Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 9, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 9, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. V*l> X., No. N51?Whole Wo.3851. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1844 Mm Two Cnth THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. T* the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspapsr-tmb lished every day of the year except New Year's Day and Foarth of July. Price 3 cent* per copy?or tt 98 per annum?postages l>aid?cash in advanc*. THE WEEKLY HERALD-publishsd erery Saturday morning? price 6>i cento per copy, or $3 II par annum?post age* paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast It has the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and, is, thtrqfore, (As best channel for business men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash iu advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in tlie most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaorBiKToa or the Herald Establishmknt, Northwest comer of Fniton and Nassan streets. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. I The Roval Mail Steamships HIBERN1A land BRITANNIA, will leave lloston, for the above ports, as follows 11IBERN1A, A. Ryrie. Esq., Commander, Monday, Sep. 16. BRITANNIA, J. Hewitt, Esq., " Tuesday. Oct. 1. Passage to Liverpool... . t. $ 120. Passage to Halifax 30. Apply to D. BR1QHAM, Jr., Agent, s7rc 3 Wall street. 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FRIDAY, 23d of Aiifiust, at 7 P. M., and lierform her trips regularly during the sea sou, as follows UP. DOWN. LEAVES BUrrALO._ LEAVES CHICAGO. Saturday, Aug.23... at ? A. Mi Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuesday. Oct. 1... at do Wednesday, " 16... at do Thursday " 31... at do Friday Aug. 23,... at 7 P. M. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Mouday, " 23... at do Tuesday, Oct. 8... at do Wednesday, " 23... at do Thursday, Nov.7... at do Friday, Nov. 14... at do The EMPIRE is 260 feel in length, 32 feet 8 inches beam, 14 feet 3 inches hold, measuring 1330 tons, and is the largest steam boat afloat hi inland waters. Engine COO horsepower, boilers provided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to prevent the possi bility of an explosiou. The Cabin is 330 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, and all Rrta of the boat ar* finished and furnished in a style unequalled any other in the world. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of whidl Is appropriated exclusively to females. The boat is provided with a good band of music. Wilkius, Maush It Co., Buffalo,) H. Norton 81 Co., Chicago, S Agents. J. N. Elbert. Detroit, > D. N. BARNEY. It CO.. August 1, 1844. Cleveland. auStouvlrc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. . Of 1200 tans and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lords of the Ad] ?miralty. Captain Alexander Ryrie. - ? Captain Edward G. Lott. ACADIA,. Captain William Harrison. . BRIT ANN IA Captain John Hewitt. ' HCAMBRJA, Captain C. H. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Htulfax, as follows: From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Ac.tdia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4 th. Hiberuia, Ryrie " 16th. ,r 20th. Tlu-se vessels carry experienced surgeons, and are supplied witli Life Boats. For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIGHAM. Jun., Agent, anSrc No. 3 Wall street. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats will run as follows until further notice J? LEAVE NEW YORK: 6, 8, 9, 10, 11. A. M.; 1, 2. 3>?. 5, 6>i, P. M. Lea vis STA'rfctf IsLand : 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, A. M.; 1, 2, 4, 5. 6X, P. M. Ou Sundays, ev?ry hour, from 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 P M excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK Leave New York, 6 A. M.: 3K P. M. " Fort Hamilton 7X H. M.; iX P. M. ? Sundays excepted.) in and new York. Leaves New York, 6 A. M.; 3 and 3>4 P. M. " Clifton, 7)4 A. M.; 3>4 and 4,3 P. M. j 30 (Sundays excepted.) NEW YORK. ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning ? Line from the foot of Barclay street, landing .at intermediate places. Steamer EMPIRE, Captain 8. R. Roe, Mouday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gortiam, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. The Ste?mer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Frulay Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Strainer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and leach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west. For passage or freight, anply on board, or at the offices on the wharvea. ml7rrc ? FARE REDUCED. FOR CROTONV1LLE. SING SING, TARRYTOWN, -aa IR V1NG. WILTSIE'S rfoCK. HASTINGS i /"If*AND YONKERS.?On and after Saturday. August 31st, 1844, the new and substantial steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Cant Hiram Tuthill, will leave the fool of Chamber street for the above places, daily at:( 1*. M.. Sunday excepted. Returning, will leave Crotonville at 6*4, and Sing Siug at 7 o'clock A. M.t landnig at the foot of Hammond street each way. For patsage or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. TOM FK INS. 102 VVest street. s3rc 1'LtASANT AND CHfcAl' EXCURSIONS. SUMMER JllllUlNGEMENT NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEIIrV. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran as follows. Daily, from May 30th to October 1st, ? ,18411?Leaves New York at 9 and LI o'clock, M.. at 3>4, 6 audi P.M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, ag H minutes to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1, 4)4 and 6* P.M. Leaves New Brighton a) 8 and 10 A. M.; at IX, Sand7X P. M. Ou Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3,6 and 8 P. M. Lenves Port Richmond, at 30 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M; at I, 4 and 7M P. M. New York. May 18. 1844. mvll 6m*rc FOR BATH, GARDINER ANU HALLUWKLL. The new *rnmer PENOBSCOT. Cajitain ?N. Kimball, leaves the eml of T wharf, B on ton, .every Tuesday and Friday evening*, at 7 o'clock. Hinges will be in readiness on ber arrival at the above ['Iwm, to convey passengers to the neighboring towns. Fall and winter arranoement. JSEWARK ND NEW YORK. FAKE ONLY U?J CENTS. THE NEW AND rtWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. ON and af'cr September l()th will run daily, an follow* (Holidays included)Leave New ark. foot ot Centre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? Leave New kork, foot of Barclay street, 3 o'clock P. M. api rrc FOK SALE.?A Ferry Boat, hither to plying on t'.ie ferry to Williamsbnrgh.? The boat is sound, boiler of copper, and the engine in perfect order. Apply to G. C.liaUiorn, at tlie terry House,Williamsburg!), |. st 3t*ec KOK LONDON?Packet of the 10th of Hept.. Tlie splendid packet ship NORTHUMBERLAND, Capt. Oriswold, will sail lor London as above, her regular day. Those desirous of securing berths will require to make early application to JOHN HERDMAN, ?1 South street N. B.?Passage from Liverpool and London ran at all times be secured at the lowest rates, by the regular packets sailing Meekly throughout the year; and drafts can as usual be furnish ed, payable throughout Ureal Britain and Ireland, on applica tion as above. *6rc KOR LI VERPOOL? New Line?Regular Packet of 2tith Sept.?Tlie splendid fast sailing Packet Ship HHERIDAN. (;antaia F. A. De Peyster, of 1100 totis, will mil as above, her regular day. F(* freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for sple.idor or comfort, apply on board at Orleans whan, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO, SC South street. Price of Passage, piOO. Shippers by this lin? msy rely npon having their goods eor rectly measured, and that the snips of this line will sail punc tually a* advertise^ The | acket shin Oarrick, Capt. B. J. H. Trask, will succeed the Slierid in, and sail Xth < 'ctober, lier regular day. au28ec 7^ ~ NEW LINE OK PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL kWW ?Packet of 21st Hrpt?Tlie splendid and favorite ship QUEEN OF THE WEST, (I2S0 tons burthen I Capt. P. Woouhouse,will sail on Saturday, list Sept., lier regular day. The ships ol this line Wing all 104# tons and upwards, persons shout to embark for the old country, will not tail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line ill pre ference tn any other, as their great capacity renders thesn every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, mid their accommodations for cabin, second cahiu and steerage passengers, it is well known are su|ieriur to those of any ? r line of packets. Persons wishing to secure bertha should t>6rq BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVER > raft I. PACKETS?FOR LIVERPOOL?Owy jMNMfisrc'.;iilar packet sailing on the 14th of September.-?The new, magainceat and celebrated fast sailingpacketship YORK SIII RE, of DM) tons liurt>>eii, David O. Bailey, cumin aider, will nail positively as above, her regular day. It is scarcely necessary to say, as it is so well known to the taravelliag public, that the accommodations of the Yorkshire srs lifted out in a most costly style, ?ith every improvement and convenience, that cannot but ada to the comfort of those em harking, and may hejnstlv called a "floating palace." Cabin, second cabin and steerage iMssengers visiting the old country, should call and see this splendid specimen ol naval architecture, Befom engagingetartvhere. For terms of passage and to secure the lies! berths, early application should be made on board, foal of llei street, or to the subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO.. srrc Fulton stieet, ne?t door to tlie Fulton Bank. FOR LONDON.?Packet of ?The splendid few Packet Shir -I.AN'I) Captain R. 11. Uriswofi alum-in r regular day. ... This ship has excellent accommodations for cabin, second cabin ami steerage |wasenners. These wishing to secure berths should not tail to make early a^phcatiou jm^tHian^o^o ?ire Tl South street,corner of Malta' Laos. CHhip?ti O^TH^MBER ?wold, saiIs positively u PASSAGE FROM WHEAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. ifiBt BY THE BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE UK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Sailing from Liverpool on the 7th Mid 19th of every month.) Persona wishing to send to the Old Country for tlieir friends can make the necessary arrangements with the Subscribers, and hay* them come out ui this superior Line of Packets, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on the Tth and IMh ofeyery month. Tliey will also hare a first rata claas of American trading ships, sailing every eii days, thereby affording weekly cmnmunicauon from that |>ort. #ue of the firm, (Mr. James D. Roche,) is then, to sea that they shall be forwarded willi care and des patch. Should the parties agreed for, not coma out, tha money will be reKiW'U to those whe paid it here, without any reduction. . Th" B'?dt Ball er Old Line of Livepool Packets, aoinpriaa MWMF*0*1 Shi,,,:^:NEW YORK. iir lift,*? iu tUROre, ' SOuVH^MfclUCA. ^ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With iUcli suiierior and unequalled arrangements, tit* Sub tenbers confidently look forward for a continuance of that sup Port which has been eiteudad to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or ramitting money to their relatives, can at aU tunes obuin Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on tlie Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRESCOTT, GROTE, AM ICS It CO. . .... Bankers, London, which will be paid on demand at any ef the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ira land, Scotland and Wales. R9CHE, BROTHERS k. CO. &> Kulton street. New York, next door to the Kulton Bank. N. B.?The.Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on the 1st and 19th ef each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country vyill find it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Lima for their conveyance, in prefer ence to any other. jel5 3m* rc FEW __ Second Line?The I York on the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each month, as fol lows, vis: . 1' From New York. From Havre. New Ship ONHlDA, ( 1st March, ( 10tk April, Captaiu < 1st July, < 16th August, . ? James Kunck,( 1st November, ( 16th December, ?hio BALTIMORE, C 1st April, I 16th May, Captaiu < 1st August, < 16th September, Edward Kunck.f 1st December, r 16th Jauuary, Ship UTICA, t 1st May, I Ifith June. Captain, < 1st September, < Etli October, . Frederick Hewitt. ( 1st January f 16th February, New Ship St. NICHOLAS t 1st June, C 16th July, Captaiu _ < 1st October, < 16th November, J. B. Bell,/ 1st February, ( 16tli March. The accommodations of these ships are not surpassed, com bining nil that may be required for comfort. The price of cabin passage is $100. Passengers will be supplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines and liquors. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwardee by the sub scribers, free lrom any other than the expenses actually incurred ou them. For freight or passage, sgply to ? ? BOYD lit HINCKEN, Ageuu. WJeM ec No. 8 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water ?ts. FOR LON DON?Regular Packets ol the 10th Sent. MjWV?'The first class, fast sailing regular racket ship JBttfaNORTHUMBEliLAND, Captain R. H. Griswold, will sail as above, lier regular day. Having very superior accommodations for eabiu, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons intending to embark, should make immediate application ou board, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, MM Pine street, comer of South street. The above will be succeeded by the packet ship Gladia'or, Captain Britton, and sail on 30th Sept. N. B.?Persons desirous of sending for their friends, oan h*v* them brought out in the above vessel or aify of the regular t i ck ets sailing weekly, by applying as above, if by letter post paid. P. 8.?Drafts giveu, payable at sight for any amount, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at tlaair respective branches throughout the country; also, an Messrs. Spoouer, Atwoju It Co., Bankers, London, payable in every town in Great Britain. s5rc OLD ESTABLISHED PACKET OFFICE,01 South street?Passage to and from Great Britain and ilreland. via Liverpool. Passage can at all times be engaged at the lowest rates, to and from Liverpool, by the regu lar packet ships sailing under the new arnftigcment every few days, and drafts can as usual be furnished'ITV any amouut, paya ble at the National and Provincial Bank, Ireland, and their branches, and throughout the United Kingdom, as well as at all tlu-principal banking institutions in Euglanu, Scotland and Wal??, without discount or any other charges. For further par ticulars, if by letter, i>ost paid, apply to stec JOftN HERDMAN, 61 South st. EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, yWJWSCOTLAND AND WALES*?The Subscriber b?< MMVt all times for sale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, payable at all the principal Banking Inatitutiona throughout the United Kingdom. JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South st. N. B. Passage to and from Liverpool cau be secured at the lowest rates by any of the line of packets sailing on the 1st, 6th, 11th, 16th, 21st and 26th of each month, on application as above. iriM ee KKOR NEW ORLEANS.?Direct.?Tlie steam ?hip ALABAMA, 700 tons burtlien, Henry W indie, Commander, will sail for the above i>ort on the 5th October next, at ? o'clock. This splendid and remarkably staunch steamer lus been thoroughly overhauled the present summer, newly coppered, and is furnished with a powerful set ef new Boilers, maue at the Novelty Works of this city. She is expected to make the run to the Balize with ease In six days; and having handsome and comfortable accommodations, Tor both cabin and steerage passengers, offers an unusually desirable conveyance to tha travelling community. For light freight or passage, apply to G. MERLE, si to4o?rc 866 Front st. FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of thellth WH^VSvrt.?The first class, Out sailing, regular Packet JKfilCship STEPHEN WHITNEY, Captain Thomi<aoii, will mil as above, her regular day. Having sui>erior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons intending to embark should mak* immediate application on boariL foot of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, s7rc 100 Tiu? street, corner of South. "jBgg-" FOR LIVERPOOL?1'he New~Lin^lU-gular Packet 21st September?The splendid, new. New JpfilEiYork bait packet shin QUEEN OK TilK \VkST, Captain Philip Woodhotvse, 1250 tons burthem, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having elegant and superior accommo dations, unsurpassed by any ship in port, apply on board, west side Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL k MINTURNS, 87 South stiwt. Price of Passage. $100. The packet ship Rochester, Captain Ira Britton, master, MM) tons Imrthen, will succeed the Queen of tlw West, and sail on her regular day, 21st October. au22rc PACKET FOR HAVRE (Second Line).?The Ship ST. NICHOLAS, Johu B Pell, Msster, will sail on the 1st of October. or freight, or |wssige, auplv to BOYD St H1NCKEN, No. 9 Tontine Building, ?8 rrc Corner Wall and Water streets. KFOR MADEIRA?I'o sail on the lith September Passage only?The fine. coppered and copier-fasten. , oak onilt brig LONG ISLAND, Captain Thorp, Iniited number of passengers to tha above Island, being fitted up with every accommodation, without regard to ex|ieme, and having an ice-house on deck to carry fresh provi sions for the voyage. For pa-age^ Jo^^ ?4toM*ee *6 Wail street, over Pell's. Packet Barqi Kh'OR NEW ORLEANS?Louisiana and New irk Line?Positively first regular racket?To sail or before Monday, 16th inst., the extra fast sailing ue GEN ESS EE, Cantain Minot, having a large portion of her cargo on board, will positively sail as above. For freight or passage, having very handsome furnished ac commodations, apply on board at Orleans' wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS k Co, 56 South st. Shippers by this line may nly upon having their goods cor rectly measured, and that the vessels sail punctually as adver tiitd. Agents in New Orleans, Matars Ilulliu It Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their addre**. The packet ship COLUMBO, Capt. Asa Eldridge, will suc ceed tlte (ienessee. sg ec FORNEWORLEANS-Packetof the 9th of Sept ajjM^The splendid, well known packet ship FAIRFIELD JHBpfa^aptaln Wilson, will be despatched ss above 'J his superior ship offers a most desirable conveyance for ca bin, second cabin and sleerage iwasengers, who will betakan on moderate terms. Apply ou board, al iViurray's wharf I ,ot of Wall street, or to JOHN Hf.RDMAN, 61 South street. N. B ?The subscriber will have a regular succession of first class ships sailing weekly for New Orleans, in which the pas ?engers'nccommodations will be made very comfortable. Apply as above. f?_re_ DOCTOR MORRISON, TSJORTH RIVEU DISPENSARY, 204* Fulton street? -*?" Doctor Morrison continnes to l>e consulted confidentially, on all private diseases, which he cures without mercury, or re straint in diet or pursuit. Recent cases, particularly 'Oonor rhw," he cures in 3 to 6 days. + STRICTURES OF TOE URETHRA are cured by Dr. M. on improved principles, without pain or inconvenience to the patient. As the symptoms of Stricture are analogous with those of other affections of the urinary ap|>aiatu*, none but ex perienced Surgeons should be allowed to make the necessary ex amination, as those affected with enlarged prostate glands, may suiter much injury from awkward practitioner*. Nervous and Constitutional Debility.?This affection, and the train of i.vils remitting from a secret, destructive habit in youth, inducing nocturnal emissions and ultimate impotency, an' radically cured by Dr. M., on pathological principles, by restoring the system to a healthy tone and reinstating its origi nal vigor. A perfect cure guaranteed, or no charge, N.B.?Dr. M. holds no communion with medical pretenders, who claim to be siirgeous, as he is, |?-rha|?s, the only onalified advertising Surgeon in the city, nee his diplomas in his office 201,"-i Fulton strret. Letters post-paid and containing a fee will insure medicine and advice to any part, of the Union. Offica, 2M)ii Fulton, near Greenw ich, New York. Oiien from 7 A. M. to 10 P. M., daily. s8 lin?ec COTTON DUCK?200 bolts extra, No. t, American Pilot Duck, K, 200 do No. 2, do, 2IHI do No. 3, do, 2(10 do *<QfcNo. 4, do, 2IMI do No. t, do, 200 do No. 2, do, 200 do No. 3, do, 200 do No. 4, do, 2IMI do Nil. i, do, Manufactured with the greatest care, anili for sale iiiJotsi to suit purchasers, by E K. COLLINS h CO. SH in 36 South street. TEETH-TEKTH?TEETH. REAT Keduction iu Dentistry?Prices reduced 40 per cent V3T Teeth set on pivot......... . $0 75 " on Fine Plate, from <1 Sf to 3 00 Teeth filled with Fine Gold Foil, from 50cts to 1 00 Tooth Ache Cured, or Teeth Extracted .. ..0 24 N. TAYLOR, Surgical and Mechauical Dentist, tlj East Broadway, an IJ lm*fC (Successor to Wia. Thorn.) ~ A CARD TO"THE PUBLfc" ~ . THE CAMPAiN6L00IA.N BAND OF MINSTRELS, THE SWISS BELL RINGERS. WOULD respectfully annouuee to the itizeusof New York, that iliey have sriived from Liverpool, and will be ready in a few days to introduce their NOVEL AND INTERESTING PERFORMANCES, And hope to merit and receive a share of that patronage which is so generously bestowed upon places of amusement. s8 2t*ec T ARD?500 ki-gii superior Pure Leaf Lard, a most beautiful AJ article, rorsale, in lota to suit purchaser*, by E. K. COLLINS k CO. *8 m 56 South street. COPPER.?200 cases English Sheathing, comprising a full esjortmeiit, from 14 a n ox. For sab- by E. K. COLLINS k CO. dm South BEACON COURSE?TROTTING. MONDAY, Sept. 9th, at 3% o'clock?Purse $2b0. Mile Ilan. beet three in live in harness, for which are eute.vd and will start? l)ivid Bryenl's gr. m. Lady Suffolk. H. Woodruff'* gr. g Wellington. Wm. Whelau's br. m. Dutchess. John Large's ....... b. g. Awful. N. B.?Persons wishing Member's Tickett for tne Kail Season, are re*|iectfully informed they can be had at tlte Ticket Office ou the above day. > - *6 His*rc TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS BOOTS AND SHOES. ? THE SUBSCRIBERS hare received and now offer ? ?Wfor sale, the best selected stock of Boots and Shoes, for fall and winter trade, that can be found iu the oily of New York, consisting in part of Meu's Thick Boots, Men's Orain or Kishermau's Bouts, Meu's Kip and Calf Boots, Men's Half Welt and Pump Calf, Orain and Seal Boou, Man's Kip, Pegged and Hewed Brogaus, Men's Calf Brogans, Men's Kine Calf Boots, Women's Lea titer Boots and Buskins, Children's Leather Caclu, the best article iu the market: Ladies fine Buskins, Gaiters, Slipiwrs anh French Ties, and all other articles in the line that can rossibly be called for. Children's Shoes of an endless variety Tor fall and winter. Furred. Patent and Plain liubben,.Men's and Women's, for sale cheap by SviLSON It JOHNS?N, 14S Chatham street opposite Chatham Theatre. Q- Open 'till 10 o'clock in the evening. anU lm*ec SCOTT'S WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERY AND WINE STORE, 76 Nassau Street. OUPERIOR TEAS, COFFEE, SUGAR.-Also, Wines in everry variety?Otard, < hampngiie anil Cogniac Brandy; Irish and Scotch Whiskey; Old Jamaica Rum; Holland Gin; Loudou Brown Stout; Edinburgh Ale. Ike., Ike., at JOHM 8. SCOTT'S Wholesale and Retail Store, 76 Nassau street. N. B.?People from the country. Hotel and Boarding House Keepers, who buy for cash, will find it to their advantage to flive this establishment a call. Goods seut to any part of the city iee ofexpeuse. s6 lm*rc CHEAPEST ILLUSTRATED WORK EVER PUBLISHED. PART Tiro JUST OUT, Price Twenty-Five Cent*. mens of Worlu of Art, of all ages and of every character, will be Published in Monthly Pans, each containing four highly finished Steel Engravings, from new plates, printed ou demy quarto paper, and will be accompanied with eight to twelve pages ot letter-press. Tne Subscribers of the Pictorial World (for one year) will Hi presented with Three Premiums, (see Prospectus.) chArlk# MULLER, anl 3taw3w*m No. 118 Nassau street, N. Y. TO CALICO PRINTERS FOR SALE-THE RAH WAY PRINT WORKS. rTMIE OWNER wishiug to retire from business, offers for A sale his Print Works, which are now in operation, and haw oeen put in complete repair within the last nine months. The works are calculated to print 3 to 4000 pieces per week. Two thirds of tlie purchase money can remain on boud and mortgage for a number of years, or an arrangement can be mad* to pay a part in printing. Application to be made to PHILIP TRUSSLER, mi 10 3tawlm*re Rahway. New Jersey. ptHEAP PERFUMERY AND FANCY SOAP WORKS. v-/ JOHNSON Ik VROOM, formerly cerner of Cedar and William streets, are manufacturing and putting up for tbe trade, tlieir goods iu the newest and most attractive styles, an{ .resell ing at prices 20 per cent lower than can be brought to this mar ket; tne extent of their manufacturing facilities enables them to sell for the smallest profit. ? . Manufactory and Sales Room, 79 Triuity Place, rear of the new Trinity Church. an!7 lmeod'tu TO THE LADIES. UK HULL'S UTERO ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS. '"MHIS new Instrument for the radical cure of Prolapsus Uteri, J- or Fairing of the Womb, by external application, super seding the use of the ohjectional Pessary, is confidently recom mended to the afflicted as the means of perfect restoration to health, it never having failed of performing a cure, even under the most aggravated circumstances. The Supporter has attained a very high character in Europe as well as in this country. Jt is adopted to the entire disease of Pessaries, and all other painful sureical expedients, in the Ly ing-in .Hospitals of London and Paris, and Wuniversally re commended in Europe by medical men df the highest rank, in this country it is sustained by the leading members of the faculties of Collefea and Hospitals, and by all the eminoit pri vate practitioner!. Rooms have been tarnished exclusively for ladies at No. 4 Vesey street, having a separate entrance from the business de partment, where a lady is in constant attendance to apply Trusses and Supporters to female patients aulllmrrc GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE, THE HIGHEST PRICES can be obtained by Gentlemen J- or Families who are desirous of converting their left off wearing apparel into cash. Families or Gentlemen quitting the city or changing resi dence, having aav superfluous effects to dispose of, will find it much to their advantage to sen*U for the Subscriber, who will attend at their residence by aproimmgpt.^ | g.j. y 466 Broadway, up stairs. A I hie through the Post' Office, or otherwise, will receive prompt attention. si lm*ec ESTABLISHED ISM. \*7M. WILD, Manufacturer ofOntlery, No. 160 Division st ii New York, oners to the trade a choice selection of goods cheap for cash. We aan recommend them to be as good aa tne ^'it imported goods, aa we use nothing but Measrs. Sai'derson, rothers It Co.'a best cast steel. CAUTION. As there is an interior article to ours offered to the public, ?narked Wild, Ike., we thibk it best to give this notice?all goods from our manufactory are marked :? Wild's Celebrated American Cutlery. N. B.?We have no agent. Only to be had at our Establish ment. au3 lm*rc LOCOMOTIVE PRINTING ENGINE, lift John Street, near Pearl t CIRCULARS, Bill Heads, Bills of Lading, Shipping and oilier Receipts. Hand and Posting Bills, Labels, lie., lie., printed to order, a tithe lowest cash prices. MACHINERY FOR cikRD PRINTING. Having two of liie handsomest and best pieces of machinery ever invented for Printing C?'ds, we can furnish them of any size or quality, at the shortest notice, and at remarkably low PrlCM' FOLGEHNk SUTTON Printers. N.B.?No runners eugaged to solicit orders, or priuting. 1'leiase call at the office *29 Im'm MARTELLE & HOLDERMANN, 37 Maiden Lane, New York, MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS of Ornamen ivl tal Hair Work, Wigs, Tonpees, Bands, Curls, Seams. Bandeau Hair, and a new style of Everlasting Curls, and all kinds of Hair Works, wholesale and retail. N. B.?The trade supplied on reasonable, term*. an4 lm*ec NASH'S CARRAGEEN PAS'TE, ]\^ ANUFACTURED and ?old by John Nuh, Jersey City, ivX and soldlalso, wholesale.and.retail, at the following Detioi* in New York :? Kushton and Company, Brnarlwav. Milhau's Pharmacy, Broadway. A. B. Sands, 273 Broadway. Henry J. Chapman, Fulton street. Aua retail, of all the principal Drug Stores in tne city. /The medicinal qualities of tins elegant aud fashionable prepa ration have been long known to (the public. Physicians have ?uccesafully prescribed the use of Irish Moss as a light and highly nutritious article of diet for invalids, particularly for those suffering from Pulmonary Consumption. Hitherto, this lubstance haa been only nard medicinally, but from the very superior manner in which tlw present article has been prepared, it will not only be used by the sick, but as a luxury by all. In consequence of its highly demulcent properties, and power in allaying irritation of the air-passages, the attention of public si leakers is earnestly requested. To members of the Pulpit and Bar it will be invaluable, and to their patronage it is reapectfully dedicated, by their obedient servant, JOHN NASH. au24 lm*rc GENUINE TEAS; WHOLESALE AND RETAILS THE CANTON TEA COMPANY, PRINCIPAL STORE, 121 CHATHAM STREET, N. Y Branch Storei, 318 BUecker itreet, Nru) York, 361 Orand itreet, mar Suffolk, 131 Greenwich, near Pulton, 116 Fulton itreet, Brooklyn. W CheitniU and 43 North t\fth itreet, Philadelphia. 71 Hanover itreet. Boiton. INVITE the attention of City and Country Families and 1 Purchasers to tlieir several establishments, where they think will be found by far tlie heat selections of pure and undulterated Teas in tlie United State*. The universal popularity and re nown of their house with reference to high qualities, low prices, and teo well understood to render further com ments necessary. Original and only warehouse for the sale of Howqua's Black Tea?"Obeerve!"?Strangers will he particular to remember the number of tlie principal store in Chatham st, ri* HI, between Pearl and Roaevelt street. The public will also be pleased to take notice that the Canton Tea Com|iaiiy have mulling to do with any other store* except those described at the top of this advertisemert. au2:t 3m*ec ONE SHILLING PER LESSON, At No. t Citv Hali. Place. rPHOROUGH instruction given in the French, Spanish and J- Italian Languages, Book-keeping, Navigation, Algebra, W'-emMrv, Trigonometry, Surveying, Writing, Arithmetic, he. Circulars anil referenda may be had of J. D. Mourns, Jr. N. B. Evening Classes. si lm*ec TO THE DAGTIERRIAN ARTISTS. Tl A. ARTAULT, 119 Hrosdway, corner of Lilierty street, ? Lafayette Bazaar, offer* sale, low for cash, 80 dozen mo rocco cases; a line lot of gilt frame*', 6 new apparatus, made by Chevalier and LerrboWTX, in I'*ri?; 12 achromatic glasses, 3'? inclies; a lot of plates, chemicals, set lm'rc TO THOSE WITHOUT CHILDREN. A PROCREATIVE ELIXIR CORDIAL. THP greatest discovery in medical science is that >f M. M. A Desomeaux, of Paris. He has entin^y exploded tlie gene rally received opinion of the existence of incurable sterility or barrennea% (except indeed in eases of malformation, whi*;gr* extremely rare.) The invariable and universal success of nis Elixir Cordial, in every instance, of producing that state of health which results in the wife becoming blessed as a mother, who for years pbied in childless lonelinss, has fully established tlie fact, that what is usually termed barrenness is enrsble by the use of the Procrmtive Elixir Cordial. It is infalliahle in sennrial wnakneas, lluor albus, debility, incontinence and the various train of complaints arising from excess, illness, or im prudeuce Its great and invariable succeas is its recommenda tion. The fame of this wonderful Elixir Cordial i* well esta blished. A sale of more than lifty thousand bottle* and pack ages is sufficient endruce of its excellence and tlie estimation in which it is held. It i* pleasant and agreeable |o the taste. Tlie undersigned ia 'the only aathoriaed agent M this country. Trice $2 a bottle. _ .... For the convenience of those residing oat of the etty, the in gredients composing the Elixir Cordial are pnt np in j? ckages tor transmission by mail, with full direction for preparing. Price of package $5, making three bottles. All Utters must be postpaid, and directed to Dr. F. MELVEAU, box 24, N. York city, aat m*m Office m Liberty at. 'I^WINES.?200 bales superor Bndport Seine, Herring and Oill Nett Twines, comin ising a very fu'l assortment, from ifi to 1# lh?. Also, 9 lbs, Hail Twine, all received per recent importation', and manufactured with the grealsiat rare, from tlie lieit materials. For sale, on reasonable termi, by E. K. COLLINS fc CO. ?? in M touUi iuw, SPEECH OF HON. JOHN M.CLAYTON. At the Whig Mas* Meeting, heW ?t UncMter, Pciinaylvanla, September J, 18*4. Fellow-Citizens:?We have this day assembled under circumstances which not only excite nope and awaken the expectation of success, but mduce the belief that the battle haa been (ought, and the triumph of Whig principles rendered certain, ine proclamation of our final victory will. I trust, soon follew. The centre of the enemy's army.Tw^ broken in the battle-fields of Louisiana. North Carolina, Kentucky and Indiana. The shouts ot anticipated victory ring in nearly every quarter where the enemy still lingers in the field- Ine Texan soap-bubble has exploded in the South, anu has bespattered all who assisted in its formation. A friend tella me that a jolly-hearted son ot the Green Isle of the Ocean, who arrived in this country during the present year, and who had visited some of car mighty mass meetings, declared that it a man were to judge by appearances only, Harcy Clay would certainly he elected President ot the United States; for he had heard bets of ten to one offered in his favor, and no one had ventured to take them up. " But " he added, " I don t believe a syllable ot it, and if 1 had a thousand guineas, I d I risk it all that Ould Kentucky will run him to the bridle bits, if he does not pass him at the winning post ; tor there is pothing so much heard in the whole country as ' Clear the track for Ould Kentucky !'" Indeed, had we no knowledge of what is going on in other parts of the United States since the 1 resi dential canvass opened.the appearances now around us would indicate a victory as overwhelming as it appears to be certain. And, first of all among the subject* of congratulation now to be seen in the midst ??f us, behold the mothers and daughters ot the Republic gathered together to do honor to the glorious cause, for the support ot which we have tnis day assembled. What an array ot beauty and loveliness is now before us! What whig heart is there that does not beat high with amotion, as the ladies, God bless them! appear this day, to honor us and to cheer us with their approbation. Such are the descendants of those who, in the days of the American Revolution, bound the wounds ot the Whig soldier, and " while pain and anguish wrung his brow," were as minister ing angels te the suffering patriot. (Cheers) On such an occasion, and in the midst of such a display as this, may we not pause to inquire why it is that woman has condescended to leave her tran quil retreat, and encourage us in the present strug gle! Unused to scenes of violence, unaccustomed to controversy and strife, the high and holy in stincts of her nature have taught her from mlancy that the strength of her influence over man, is in the silken cords of love and affection ; and she now does not appear upon the arena as a political gladiator to do battle for us, but by her gentle pre sence to restrain the fiercer passions ot our nature, while inspiring us with the highest respect for, and the deepest devotion to, her rights and the rights ot the country. In whatever assemblage of the tattl ers, the brothers, and the sons ot the Republic, she may deign to appear, she comes not to promote strife, but to inculcate the sentiments ot peace on earth and good will among men. But while she teachcs this, the American matron is not unmind ful of that other maxim, which she and her broth ers, in times now long gone by, were taught by the mothers of the Revolution?that r. sistance to ty rants is obedience to God. She has seen, in this our better day. the altars of public and private faith desecrated by a faction which has denied the validity of contracts when it became inconvenient to comply with th*m ; and her native good sense has taught her, that, whenever it shall be establish ed as a principle, that the public honor can be trampled under foot with impunity?that a public debt solemnly contracted by a State may by that same State bit repudiated and annulled ; that the faith of the representatives of the people, solemnly pledged to the corporate bodies by them created, may be broken at pleasure?then the distance will not be a measuring cast to that deep damnation, which will attend the utter abrogation ot the mar riage tie itself. She stands devoted to the faith o her fathers, unshaken by all the new doctrines ol the day, which tend to the subversion ot social or der and domestic happiness, as well as the abolition of all the consolations ot our holy religion. With an arm weak as infancy in ruffian battle, and in capable of defeuce, except as her innocence is shielded by the stout hearts and strong hands ot her countrymen, who would die to honor and de fend her, she stands now in the van of our host, and implores the God " who holds the hearts of the people in the hollow of his hand," to protect and assist those who aim to vindicate a cause in which she has so great a stake, and in which the dearest interests of her country are so deep |y involved. Her presence her? this day, is the surest guaranty we could nave, that this mighty, this enthusiastic Convention, shall be conducted with order and decorum. And I observe with joy, that the mere announcement of that guaranty is received by you as a just compli ment, and a tribute to the chivalry ot the American character, which, for its courtesy to women, has become proverbial throughout the world. Yes. amidst all those offences, with which we can, as Americans, justly charge ourselves, there is still this proud and honorable consolation left us?our national reputation for respect to the sex ; and he would lose his nnme and character as a true man, who world dare to lilt his hand in anger, in the presence of a woman Shall we, then, my coun trymen, I ask yeu, shall we suffer the counsels of those to prevail, who seek to baiiish woman from the presvnee of man, while engaged in consulta tion, as we are this day, on subjects of the highest and most exciting interest, both to her and us 1 No 1 We will welcome her presence on every such occasion as this, and we will not only protect her trom insult, but with pride and gratitude, we will acknowledge the honor she has done us ? (Creat cheering.) My fellow citizens, that faith which binds the moral elements ot the world to nether. which joins in connection nations, socie ties, and parties ol men, was never more delibe rately, never more shamefully violated, than by the Convention which nominated James Polk as a candidate (or the Presidency of the United States. If their own party pre.-ses can be accredit ed, in any thing, the majority of their Convention attended it under instructions (rom those who sent them to vote for Martin Van Buren, of New York who had, in the most solemn manner, pro claimed to the world his utter hostility to a project Sen afoot, of immediately annexing Texas to the TTnif?<lmates How these instructions were viola ?f 'i-r d'r?''d ',h'r nffents to act for them was abused, how the taith E delegates owed their constituents was trampled under foot, how the sacred principle that the majority shall govern, was spurned at and pros trated is too fresh in your recollection to need a recapitulation from me. 1 have nothing to do with L.ndeed, as a whig, I fake no interest in dwelling upon the mode and manner in which a pilpab e fraud was practised by one portion of that pnrty upon another. But, as citizens, assembled to dis cups the principles of both parlies, we ?ttve the right?and it is our duty to inquire what is the nature and character of that bond of union which binds together, and keeps within the magic circle of partv, as if all were stricken with the spell o( a wi zard, men the most opposite, the most discordant, the most antagonizing views, mterestsand feelings. What is that which yesterday riveted within that ma??c circle the large majority of .hat party who rnnt their delegates to Baltimore, instructed to vote for Martin Van Buren, who had denonnced the pro ierled annexation of texas, as a measure in viola lion of the faith of treaties, and pregnant with na tional dishonor; and yet 'gj\j ihe same victims within that magic circle, epeil hound?to maintain and uphold, by the election of James K. Polk, that?ssme measure of annexation as now necessary to the glory and prosperity of the republic1 Why is it that the acquisition ot 1 exas, 38 was wrong with Van Buren as a leader be came right upon the nomination of James K. Polk, an7was immediately adopted as the war-cry, the very Shibboleth of the party!* We naturally ask ourselves, when we think of these things, whether it can be true that these men regard the addition of the whole territory proposed to be annexed, com prehending the vast region between ttie Sabine and the Rio Bravo, a country more than six times as arge. as all Pennsylvania, as a measure cf such small importance that no principle worthy of con nirterslion is involved in it1 Not so not so. We know that Mr. Van Buren held the exposition of his own views of this mighty theme, due alike to his own character, and to those who purposed to support him?an indispensible pre-requisite to enti tie him to ihe suffrages ot the nation. After hi, letter on this subject appeared, a majority ot the convention still voted for him, and throughout the vast non-flaveholding regions of our country, as well B? in other portions of it, the sdmirstion ^ his partisans still "whooped after him; and their [.raises on account of his opposition to Texas, con tinued to be sounded, until the moment when they learned that the majority had been beaten ini then Democratic convention, that their own will had K baffled and defeated by a trick and a^ strata gem, and that a man decidedly hostile te "very sentim- ntj on th-s subject which they had ever teltlor leigned, was now a can 1 didate for those honors which they had designed for another. The tune convention which nomina ted him and espoused lus principles by a solemn resolution of approbation, ,dt the nam- time no minuted Silas Wright, of New York, as Vice President, the intimate and known friend of the man they had discarded, a known opponent ot _ the measure of annexing Texas to the Union, and one who had, bui a few dayn be fore that, distinguished himsell in the Senate of the Lotted States by his unqualified hostility to the prin ciples of Mr. Polk on this whole subject. True it is that Mr. Wright, when he received intelligence of this? attempt to degrade him by such u nomina tion, instantly, if not indignantly, repudiated all connexion with it, declined the unnatural and mon strous alliance, and has even goue so lar as to as sign, among his reasons lor retecting such a coali tion, the fact that his name hau not been presented by the people for ihe oflice?thus stinging the ad vocates of Mr. Polk to the quick, by reminding them ot the course which others ought to pursue who were in the same category. With these facts before us, the question naturally recurs?what can be that bond ot union upon which the convention tha'. made these nominations could have relied to hold the parly together 7 Was it principle 1 If so, whdi was that principle 1 Was it the annexation of Texas which led them to Baltimore 1 if so, what was the meaning of the vote of the majority for Van Buren? and what wad the meaning of the nomina tion of Wright? Was it the object of the conven tion to defeat the monstrous project of immediate ly annexing, at the expense of national dishonor resulting from the violation of national faith, a ter ritory to our beloved country, six times the areaof the mighty state of Pennsylvania ? If so, why did they nominate Mr. Polk, the prompt, the uncondi tional, the swiftly willing and auxious advocate of that very measure 1 And why did they interpolate into their own par|y creed their iamous resolution, which made the immediate annexation of Texas the ground work of their whole system of policy, and the unerring lest of their political faith ? Let any honorable man of /his self-styled Demociatic party review all these things in the cool of the day; and as the political kaleidoscope of his party con vention presen's new forms and figures, new prin ciples and different objects of national policy, as unlike each other us demons of darkness and an gels of light, as distant from, and as opposite to, each other as the poles, let him decide for himself whether those who dared to propose each and ail of these in turn for his approbation, are longer worthy of his confidence. _ I think he will agree with me, that it was an insult to his understand ing and to all his pride of personal character, to have supposed him so tied to a party name as to be chliable of being thus bandied about like a foot ball at their will and pleasure ; and spurn the idea (hat lie is not absolved from all obligation to sustain party nominations proceeding from men so palpably prepared to adopt a new principle or to sa crifice an old one, as often us it should be found convenient to do so. [Mr. Clayton here alluded to an unjust war with Mexico as the consequence of annexing Texas, and in a powerful appeal show ed how hazardous and dishonorable such a war would be.] Indulge me next in the brief consider ation of another question, which must be decided, and, perhaps, forever pettled, by the approaching presidential election. It is one of such thrilling in terest to every true American heart, that wherever it is rightfully understood, it absorbs and swallows up all other minor issues. It is a question which comes to the business and bosoms of all men among us who seek to obtain an honorable living oy honorable means. If our experience as a nation has demonstrated anything, it is the wisdom?yea! the absolute necessity?of protecting our own home labor?the labor of all who live? and move and have their being on our own American soil! whether they be native or naturalized. The saJ story of our country's suflering during those fatal years which preceded August 30, 18-12, when the present whig tariff was enacted tor our relief, is yet fresh in your memories. You know how bankruptcy and ruin had overspread the land, crushing in their progress men ol all classes und conditions. Uy the Secretary of the Treasury's an nual statements of the commerce and navigation iu?a ni'c" States for the year ending Sept. 30, 1S4-, now before me, it appears that the imports of specie and bullion during tiie year were #4,087,01tt the exports #4j813,539- exhibiting a drain of specie from the country amounting to #727,523, by the custom house returns. By the Secretary of the treasury's annual statement of the commerce and navigation of the United States for the last quarter of the calendar year 1842, and first two quaiters of the year 1843 (being the first nine months of the tariff of 1812) now before me, it appears, ihat flu ring these nine monihs of whig protection, the imports of specie and bullion were ^22,320,335 : the exports, #1,520,791 ; exhibiting a gain in oi'r favor from foreign countries on Ihe article* of spe cif and bullion t? the amount of $30,799,844 : all of which, let me repeat, wan brought into the country and was kept in the country, by the Whig tariff for the first nine months alter its operation commenced. The same document proves that during the same nine months our expo.ts were $84,340 480, and our imports 7ll?' showing a balance of trade in our favor lor these nine months of $19 594,081. By the same statements ?f the Secretary, it also appears that during the years 1841 and 1843 the tonnage ol the United States fell off Irom that ol the preceding year* about <l?,0u0 tons ; bring a loss in two years of nbout 90,000 tons?whil.; it also appenrs that during the firs' nine months alter the tariff of 1843 went into operation, our tonnage incrensed by the sum of 66,31*2 tons ; so that in niue months time we regained more than two thirds of all the tonnagu we had lout du ring the two preceding years, while the tariff was de sen,ding to its lowest rates under the act of lh33 The question now Ixforc the country is?Shall this tariff stand or fall? It is utterly in vain for gentlemen of the oppo site party to attempt to evade thia issue. By electing a President icsolutely bent on its destruction, as Mr Polk has declared himself to be, we bring the whole power and patronage of the Oeneral Government to bear against this system of policy, and that identical law which, we know, ia daily bringing inestimable blessing* to us and ours. We elect a man to instruct by a message at each success ve session of Congress, for four years to come the Senators and Representatives of the people to repeal that law, and break down that system. We sleet a man (or the purpose of filling the custom houses, where the duties are collected, with enemies of this system, which he has solemnly denounced in his address to Ihe ixsople of Tennessee of April 3d, 1839, as "odious and unjust." We elect a man to fill 60,IKK) offices in these United Slates with the partizans of free trade, and the advocates of that British policy which would reduce us to a state of colo nial vassalage to Kngland, and re colonize these states in her behalf, without subjecting her to the expuuse of gov. erning or imparting to us a solitary a Wantage in return for the substantial loss ofour own national independence. We elect a man to fill the judicial tribunals of this ?fwrernmeut with judges who may declare the tariff itself unconstitutional, and the executive and ministerial offices of tha government with men hostile to the protection of our home lalior ; and we empower him, should he think proper to prohibit the execution of the law he hates, to strike <lead any warrant for the enforci ment of that law, in the hands at his agents, by removing them at pleasure It has been rumored that many Pennsylvania democrats are friends of the tariff. I hope all Pennaylvanians are. I know they ought to be. And if they are, I trust they never will deliver their lamb to the wolf, by committing their favorite policy to the hands of James K Polk. Let no Pennsylvania democrat, who dares avow his friend ?hip for that policy, lay the flattering unction to hia soul that, by the election of Mr. Polk, he will be (intrusted with the honors or offices which will be distributed among the victors, should they now stride into power, triumphant over the humbled friends of American labor With all the high pieces of the Republic, with all the avenues to executive favor, thronged by men concurring with the President elect, your Pennsylvania tariff demo crats will should Mr. Polk succeed, occupy the position in the White House at Washington about the 4th ol March next, somewhat rudely, but teraely and appro priately described by the old saw of "poor folks at n [ frolic. Do theso intended victims of political suicide doubt the destiny that awaits them1 If they do, will they be kind enough to tell me why such a man as James K Polk, known for his animosity to the sysMm of protec | tion, if he was known for anything, was preferred by the j party convention over all the hnnorablo ami honored statesmen ol Pennsylvania, and especially over your own James Buchanan, who may justly rank among the highest honors of his public life,tha glorious vote he gave forthat very protective tariff which Mr. Polk holds in such utter detestation This tariff question presents the cardi nal point of difference between the two gentlemen. If they differ very essentially on other subjects, I am not aware ol it. Why was it, then, that when Van Buren, <'q?? an I Johnson were discarded men whose names, like Buchan an's, were conspicuous before the country for the nomhia tion ?why was it, I e?k, that at that moment the name ol such a manta* Buchanan was overlooked or disregarded and bis justly lofty pretensions set aside for such a man as James K.Polk f In what one qnality of either head or heart did James K. Polk excel James Buchanan Was it a preference given on account of Mr. Polk's greater know ledge and experience in the public councils 7 Why the latter was but a stripling cadet while the former we* con tending in the front ranks -among the veterans and heat champions of the party. Buchanan had won, by his ser vices in Congress, one of the highest chanlets that grace the Senator's brow, while Mr Polk was yet practlaing his plradings among the county courts of Tennessee With a name standing high among the highest of our statesmen, the prominent man of a great State like Penn sylvanla, upon which Henry Clay had bestowed the glorious designation of "Keystone" of our Federal arch with claims founded on hit native talent, on long slid faithful service, and on his extenaive and varied know ledge at a Statesman and a scholar,, the Pennaylvanian tariff democrat, who had dared to represent the interest? af Pennsylvania fanners by his vote, was supplanted by a Southern cotton planter, whose only superior merit in the judgment ol those who gsve him the nrmination must hava laen that he had shown no sympathies for the Pennsylvania laborer through Rthe whol< conrse of his political life, in which his) view. reemel bounded by the limits r.f the rice field ?nd the confines of the cotton plantation V>?, I'ennsylvaaiaas, his vote (or tha tariff was tha weight which puUed your statesman down. In that dty, when he. wa. cut aside for one ?o infinitely inferior In every respect m waa James K folk, of Tenneaaee, there *u no thought of you or vour inheritance Vour iUUwMn lived too far North of Maaon end Dixon a line to ??*? ? j. , t ir~m trade Preeident! He lived too mw th* it* JEW the iron Md the coal. He .melt too atronglv of to kick a aheep?r' ? , ? ? ? It there be any one fiSfylrJS delusion of the enemy, which teachM Btatee, that ?h?t no one dare, to pretend iMhe Sonto^ ?atea, Henry Clay haa ever abandoned the P"**? . advocate and that Jaumea K Tolk ia to be> "PM? toJfaw Mud friend, let roe crave that man a rttentlon f lucta, which will di.pel that deltiaion for ever. M larw relates to the opinions and past course olI M ? card to the compromise act of the 2d of -4 -J object. in .upporting it, and hi. preaent ^ Um lerence to the whole protective policy, 1 inUnd to ?t nw? this day speak lor himaeK. Having U-roed, a lew weeks ago, that some persons in this State had *or.P*?)?,P?f noses dared to make an issue before the P^P** Ivlvauia ai to the sincerity of hi* friend^p for the pro ^tive s'ystem, I ventured to break a resolution IW adopted not to annoy him with letters at thia he is overburdened with correspondence, and to wlorm him that he had been charged in P-^y W.n.a with hav^ ing abandoned hi. own ayatem. Hia reply to me in me letter which I hold in my hand ia in these worda. Bluk Licks, Aug. 3)| 1844. m rii in Air ?Your supposition is right m to the op I'fJSJXT? Bfftt rssffe tsxz.? ygsxiszsd >^s!sssAts i igsszs s&"SK ceive the possibility of a homicide, committed m me mode which Mr. Madison .uggested. I request you to attribute to the above cauae mv omW lion to express to you before, the satisfaction ' izsr rt'SSSrSSE -i We were upon xerm Senate, aat near -->? "J [inew ot my consultations with the pr^Uc.l manufacturer., and their coincidence iD Jack.en hangthem. We?*t? wm your a gits* wajflrraxfgsg the Senate, that two principal^ o j wa{. xhe other 3^-to^5??r3S of that nolicv would have been effaced lrom the atatuie | took CLII both maintained that the mwaure ot when that period arrived. We the homo valuation, caah dutiea a long liat.of free a tides. Sic. But 1 said, al.o, let us take care> o I our selves now the people of 1843 may be trusted to tak I cajre of them.elve.. Public opinion, in the m?n tin e, may become more enlightened, and 'he wisdom of the protective nolicv maybe jT.mcmstrated. ^?ven been disappointed. My predictlona have been luinuea. The people ol 18U, the Whiga at least, cvetywhere, and &7?Sr:s "t".' c','?Z"Z?"'mi> W?." ^'^uSnSmi SSV^uS^iSS^S^- ,.nf. 1 fecUon the great, practical, ab.oihing question is. .liall I the tariff of 1843 be pre.erved or repeaft.l! That .juertion 1 i. to be solved in November next 1 hav?re, eatedly ex lire.Fed my opinion unequivocally in favor ol it. I thought we achieved a ?reot tnumphm placing the nrotective policy by the compromise art, without wa reach and beyond the term of Oen. JMkMna tion. And we availed ourselves of the fact that the South Carolina delegation were much^re ?nxtoM Oiat the dil ttcultv abo'ild beiettled by ua than by Oen Jacheon. Vou tell me that 1 am accuaed of having abandoned the I nrotective policy. That would distreaa me exceedingly, Ff 1 were not accusrdofall?ort^sof criJn" eMrr'citaSi ora I believe I have keen charged with every ciubo ! enumerated in the Decalogue. 1 U"f^"Vr "to bi ntt'ed which mv opponenta are driven. They art to bei pitied. ShrinkinK liom all the taiuea ariaing oat of tha gtw aueationr ol national |>olicy, which have h'tberto divided tne country, they have no oth'r r*{n?? lf,t- ."1' .fvVd tonal abuse, detraction and defamation I h?ve lived down these attacks heretofore, and J',,Vhteh^e!fil Providence I hope to survive thoi? ^hich they are now directing against mu. Moat certainly my attempt to make me out a Iriend of free trade with foreign I countries, and an opponent oli the protective P?1,c'', 0 J*, 1 not to be greater than that of my competitor ati the eilort tu establish hia friendship to the protective policy I remain, alwaya, truely and faithlully your friend. J. M. Clayton, I'-aq. " . Now I leave all men,and espeaWlythwe who attempted to .lisprove the position in support ofwhich I ,n Wilmington outhe lflth June laat, that Mr. Clay aonjeci bv the /omproroUeact was to save the protective^princi ple and a. much of the protective noUtW ta towU.1* tl:cirown rellectioaa, a ter they shall have perused thia letter * ? * I do not think It poasible for any honeat man, or any man who has a due reaped lor hia character, I In avow the belief that Henry Clay is. or ever waa, at^any period of hia public Hie, aught but the' the ever conslatent friend ?hB Pro,^1tlvP,^,,7f'7^ ?rV cheeiinK ) 1 now come to the consideration of the pr? tenceofme advocatea of James K I'olk lnPennsylvania. that he ia. or ever xvua, a friend to the protective^pol ^cy. 1 served, I l>elieve, teven years in cO"gre'" ?',wu^ though we were in different house.; I know(that wh 1? I tlieriv he. was the steady euemy of protection to home la bor whil" there, I never heard him represented by any man as other than hostile to the whole Am?r,c? , ? ? I hold a document in my hand, containing the avowed sentiment, or Mr. Tolk, a. extracted fromi hli speeches, addresse. an.l letter., and a^ the op^iona ol leading men and papera of the party which aupporta him, i showing what his opinion, and those of hii' P*^ regard to the protective jiolicy and the pr?*?t tariB. 1 Tb. se extract, concluaively demonstrate 'h"* I'olk, of Tenneaaee, ia among the most bitter and unro lenting enemiea ol protection. ? ? (To be continued.] EMINENT success in thk treatment of DISEASES OF T1IE LUNGS AND LIVER By L)Il. VONDF.RSMITH. lf.l lireeuwich atreet, New York. Upwards of twenty patient* laboring under these af fection*, ami who were pronounced aa incurablr by their phyai cjaiia, ware recommended to make trial of Dr. V.'? ?kill. Thia occurred during the lut month, and in thia brief |>eriod he haa matured the whole number to |*>rfrct health bv the administra tion of hia celebrated Indian Cough Halm and Lung Balaam tm dicini'a, which ataiid proudlv preeminent in thr cure of all dia eaaea arising from couithi. colda, obstructed |*rspiratimi, lie. Urad lh<> following honest certificate in tlie simple but grateful language of 11 completely cured invalid, and duly attested be fore Jiunes IJar|ier, Esq., Mayor of thr city of New York (Corr or the < ? h i mea t r. ) Du. Voiidiiiimirn? to think ( mioyfd as pond health aa I did u-n years ago. I hate lieen under the treatment of > dutrn physicians ia Nr* York, and thry all pronouueed me incurable?Or. Molt, Dr. Briscoe, Dr. Row, and the last physician 1 wna under waa Dr. Ke|l> ? he Kate me uo relief. They all Mid my lungs and liver were dis Sewn o'clock 111 tie inoruiiiic I would n imnence rough ing inil cough for two lioura. I would raise, during thoae two hour*, a gilfof matter. I had ureal difficulty in breathing. I have lived upon bread milk the la?t ail inoutha. If I eat any meat it would not remain on m> stomach. I waa reduced to a perfect skeleton?before I waa taken tick I weighed 110 potiuda. Since Dr. Yondersmith haa cured me, I have gained 10 pounds. By accident my liuabar.d aaw one of Dr. Voidersmith'a i? tienta, who apoke very highly of him, and recommended to ?end for Dr. ViHidemmith. My liuaband came home with Dr. Vondersmith ; he said he conld cure me. After uaiiig hia medi cine three day*. I commenced (pitting a quart of matter. Thia continued for three days, it then stop|ied, I grew better e*ny day; tie- matter I raised in large cake*, I thought it waa a piecr of my liinga, I.very one ?aid I conld not be enred. Thanh OtiH Dr. Vuuderainith cured me |?-rfecll> sound. Your*, kc., MI19. BUCK WALTER. July in, 1811, Eli*ahetht"w?, N.J, EL State of JN??v York, City and County of New York, aa.? Bunixmii! Ilnckwalter dill* (worn, de|H>aes and aaya that he li\.-s III Kli>alxthtown, N.J.,audis the haahand o| the above named Mri. Bnrkw alter, wlioae name is aiihacribed to the above jell, r, and that lie knows of hi* own knowledge that the state ments ciniUinvd in tar Mid letter am true, anil I'llrtlier ha aaya BENJAMIN hOCKWALTER. Sworn Ixfore me thia 19th day of July, 1341. JAMES HARPER. Mayor of tlie City of New York. I'repaired and told only by Dr. Vonderamith, sol* proprietor, 161 (ireeuwich at. N. Y. ? all u pou the Mayor and aer if it u true. aul0 6teod*ec PRESENTS. CTH AN OK IUJ riaitiug tlie city will lind at our establishment 0 Noa. aw ana MB Broadway, beyond companion tha mou elegant. and eatensne wlioleaale and retail assortment of FANCY ARTICLES FOR PRESENTS on thia aide the Atlantic, which we taka pleasure in showing, and engage to nell at pricea aa low (aaying tlie least) aa thoae of tar oilier home. ,, .. ? 1 Our preaent stock of Fancy Stationery t nibrellaa I araaola. and Sun Shade., Gloves, Hiding H 1.1|- >??&??' ard " sea an d 'I'ahleta, Deal,. DressingCaM.and Fajicy loie. nm, rw fnmery, Fancy IWeeUin and Olaas. Otlt, Sirel and Myrnhy J. welry, and indeed of eery thing weare accustomed to IBI |Mirt i* a* complete endperfrcl mv W?d mi *i'i? auW Itneodrc THKATIIE FOR KENT. nniF l!l( IIMOND VIKOINIA THEATRE, ia for r*t I r?tr th<? rn^uion.commfnciiig on thr 1st October nri!. It ?? now rrcrifiii* hn* M will mekr it, iim comi>letc?l. eqiul if not *u|*nur mi ** ap|Hiiii(mrDU, to any theatre of ,u ?- m the f-^A^re^oR t|jk . ,?J? JtawlWre Richmond. Virgu.ia. F >. ATIIEMH -IWK) I ha. WeatemLl ve^^ g For .aU l.y ili ISvmUi ?W?%V

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