparry, New Yotk ?It is to be legretted that men ot genius cannot Hon works of a better tendency to employ themselves upon, than those which sow dissen-ion between members ef different creeds. Tiik Democratic Review, for September? H. G. Lang ley, New York ?A most capital number ? The firnt article on " The True Theory and Philo sophy of our System of Government," ought to be ft ?d and studied by all true lovers of their country. Illustrated New Pictorial Bible, No. 8.? IItr|?er Brothers, New York ?These spirited pub lishers have jukt issued the eight number of this iiM elegant and beautiful edition of the Sacred Sir. inures. The illustrations continue to be quite as numerous and superb ?? in the earlier numbers, ?mil Urn work when finished will be one of the most nsgnitieent productions of American typogrnphy The successive numbers nre issued as rapidly rhe immense edition demanded will allow,and art sold at 25 cents each. IIkai.tii of Baton Rouge ?The Gasette of last Saturday ?ays?"The general health of oor town ii Si good a? ran be Tlio river i? (ailing vary slowly " City InUUIgcnMi Lower Police?Bituum, Sept 7.?Nothing trana pired at this office worthy of notice. A number of per* ?oiii were committed for petit larcenies, ai vagruuU, lie. Ipperitoltce? iept. 7.?Dtumo PicuroaxiT ? A de cent looking mau, who gave hia iubi u* J ami* Williams, w|< arrrattnl y< a'erday by officer Biuh und brought before the Upper Police, ohargcd with stealing from ihe oect pocket of Daniel Wiliiaauon, 9? Leonard atreet, a pocket book containing bauk bilU aud prouiiaaery nutea ta the amount ol $331 43. Mr Willi iinn-o* wa* coming out from the Butcher's and Drover'* Bank, und 011 the a?i-p?, when he felt u hand on hia coat pocket, aud on turniag round imtantly, be p rceired the priaoiiur with the pocket book iu hia poraeaaion, which he took from him. It wm done iu aucfi an open and barefaced manner, that Mr. Williamaon supposed at first it waa son.e friend playing a juke to make him more careful The roguo waa immediately apprehended, taken to Ihe Police Office, and fully committed to anawer. Coroner's Record?Sept. 7.?Diap M a IUvM>rr? An inquest waa held yoaterday, at 140 Liberty itreet, on the body of Francis Coil, a native of Ireland, aged SO yean. Deceased had been in a declining state of health for tome time, and alept lu a bay loft attached to the above building. He drank ireely of ardent spirita, whs aeon on Kliday taking a glasa of beer, and louud dead in the hay loft yesterday. Dr Pratt, who hail knuuu the deceased some tine, examined the body, but found no mai ks of violence upon it. Verdict?ifeath fro;a disease of the lungs and exposure. (J. S. Commlaatoner'a Ofllce* Hr.rr. 7.?The case of James Farrell, U. 8 A., who ha* been arreated on a charge of peijury, whilst giving evi dence in a caae of Court Martial held on Governor'* Island, noticed yeaterday, has been postponed to Monday. 17. S. District Court?In Admiralty. Before Judge Belts. StrT. 7.? Owner of Ihe s teamboul "Jacob Bell" vs. item**? boat ??Relief," tfc ?This case, noticed in yesterday'* Hera'd, waa resumed. The Court will give its decision in a few days. Common Pleai, Before Judge* Uhhoeffer and Ingraham. Sarr. 7.? Decision.? Francit H Babeock impleaded with Franklin Whiting adt John B. Dickenson ?Court?This is an appeal from an order made on a motion for judg ment of n. h suit, for not trying at the July term. The coats ol the term and of the motion were ordered to be paid at the termin ition of the su<t. First, our impression la, that the plaintiffs attoruey, after the order wan served, by stipulating to try at the next term, complied with the order and could not alterwards appeal, unless he first moved for leave to withdraw his stipulation He could not both stipulate and appeal Second, upon the merits Of the caae, it seems the judge did not err All the rule* of practice operate hardf ujion the party who by mere neglect is subjected to costs, and although the Judge who hears and decides such motions as the present may con alder the hardahip and order the coats to abide the eveot, or to bo paid at the termination of the suit, yet we Co not encourage appeals from such orders. Matters relating to coils, in such caaea, rest in the sound discretion ot the judge, and appeals iu respect to cost* are rarely success* lul The plaintiff having stipulated since the order, the stipulation und order are to atand, and the defendant's coats, $7, of resisting th a motion, are likewise to be paid at the termination ot the suit In Ctisumbera. Before Judge Ulahoefler. Haheai Co'put John Fallon, a soldier in thft United States army, was brought up on a writ of h*bea* eorput, and applied to be discharged from the service on the ground of having enlisted whilst under age. Witnesses aring testified to the fact, the applicant waa discharged. Marine Court. Before Judge Randal. Si: ft. 7.?Dr. Edward Moore vs. John lltaly?An'action lor m11lic.1l services rendered during the confinement ol defendant'* wife, noticed in yesterday's Herald. Judg ment lor plaintiff, $25. John M Cooper, Esq. attended as counsel for the plain tiff. Court Calendar?Monday. St'rcBiOR Coubt.?Noa 1, 'J, 3 4. 6, 6. 7. 8, 0, 10. Common Plk*s.~ Nos. 29, 39, 46, 47, 43, 60, 61 8, 4, 7, 10, 16, 18, 49, 62. Qfj- The Superior Court commences ita September Term on to-morrow. (Vide Calendar) Q[J- TWO BOYS?The one fifteen, the other only twelve years of age?left their homo on Ihe morning of the. O h Inst. Should this meet their observation, t.'iey are moat affectionately and earnestly requeated to return to their disconsolate father. Any information concerning the lada will meet a parent's thanks if directed to " J. W , aud M. T., care of Mr. Tyler, letter carrier, Park Post Office, New York ? (jtj- Newspaper*, throughout the United State*, may subserve the cause ot humanity by giving thi* an inser tion. New York, Sept. 6, 1844. 3t Q&- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR SALVE for instantly curing bums, scalds, piles, und all Inflammatory complaints, at Dalley'a Agency.67 W,,lker at. 1st store from Broa lwav. If H. Dallvy be not written with a pen vn the cover of every box, avoid it as poison. iXJf- CuNKTlTUTIONAL DEBILITY Cl/KED.?Th? oiitc Mixture, prepared oy the Collegw ol' Medicine and hurmocT ol the city of New York, is conndeiiti> 10 ?oninecilfld for all caaea ofdol'ilily produced liy secret in tulgasco or exeeaa of any kind. It is an invaluable re me !y tor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless <kj>end iug on r.iiu-fo) mation.) Single tattles ?>! each ; case* o 1 loll <1 :o.'.en JS, care tlly packed and acnt to all :?.rta ct'thr- Union. Olt'fe ot the Coiiuge ol Mfx'icine aud Pliirmwty 26. ?-'nsaau stroet V 9 RICI, \ HD80N.M D.Ajrw.t R. S. BERNARD'S DIARRII(E\ MEDICINE haa been fully tested in all tho various climates of tl 1* country ; under the withering aun of the South, where disease haa slain it* thousands, its virtues have been best known, ani more highly appreciated. It has gone to tlie ba tie field of disease girded with the armor ot efficiency, met the tell destroyer and won imperishable laurels At tha North, at the Eist, and at tho West, it hus warred against Diarrhea l, Summer Complaint* in children, Cbole ia Infantum Cholics, Cholera Morbus, and all the various diseases ol the bowels, an<l received praises that will soon five it a place in every family. No. 97 Nassau street, New York, ia the proprietor's office. For sale also by Dr. W. H. Milnor, corner of John *t. and Broadway. 0(7- EXTRACT FROM A LECTURE ON FASHION by N. P. Willis, E*q : ? Ladies and Gentlemen?I hope You havo heard of Uonraud's Italian Soap ? 'Tis the very beat thing you can buy until You produre his remarkable Poudre Subtile. Ladies ! you n.ust'nt wear down on your face*, Beards were never in vognu with the Graces ! Gents! your akin must bo clear and pure, Or the Belles won't look at you, you may be *ure. Of each and all I beg and entreat, You'll go to 67 Walker street: Gauraud will supply you with all you desire, And leave nothing on earth in hi* line to desire. Gonrau4's Chemical preparation* for beautifying the ?>kin, are to be had in this city only at 67 Walker street, first door from B~oadway. Bewxteof worthies* counter feits. ?r- PK1VATK MKDICAJj AID.?The, menu;** jI ft? N'ew York College u> Medic %e and Pharrnacj, il otorning tLe public tuar.k* for the flberrj support ll ?y iave received in tueir cftorts to " suppress ^uuckwiy," h* leave to ata'-- that their particular attention continue* r. oe .lirecteJ to all disease or a private nutuie, and (;om ne (treat improvement* lately made in the pnncipal hos itaisol Kurupe in the treatment of those -lntM.*. tL? 7 uu confidently otl'er to persons requiring medical aid aa Mtkj'u not to be met with in any institution tn tuif wintry, either pnhlic or private, The ? eatinsijt oi the lolltife is r.uch as to insure succass in .very ciujo, und is itally different from that uern'rioni practice of ruining 'jo constitution with mercury, an J in moat canes leaving i disease much worse than the original. One of th? rr.eir wef l?:? Coileje .lac ;mmy years connected with the .rmcipal hospitals ofKurope, attends daily for a coiualta ion from 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Terms- Advicn and medicine, $6 A euro gtiaranw. d. l*ro?TAWT to Couirrav Invalids.?Peraona living in the country and not finding it convenient to attend per sonally. can have forwarded to them a cheat containing til medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure ny Mating Jieir case explicitly. together with all symptom; , timw ol lontractlon and treatment received elsewhere, it any ad enclosing $6, post paid, addressed to W. 6. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agwr.t. Ofllca and Consulting roonj of the College us Naaaas itml. (&? MAN, THE MOST (JLORIOUS WORK OF the Creator, within our limited observation, is not indeed regulated by the laws of matter aud motion, hut a living ?y?tem, over which is a ruling power guarding the con stitution agiinst disease, and repairing every defect ?vhich may occur, but even with this superintendence 'he human system Is u living and irritable machine, sus ceptible of many various Irregular motions and quences. In viewing the various ti flections or deviation* irom health and themeanaot restoring it, we find every part of nature's work so intimately connected, that with difficulty we draw the line|where to nta a remedv to ?l tiCt the vital powers Experience, the only guardian tor leasonahly connecting consequences with premises, fully proves the tact that, whilo thousands having the venereal disease and its loathsome eflncts, have been cut oft'in the prime of youth, or snllVntd to linger a miserable exis ts nee, there exist* a legion ol living witneesas enjoying the bloom of \outh that have been cured ot venereal 'lis .-ases an.t all its ill etT.-cts by the use of Dr. Biack cell's Ant-Acrid Tincture and Scotch Renovator, the only me tlcine that will effectually cure such diseases. R S. Ber nard, 07 Neaaau street. New York, la the only authorised igentlor the United Stales. (JQP- COMSTOCK'S SAR8APARH.LA, FOR THE radical cure of all disease* arising Irom an impure state of the blood, viz Pimples and Sores on the Obstinate Humors, Face, Bilious Affections, Habitual Costiveneas, Scro ula or Salt Rheum, Cutaneous F.mptiona, Hallow or Foul Complexions, Swellings of the Bonea, Belt Rheum. lis use greatly beautitie* the complexion and eradicate* he very seeds of disease from the s> stem. Hold at 31 Courtlandt street. Price AM cents par bottle, ?>r $4 per doz'-n. It may be obtained of tho true agents of Messrs. Comstock Ik Co in every town in the Union (H7- HISTORY 8CARCELY PRESENTS A WORK wonderful triumph in chemistry than the discovery ol an irticlc by Dr Fontaine, called tho Chinese Hair Kradirn or, which postenses the sinqulnr property of nprootir g hn human hair wherever it is used, without Injur) to the ?ain. Ladies who have moles on their chins, or a super fluity of hair upon their Up|>'r lips, or wherevi r the liwir (rows too low ilown tipan their forehead", may hiivf il all removed by u?ing this aiticle (provide^ they obta-n tic genuine) which will in an )ncr*libl? short lim?- extract every vestnge uf hair, and 1? ave the skin soft ami si note. This article may be testpd before it is purchased Sold ut 31 Courtlandt *t

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