Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 10, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 10, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Tui aday, September 10, W44. Bishop Omlcr clonk** Ex(raorttln*ry ISplatle to the CIiukIih of PunmylvwiU. We publitU ou our firtt to-day, one of ilie most extraordiiutr}'?indeed, we btlieve, the most extraoidiniry epistle which ever emanated Irom the pen of any ecclesiastical dignitary, in any church, or in any age of the world since Chris tianity was established on the ruins of Judmsin. It id the defence of Bishop Ouderdonk ugaiust the charges recently preferred against liiin. A more appropriate finale could not well be con ceived to the proceedings of a convention which begauby making a violent, intolerant, and indis creet attack uf>on the liberty of the press, and has resulted in making a practical and perfectly satis factory settlement of that profound question, "Can a Church exist without a Bishop 1" Dr. Potts and Dr. Waiowright exhausted reams of paper in dis cussing this question, and finally became altogether exhausted without throwing the least light upon it. Hut this Convention, with as much ease as a child blows a so.tp-bubble, have bhown the world tint a Church tan exist, for all useful purposes, perfectly well without a Bishop. The Bishop's letter is certainly one of the mosi original and curious documents we have ever met with. It is the most elaborate, entertaining and convincing dissertation on that text contained in the Epistle of Paul to Timothy, in which the use of good wine is recommended for the sake of a had stomach, with which ihe world has ever been favored. The Bishop certainly appears to be pos sessed of all the qualifications necessary for the elucidation ot this interesting portion of the Scrip ture. With his acquaintance with the science of medicine, with eth es, with the analogy of Scrip ure and the analogy which brandy aud water bears to the wine recommended by the vener able Apostle of the Gentiles, it certainly was not unreasonable to expect that this disquisi tion of the Bishop would be something extraordi nary. tyit we confess that notwithstanding all this we are surprised and astonished beyond measure at the triumphantly able manner in which this work lia? been executed. The minuteness of detail? the clearness of the style?the quaint simplicity of manner?the profound and discriminating acquaint ance with morals, medicine, ethics, and the valu able science of compounding with one's conscience, displayed in this sermon, or epistle, or episcopal address, are altogether unparalleled. In fact, when we consider the present state of the clerical pro fession, we may properlyfregard this document us containing the " Marrow ot Modem Divinity." It is clear that the Bishop regards brandy and water?or to speak more accurately, "burnt bran dy"?as precisely identical with the "wine" allu ded to by the Apostle Paul. This interpretation if, in our opinion, quite correct. The term "wine" was used by Paul merely as a generic term, and will thus include not only "burned brandy," but ho1 whiskey punch, in the preparation of which some of the Bishop's Episcopal brethren in that part of the United Kingdom called Ireland, have enjoyed a very high reputation. Besides, the salutary effects produced by the use of the Bishop's panacea afford strong corroborative evidence of the soundness of his reading of the sacred text. A blessing, it ap pears, invariably attended the use of the "burned brandy." It reached the affected spot with the rapidity of a guardian angel rushing to the rescue of a beleagured soul. And it is also worthy of notice, that the episcopal du ties wers uniformly discharged with remarka ble vigor and unction after the practical adoption by the Bishop of the judicious advice of the Apostle to his beloved son, Timothy. What profane scoffer can for one moment dare to doubt the justness of the Bishop's interpretation of the text, and the propriety of his close adherence to it, in the very spirit and letter! We have, indeed, heard of divines sticking to the text, but certainly we never knew another instance of such unde viatin??such resolute?such unflinching tenacity to the t.acreri Kcriptures, as has been manifested by Bishop O/idrirdonk. He sticks to his text, morning, noon, snd night?on week-day and Sabbath-day? in summer and in winter?at home and abroad?in 110 circumstances does the Bishop desert his chosen text?the darling text, to whose elucidation he has devoted his episcopate, hiB reputation, his life, and this extraordinary epistle?this letter of letters ?this imperishable illustration and defence of the efficacy of " burned brandy" in subduing the "epis copal cholic," which means the world, the devil, and the flesh. Would that we had space to expatiate oil the nrtless eloquence?the unstudied terms of grateful ' eulogy?the pious language of devotion?with which the Bishop speaks of the, miraculous effi cacy of the treatment recommended by the apos tolic physician. Suffice it to say, that if this certificate of the sovereign efficacy of ?' burned brandy," in enabling the clergy successfully to maintain the conflict with the powers of darkness, had been in his possession, three years ago, Gil Davis, Enquire, th? illustrious i Governor of Coney Island, justly considers that he would by this time have realized a princely fortune by the sale of the article amongst the holy min- 1 istry. Seriously, the letter presents another dark page of sin and shame in the history of these times. We have here another std, sad instance of clerical delinquency?an evil which has done more to impede the progress of Christianity than all the combined efforts of all the infidels of this age. We had occasion, not long since, to dwell at some length on this topic, and we do not deem it necessary to repeat the remarks we then offered. But we cannot allow this opportunity to pass, without again directing attention to the grow ing progress of immorality amongst the clergy. No sect or denomination is free from this terrible evil. We have had several melancholy cases of clerical turpitude amongst the Baptists and Methodists. A Catholic priest in Illinois is at this moment confin ed in the State prison for infamous crimes. And now we have a Bishop of the Episcopal church?a church which has always turned up its nose at other sects, arrogating to itself superior sanctity?exhibit ed in the most painful light as guilty of gross im moralities. All this is indeed alarming. The moral influence of the clergy appears to be all but obliterated. Where it has not been des troyed by immorality, a wicked and unchris tian intolerance?like that of Dr. Tyng, for instance,?has rendered it utterly valueless. In such a state of things, the only guardian of public morality and order?the only conser vator of the great principles of rectitude?the only worthy and faithful exponent of the simple precepts of purity and virtue inculcated by Christianity? nppears to be the independent press. Here, after all, repose the foundations of the virtue and stabil ity of the republic. A free press in indeed the very essence of our existence as a prosperous and vir tuous people. "This," in the cloquen; words of Home Tooke?" this is like the air we breathe?if we have it not, we die." Trad* in Guano.?Speculators are dipping ex. ten?\vely into this trade. I appears by recent in telligence f.om Ichaboe that nearly one half of that lsUnd had been carried to England, and that at the last accounts there were upwards of eighty sail of English vessels taking in cargoes for the same des tination. Very little of this newly discovered ma nure lias yet been brought to America. One or two cargiv s have arrived at Salem and Boston and on?' at Baltimore, nnd these we believe are all.? Several ships, however, have gone for supplies and if any of the island of Ichaboe is left, our farmers will soon have a manure such as they have never before u?''d. Common Council.?The Board of Assistants will hold a special meeting this evening. This Board did nut meet last night. Democratic Meeting at Tnmmany Hall. Tammany Hall, last eveninjr, was the scene of the inost extreme enthusiasm and rxciiemrnt. At halt' past seven o'clock the approach to the house, the hall anil stair-casr, were crowded with a mass of sturdy democrats, who seemed by their hilari ous expression of countenance and unxiety to se cure places, as though they were in anticipation of a more than commonly welcome, and gratifying announcement of news. At 8 o'clock, the large apartment in which the forces convened was com pletely tilled. On uo previous occasion have we witnessed a more densely packed, and apparently uniuimous assemblage. Alter a brief interval, the name of l'eter Cooper, Keq. was announced as chairman, and the proceedings were proceeded with by the selection of the other officers. The Chairman had scarcely time to address the meeting in an audible manner, when,on the casual mention of the name of 6ila3 Wright, Addison Gardiner, Polk and Pallas, wi re severally greeted wiih a tervor ot lee ling and vociferation o! ap plause that literally made old Tammany ring. In a few brief words the President stated the object of the meeting, which was to respond to the nomi nation of their candidates for the offices of Govrrnor and Lent Governor of the Sta:e of New York. The Secr< tary, W. A- Walker, l??i-, after h partial cessation of the exceedingly loud aud long torrent cf applause which a-'ain broke forth on the mention of the candidates names, interniiugli d with calU of "Whiting," "Whiting," proceeded to read the resolutions, which were prepated for the occasion, and which were strongly expressive of approbation of the .Syracuse nominations. At length, when the reading ot the resolutions had terminated, _ _ s Jam's R. Whiting came forward in obedience to the will of the assembly, and said : ? K> llo? ('ii ui'.>8?It in now seme six years since 1 had the honor "I looking at the upturned faces of the demo cracy ot New York, assembled in this great wig wbm of Republicanism, and il there ever has been an hour In my short but eventful life, in which I have been called to ad dress i meeting beyond nil others Interesting and soul stirring, this is that occasion. We are about to approach the coming contest,in which we are to determine whether the whig* have been weighed ill the balance and found wanting?whether, while they hove been ia power the scales of justice have been In proper 1 ands, and to deter mine the great, grand and important question. whether they have not been unfaithful to their most nolemn pro mises (Applause ) They came into power full ot mighty promises, but without a di claiation of their principles and courteof conduct upon which the government should be administered. Th" great issue* then presented are before us still, and must shortly be disposed of at the ballot box. The question as to whether the dem cratic principles shall or not triumph in this community is long since set tled ; the power of administration would never have been wrested from demociatic. bands, had we not slept on the watch towers of the republic. The paity that, through our negligence, swept the land as with the hesom of des truction in 1840. have lailed to redeem their public pro mises, and rule the country upon sound democratic prin ciple. The issues of a United States Bank, of a nigh prohlhitary, disguised under the name of a protective tariff, which has been saddled u|ion you, aad you know too well 1'iom sad experience its blighting operations and disastrous influence, how it has been called forth to over turn the prosperity and blight the best interests of the country (Loud cheering) But we -vere at length en abled to determine what course the whigs would pursue in 1810, thanks to the operation of that party, and we are now at no loss on that subject; we can put our Anger upon the page and clearlv contemplate it as exhibi tory of what it shall be in case they succeed in their aims First, they urn for the establish ment of a National Bank; a prohibitory tariff"; they are for the renunciation ol our jast claims to the Oregon Territory, and resolved to refu'e all sympathy and a??iitance, or to come to the rescue of a young sister Republic in the hour of her adversity, and at a moment when she cln ms both at the hands of her elder demo cratic brother. (Applause) Next Ihey are lor the ab olitlnn of the veto power ol the constitution of the United State*--a power I he most salutary in its operation in con trolling the unwarrantable excesses of legislative power, anil which is the only sniety-valve for the maintenarce of the great principles wMch compote the charter of our liberties. (Cheers) These aie the important principles they propose lor adoption, and which we are to discuss, adveise and antagonistic as they ate to that republican purity which shall nevertheless be sustained by the great majority of this commonwealth. But the experience of the past has taught us ; we havo known from bitter expe rience the const qucnces ot a United tttatcs Bank: we have seen, felt, and unders'and them, and shall we try.it again? (No, no.) 1 apprehend it shall never, after the last veto, iniic its bead again to destroy the liber ties, the industry, and the dearest interests of this country, as it did before. It created the most ruin, ous expansion of the paper currency, led to disho nest aud fraudulent speculations of all kirn's, and was well nigh involving the country in one ge neral baukiup'cv anil ruin. With respect to the tariff, the doctrine of the democracy is to well known that it scarcely demands a repetition"here. They ore in favor of a tariff for revenue alone?ihat, they believe, is all de manded by the country's weal. The raising ol'u revenue is the object of a tariff, with such n modification as will, if titcmtaty. protect, not only the manufacturing, hut every other interest throughout t!io land. It is our be lief that the inanufa'.tures i>four land, however, require* no protection. They ure free to protect themselves?as thoroughly free as we are, to control it* own business, without the interference of government: and so will main tain its rights, its character and credit, and add, as it has done before without protection, to the nggiegate of the wealth of this, the land we glory in We are told as much as that (he manufacturing is the only interest that should ho cared lor. Th-y tell us that the country, for want of a prohibitory tariff. has ceased to prosper ; and tell the la boring man that instead of buying the cloth for a coat at one dollar a yard, it is just as cheap at five dollars a yard?(Loud laughter aud applause)?a doctrine as absurd in its nature a* it is in its consequences, dangerous and preposterous. The aggregate wealth of every coun try consists in its productive labor. Ours is a purely agri cultural country?we are not a manufacturing, but an agricultural and commercial people-(cheeis)-and it is the bone, sinew and muscle that out of the ground manu facture our riches, as others do their cloth. Who are to be cAUed upon in the hour ol peril? Who in tho dark hour of trouble rushed to defend this land with their lives? Wl.o hut the agriculturist, the mechanic, the artisan of our common country; they took their stand and sustained her liberty and asierted her triumph. (Cheers.) If let alone, the products of our country will find a matket for themselves; it is alone the duty of government to see all protected equally, nod prevent unjust taxation (' heers ) The end and aim of our principle* is to establish freedom ol action, thought aud trade?to allow each to pursue what seems to l?! good on his part, so long as he does not interfere with his neighbor. (Great applause) Mr. W. next showed the fallacy of the assertion that the opera tionof the tariff' was to preserve a favorable balanco oi trade by triumphantly sustaining the Increase of com merce. of gtneral traffic mul wealth, and the unsurpassed prosperity nnd growth ol the great cities ol this country without it, in?t:iiices the inciensc of the toon age from 15 000 to over a,000 0:10 of tons since the last war, and si legvd that then- wan nothiug in these statistics which showed that this prosperity depended upon anything else, than the maintenance of that freedom of action for which ha centended And now. said he, a word or tws on the occup i!i->n of Oregon. It has been said we must not oc cupy Oregon And why not? Because it is 3000 miles aw ay. Wh it if it be that distance, aud what if it does require a long sea voyage to go them? What of that, if it i< our rightful property, as it surely is I Kngland has it now. it is trn?, but she ha* it onlv h/ sufferance, and it is lor us to have our own, and tell her she shall not have one inch ol it (Loud cheering) We live on a con tinent sanctified by free piinciples and free institu tions, every inch ol which belongs to us of right, and we are hound to take possession olit?(loud cheers)?and palsied be that h?nd nnd petrified be that tongue that wonl I fail to enlist itself in the cause of the assertion of American rights, no matter where they are or shall be found. (Loud and long appl inse ) Are we to permit England tot.ikef?ot on the continent contrary to right au l justice ??(Cries of "no, never.") If we are to alio w, why, 'hen, I say. give your votes to Henry Clay. (Laugh ter <<nd cheering ) Upon the subject of the annexation of Tex is much might he said, as a difference of opinion prevail* upon it On a recent occasion I thought proper to make a suggestion In a speech which has been tnisun derstood. I diil say that upen th.s co> tinrnt no other flag should wave?(apnlause) ?none hut the stars and stilpei, whether it be in inn form of our great glorious gal xjr, or that of a single and united star. (Cheers.) The con test is renewed for demociatic liberty?her destiny has scarcely yet commenced, and it depends upon us whether free institu'ions and civil and religious liberty shall pre vail over the continent (t'heer..) Texas has been our nearest republican brother far eight years, She followed our example; she struggled for independence as we did, and maintained it after h hard contest successfully. We liavn, as well as other countries, recognised her inde pendence. She has taken upon h r the power of mskiug treaties, and w hy then should we not take our stand in the face nf high heaven, and co-operate with her in the accomplish*" at of her high behests, and the r transmis sion to posterity f She feels what we felt?the necessity of a friend. She ha. made a formal.demand herself fnr annexation Upon this question I know the country is divided, and evt n the democrats are not ail agreed; hut if we cant give her annexation, I rej eat it, we can give hor aid. (Maiked ami vehement cheering) Mr W. continued at great length to stigmatire the attempts of those who desired a change in the naturalization laws, and repudiated the term foreigner as sen>elcss and nn mraning, as every man who left hi* fatherland, and Iden tiflod himself wl>h this country, was emphuticolly Ameri can. Hsml. J. Fin.p arose and passed a warm eulogy on the newly nominated candidates, and the enthusiasm at such mention rf tho names of Wright and Ourdinei was each as to baffle description. Mr Shorten. of Alabama, and Mr. McAixisTsa of Geor gia, in u powerful and cogent speech each addressed the house Mr Shorter confined himself to the position of the Democracy in his own State, which is. and always was, eminently and unflinchingly democratc ; vlndica ted the ptne character of I'olk. Irom the foul aspersions ?ought io he cast upon him: bore testimony to his popu larity in hl? S ate, and in alluding to the radiant prospects of the cause, n|K>keol the su *titute of Polk for Van Bu ren as a sacrifice on iher.llircf Union ?not because they mv< (I liim less, but h,-cause thny loved democratic hsrmo ny morn. Mr. McAllister, who wos listened to with nvi dent satisfaction, was succeeded by others, which closed the p-oceeilings of the eveiling. Several gentlemen, who of late year* have not been vary prom "lent a*'lemocra's, were abroad on this occasion to Join in the exciting rally, nnd seemed liorne along in th? g nernl torrent which has burst forth in favor of Wright and Gardiner;and ahcr-ther, the "great unterri fled appeared m high glvein Tammany I a it evening. Vermont EutrTinn ?Sufficient relurnt have been received to show ihnt the whig* have elected all their prominent candidates by a majority of the rti-tor vote. Quarrels foe the Si-oils?Taking Time by the Forelock.?According to all appearances,and particularly from the columns ot the Courier 4* Enquirer, we are convinced that there is a teirible commotion going on in the whig party of tliia city.in relation to the spoil*, by way of anticipation of the election of Mr. Clay. The quarrel ia at preseRt confined to grumbling and growling, sounding like tones of distant thunder, but by and by the hurri cane will burst forth in all its fury. During the laat two years various cliques of office seekers have been forming in this city amongst the whigs, and they are coming to maturity very last. Each of these cliques, circulate around some newspaper, which they regard us their organ, and depository ol their influence. Each of these cliques, too, contains more members than there are offices in the gift ol the President, and thus some idea may be formed of the disap pointment?the growling?the savage ferocity of envy and malice which are likely to be called forth next November, if Mr. Clay be elected. Colonel Webb, we see, begins already to growl, his appetite having become very sharp set, and the difficulty of obtaining a chance to appease it grow ing more and more apparent. We mean to give one of these davs a list of these cliqutt, with the persons composing them and the offices to which they aspire. Private Mail Cask ?There is a trial now pend ing at Philadelphia between the Post Office De partment and a Private Mail Agent, the decision in which is looked for with some interest by those opposed to the existing post office laws. In this case the Hon. John Sargeant appears for the Agent, and the Hon. G. M. Dallas for the Post Office Department. Mr. Sargeant, in his examina tion of the constitutional question, us bearing upon this case, showed that the government had no con trol over the carriage of letters bv private indivi dual, because the law as passed by Congress gave no "Bole and exclusive" right to the Pest Office over post roads and offices. That department can only control the owners and employes on the rail roads and those connected with the Department Per contra, Mr. Dallas proved 'hat the Constitu tion impliedly authorized Congress to regulate all post offices and roads, and to protect them from harm from private mail agents. These gentlemen exerted themselves to prove their several positions, and the decision, which we may expect to day or to-morrow, will settle the point. If it should be against the Department, what a perfect larce our whole post office system will prove to be. The Department has already been beaten in suits in Boston, and in the northern part of New York. Affairs in the Hilderbkrg?'The following pro clamation has just been issued at Albany:? Whereas, Christopher Batterman, Sheriff of the county of Albany, set* forth in an affidavit made by him on the 3d of September instant, that on the 3(>th ot last August, he in company with three men selected by him as assist ants, proceeded to the town of Renssel..erville to serve process?that on the 3ist, while in the performance of that duty, he was met by about sixty-three men dressed in disguise and armed with muskets, riflt-s and pistols. Some of thedirgulsed pt-rsons committed violence on his per son, by throwing him on the ground, threatening his life, took from him by force his otlicinl papers, and tarred and feathered him, thereby defeating him in executing pro cans. It also appears by affidavit of Jacob W. Lewis, Deputy Sheriff of the county of Rensselaer, made on the first of September -'nstunt, that on the first of August last, a hody of men in disguise and armed with knives, tomahawks and fire arms, came to his dwelling house in the town of Schodack in the night?demanded his official papers, compelled him to surrender them, and then pub licly burnt them in the village of Nassau The said Deputy Sheriff further states, that on the 3d instant, about eighty men in disguise and armed, violently entered his house, assaulted him, forced him from his house in the presence of his family, and tarred and feathered him ? He further states, that it was alleged by mi 1 armed men, that such violence was com'nilted because he was Deputy Sheriff, and engaged in serving process Now, Therefore, 1 enjoin nnd require all magistrates and other officers of justice to be faithful and vigilant in maintaining the supremacy of the laws ; and I offrr a re ward of Five Hundred Dollars, to be paid to such person or persons, who shall give information which shall result in the conviction of tnose who have, as before stated, disturbed the public peace, resisted the execution of the laws, and committed violence on the said Sheriff and De puty. One hundred dollars of which sum will be paid on each of the first convictions, which shall take place in the counties of Albany and Rensselaer, and fifty dollars upon each subsequent conviction in each of the said counties. In witness whereof, 1 have hereunto signed my name and affixed the Trivy Seal of the State, at the [L S ] city of Albany, this sixth day of September, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hun dred and forty-four. WILLIAM C. BOUCK. What a farce to offer such a reward. Why, the tenants themselves will give double the amount to any one who will not furnish the desired infor mation. If rewards are to be offered for the ar rest of criminals or others, it is always best to have them too large than too small. Atmospheric It ah/ways.?On this subject, we find in the proceedings of the French Chamber of Deputies (Paris, July 2d, 1844.) the following pas sage?translated by the Hon H Meigs of this city. Law UKLATivr. to Bailroam. Art. 1?The hum of eighty-eight millions stvrn hun. dred Ihouaai 4 franca shall b ? appropriated. Monsieur Araoo propotea to try the Atmoapheric Rail way of Arnoua from I'^rii to Bondy. Should that system he adopteil it will save in our railroad ayatem two or three hundrtd millions offianoa! (Great movement firming the members ) The first steam engine waa mado hy a f'renchm in in 1778, who did not know how to manage it on a road, and it wus abandoned. The second attempt waa made witb toothed wheels, on a toothed road. For a long time it waa htdiered impossible to obtain a velocity of more than twelve miles an hour-, now. you know, we have aeventy-two miles an hour! Atmospheric railways preaent no dangers. Tha car* can be atopped whenever you please. The movement hy the atmospheric plan can he carried to 360 leagues (11180 milea) an hour, hut there is no fear that we shall desire so great a velocity ? (Laughing) But we can master 40 to 60 milea an hour Musical Movements?We have now nuthentic intelligence relative to the movements of the Iin lian Opera, to be resumed at Palmo's. The season will open on Monday, the 23d of the present month, for nearly a month, which may be called an extra senson, as the regular and subscription senson com mences in December. The opera selected is ll Pirata, by Bellini?a beautiful opera, which has not been performed in this city sinqe the time of the first Italian company, some eight or ten years ago. O.i the 24'.h tli* first ballet will be given? the " Revolt of Greece "?in which Martin and Drsjardins will sustain the principal characters. We understand, also, that Signor Palmo has en gaged another Prima Donna, besides the beautiful Borghese?a beautiful young woman by the name of Madame Rosina Pico, a native of Venice, and possessed of a very fine contralto and mezzo-soprano voice. She will be out in time for the regular season in November, for which a number of the first classes in the city have already subscribed. TnK Croton Water.?Chatham square nnd the greater portion of the streets in this vicinity were completely inundated last evening, in consequence of the bursting of one of the Croton pipes in one of the neighboring streets. Within the Inst three months the bursting of the pipes in the vicinity ol this pquare, has subjected the inhabitants to much inconvenience, in consequence of the hasty and unbusiness-like manner in which they have been laid down. Distinguished Strangers.?Capt. Elliot, oflhe Royal Navy, and British Charge d'Affrtires to Texas and his fatuily ; Capt. Dulauy, of the North Carolina line-of-battle ship, and several other na val officers are at the Yate's Mansion House, Brooklyn. Judge Fenn, of Pratt:-vilie, and Mr. Duff Green, are at the City Hotel. Gov. Polk in Canada ?The Quebec Mercury of the 5th inst. announces the arrival vf Poik, ihe democratic candidate for the presidency, in lhai city. This is news to us. Gov. Polk, we guess, is safe in Tennessee. Pat.mo's Opera House ?Mr. E. D. Conaery will deliver a lecture this evening at Palmo's on the vindication of American Liberty. It will be well worth healing for its originality. It may be proper to mention that nil Mr. Connery's previous lectures | have been highly a|>oken of. -see advertisement. H]x>rtlag lnt(lllgeiic?. Si-lknojd Tkoitino Maich ovkk tub Beacon Coik.se, YisrEKDAY.?As we anticipated, a most interesting trot, and worthy of the beginning of the fdll season, and if (he spirit is maintained through out, it will be ?>ne of the most interesting seasons that the annals of trotting ever presented. The at tendance on this occamou was very numerous; all the choice spirits of sport that locate in this vicini ty were present; every stand was pretty well full, and all was lite and spirits. The betting wus pret ty animated previous to the commencement; the odds were Lady Suffolk against the Held, or 8 to 2 on her agauist either of the others, and no takers. Awful did not show, therefore was no where, but there were some inquiries as to the why and the wherefore, but nothing very satisfactory was eli cited The following is the entry H. Woodruff1* gr. g. Washington?blue jacket and black cup Wm. Wholan'i br. ra. Dutchcia?white jacket and black cap. David Bryant's gr. m Lilly Suffolk?gray jacket and cap. Johu Large'* br. g Awful. All thelaniinals appeared in first rate condition, indeed, never better; the Lady it anything appear ed rather fleshy, but the result showed not so much so as to retard her powers. Duches* was in splen did trim, and under the able hands of W. Whelan promised to put the lady on her mottle. Washing ton appeared somewhat stiff or lame; he did not show as we have before seen him. Shortly after four o'clock, the horses were brought up and placed ns mentioned, and at the first attempt, the word was given, and they went iorth in beautiful style, utmost all Abreast, if any thing, the Dutchess leading, but ere she reached the first quarter broke twice, but soon recovered, and Washington, at the half, led, but shortly after broke; by this time the Dutchess had rallied and come up, but ou iteming the three-quarters broke ugain, and the Lady, who was in close attendance all the time, took her place, and appeared to have the lea(1 on the turn towards home. Down the strait course, the struggle was most beautiful, and a hard pace was kept up by all, but shortly after p.losing the distance her ladyship again broke, and the struggle lay between Washington and Dutchess,

and a most splendid brush for home was made, which they reached in gallant style, so that the casual spectator could scarcely tell which led, but Wellington did so by about half a length, Lady Suffolk about two or three length" behind. This heat was performed in 2 minutes, 38seconds. In the second heat,Washington led,but they were all well up together und maintained their position to the 4, when the Lady took the lead to the Washington in close attendance; the first h mile of this heat was performed in 1 16 From the j round the top they aspeared all in a group,but Hearing the distance the Dutchess broae and threw her chance out, and the Lady led home about a length in ad vance of Washington in beautiful style, the'Dutch ess about the same space behind Washington; the mile being.performed in 2 minutes,33? seconds, be ing about the best time made during the past twelve months. The betting was now three to two on Lady Suf folk, but with few takers They went forth for the third heat, the Lady leading all the way round to the half,with the other two well lapped together at tome two or three lengths behind, but towards the j Washington evinced symptoms of falling off, and continued to let the distance increase between him and the others all the way home, where her lady ship arrived in 2 minute*, 34 seconds, closely wait ed on by the Duchess, Washington about five or six lengths alter her It was now 20 to 5 on the Lady, which was taken to some sxtent. They went forth in gallant style tor the next heat, Lady Suffolk leading; and it was pretty evident the others had almost enough of it, and that accident alone would save them; at the first quarter she was some six lengths m advance, Washington gradually fulling off as he proceeded, leaving all the work to be done by the Duchess, who strove hard to do it in proper styie, but, nlae, without efleet; the old favorite was too much for her, she doing the half mile in 1 17. The Duchess still struggled hard round the top and gained a trifle on her opponent, but without availing much; in the meanwhile Washington continued to fall ofl. When nearing the distance, Whelan put forth all hia ener gy to come up, and gained somewhat more, but true it is succes? cannot always be commanded, although the parties may deserve it, and Ludy Suf folk came in three lengths in advance, Washington near half n distance behind. The heat was per formed in 2 minutes,37seconds, lur Ladyship win ning in most beautiful style, to the satisfaction of every one present?barriug a few losers. The following is a summary of the trot:? Lady Suffolk, (D..Briant,) 3 1 1 1 Duchefa a 3 3 2 Washington 1 3 3 3 Time 2:J8-2:33J-2:34? 3:87 Duringtthe day the betting appeared to be more on the forthcoming elections than anything else ; the odds were 100 to 90 that Wright and Gardiner would take the State; and 100 even that Polk and Dallas would be elected president and vice presi dent in November; but there were but few takers, greater odds being required; in the former ca?e 100 to 75 and in the latter 100 to 90, and some con sideraLle business was done at the latter figures. The entry for the $1,000 purse over the Ccntre ville Course closes this day. See advertisement. Anki.li's Original Painting of tub End ok thk World ?A private inspection of this painting took place yesterday at the Apollo Rooms, Broadway. It is truly one of the finest productions of art ol modern times, and is only equalled by Dubois' pic tures of Adam and Eve in the Gaiden of Eden, and their expulsion therefrom; this painting being Bomewhat in the same style; with this exception, that the former contains only two figures, the latter between 40 and 50 The original design of the painting was suggested by a dream, while, the paint ing is studied and adapted to the Revelation cf St. John, and to passages in the Prophecies of Dan iel, Isaiah, and other portions of the Scriptures. The printed description, which may be had in the roum, leaves us but little to say in that respect; it is both ample and complete. The subject of the painting is?the sun shines brightly over the earth, and the calm hour has suffused its quietness and repose upon all nature, as when animate and inanimate existence seerm to forget all solicitude and resigns itself to enjoyment. Suddenly, nature assumes a strange appearance, and the light of day fades to a sickly hue before the premature shade* of darkness, which all awakens among the alarm ed, the inquiry for the cause, and while the be wildered multitude aie helU in doubts, the heaven* deepen from a lurid red to ihe dye of blood Thunder shakes the globe, and terror holds the amazed?escape oeenis their only aim?but time hus gone, and the last hour is come! The hea vens of fire and blood are now traversed by dark clouds, until they leave all in darkness, save the hue of blood that streams around the fi^ry hori zon?the earth shakes, and the fire falling from the high dark on the lurid billows of the distant sea, all together combine, to render the scene, for its terror, indescribable and horrific! Behold jgain, a light, for its ?ffulgence, never before Feen, glaums suddeBlv from out the darker part nf the skies, and lays itself in a cross of light, on the dark field of the heavenfe. It is the signal of the King dom of Christ '?And thus the dream ends. The scene of the painting presents a wing of a temple. A statue (ol St. Paul, uni-haken ainid the rums that crumble around, stands with uplifted hand, warning the people. The light of the picture falling in its intensity, from the glowing cross and suffusing itself over the centre ol the heavens, sub dues the effect of the sun, the lightning, and the conflagration. Upon entering the room,the picture has the appear ance of a most beautiful transparency, but a few minutes tends to disp.'l this allusion. The first figure in the painting that strikes attention is that of a most beautiful and ang?*l-like female, dressed in white, who "shines forth in the brightness of the firmament." Ho much heavenly beauty is sel dom portrayed. The next figures that present themselves fur particular observation are those on the left of the picture; they stand forth lroin the can vass more I ke statues ihuu paintings, and the more ihev.nre looked upon,the stronger is the impression The figures of the widow and her two children, in the centre of the picture, Bre most'beautiful, uni are in themselves worthy of viewing, independent of rII the others in the painting. There are up wards of forty other figures representing different ages, all portraying the various passion? most faith fully to such an extent as almost to baftle descrip lion ; and, for other information, we mu?t refer to the printed description , which may be had in the room. The work is most happily conceived and beau tifully executed?so much so as to bund the artist'* name down to posterity, if he never producen another picture. The size of the painting is 23 feet long by 19 feet wide, and the full-grown figure* appear to be about eight feet high All udmirers of the sublime and beautiful should view it, nnd every one having the least pretensions to admira tion of the fine arts will not fail in doing so. Ii may be looked upon for hours together, and the more it is viewed, the more beauties in it will be discovered. Dr Uollick's Licturks.?It will be seen by advertisement that the doctor will commence ano ther course of Lectures this evening. This will be the fifty-seventh repetition in this city during the present year, almost unparalleled, we think. <?o I early to secure tickets. City Intelligence. Lower Hollce.?Monday?An???r or th?. BroihA or Hoau?The brother of Alexander Hoag, who t>ta?de charged with aiding in the escape of Hou. wna arretted last evening ttnd committed to piison in default of bail A I'kdolar in Thoi'ble.?Patrick Austin, a pedlar.u a* arrested yesterday by Auistant Alderman Churlick, charred by Thomas Keaton of stealing $00 in bink notes On searching Austin at the Police office, the mon>y was found, and ho was fully committed tor trial. ATTt.MrTKD Bi'R<;labv.?A fellow named John P John sou, was arrested on Sunday evening in the set of attempt ing to enter the house ot John BlooJgood, in Broome street ?. Philadelphia Rioteh ?Solomon Vickers, who was ar rested on Hunday, on a charge of riot and treason in Phil adelphia, was brought before Judge Oakley yesterduv, un der a writ of habeas corpus, and remanded to wait the ac tion of the Ouvernoi of the State, who has been applied to for a requisition. Coroner's OJHcc?.Manslaughter ok a Womin.? The Coroner wa< called to hoid an inquest on the body of a woman named Harriet Fletcher, of 80 Cross street, who was found dead in her bed yesterday morning. From an examination of her personit was foundto be covered with bruises and other injuries, supposed to have been received from the hands of William Uuinn, with whom she had resided as a mistress. An inquest was called last evening, but we have not learned the verdict. Si'iciok.?The body of an unknown man found sua pended bj* a handkerchief from the neck, from a tree near the eleven mile stone on the Kingtbridge road, was found yesterday by Isaac Vermilyea. From appearances he had boen hanging for several weeks, and no doubt had committed suicide. A lelter addressed to Joseph M Scott was found in one of his pockets, and $44 in money. His name is supposed to be Joseph M. Scott. Common Council. The Board of Aldeimen met last evening, the President. It L Schisffklin, Esq., in the chair. The minutes ol the Inst meeting were read and adopted Mayor's }%to ?A communication from the Mayor, ve toing a resolution to expend $tt0<) in opening the ttih av enuu trom 424 street to Bioomiugdale road, was pre sented and ordered on file. I'ublic Administrator ?A" petition from this officer for a book kef per was leferred. ' Bond released ?A petition from Isaac Knowlton to be released from li is bonds for John Lay den as Collector of the Sixth Ward?Referred. C unity Market ?A petition o?king for a portion of Washington Market to be sot off as a country market W8s referred. Mack Oakley again ?A petition from this active builder lortr. liet on the old Blackwell's Island building account was referred. C'inton Market Bulchtrs?A petition by theso butcher* agnirst meat shops was relerred to the market committee. Grade of Streets ?A remonstrance was presented by Alderman Duktino against changing the grade ot streets from Murray Hill. A memorial was received from inhabitants of Stanton street, praying the Board to dinct that the Stanton street sewer, now in progress of erection, be diicontinued; the construction of said sewer being deemed injurious to the houses in that vicinity, and calculated to undermine the foundations of tho different buildings in that street The K tition has been signed by the Trustees of Ward School o. ft, situated in that street. A counter remonstrance was received, signed by J. Smith and others Chairman?I will state that there is a report from one of the Committees in relation to this sewer. The remon strance was, on motion, ordered to be laid on the table. The Princeltm.?A communication was received from Captain Stockton, of the Princeton, at present lying in the harbor, asking permission to be allowed to take the necessary supply o' 'roton water for the daily use of the sailors on board the Princeton. Alderman Drake offered a resolution in favor of the application. Alderman Williams wm averse to supplying the government steamers with Croton where the city had in curred such un expenie. Alderman Buntini followed in opposition. The resolution waj adopted. Aves, 8 ; noes, 4. Washington Monument ?An invitation was teceived and accepted from the managers of the Chatham Theatre.asU ing the Board to be present at an entertainment to be given on Wednesday owning next, the proceeds to be ap propriated for the benefit oi the Washington monument. lleports ? In favor of planking and erecting a market at the foot of Fulton and Vesey, for the u<e of country dealers and fishermen. Alderman Oalk was opposed to the adoption of the re port. Tho expense would be immense, lie would, there fore, move that the report he laid on the table. He had. however, no objection to the passage of the accompany ing resolution, which provided for the filling in acd planking of that part of the wharves by making a bulk head. The Report wa* laid on the table A Report from the Committee on Roads and Canala was received,suggesting some improvements in thenew sewer now in progress of erection in Stanton street?the exca vation being deemed dangerous to the public school No. 6 in that vicinity, as well as several buildings in that street. The Report was referre I to the Committee on Roads and Canals and Streets, with the petition (noticed above) on this subject. An ordinance was adopted which prohibit* the matm facture of bone manure in the city of New York as a nui sance; and provides for the removal of the building situa ted in 24th street, which is used at present for that pur pose. A resolution was passed in favor ol appropriating $30 000 to be given Mrs. Bell for her right, title and in tereit to certain property in BlackwelT's Island, and making provision for the termination of thn suit that had been pending between the Corporation and Mrs. Bell. Papers from Board of .Qssistanti ? Report in favor of the erection of a sewer in Ninth street. ? onc.tirred in. In favor of appointing Ira Clark Assistant Keeper oftbe Battery. Concurred in Ayes II, Noes 2. A resolution making provision for the discontinuance of imposition* practised by certain sellers of firewood, was concurred in. Alexander Hoax ?Alderman Devon offered a resolution proposing that his Honor the Mayor do authorise the pay ment of *600, the reward offered for tho arrest of Hoag. Adopted. Alderman Burtino teok the chair. A resolution was offered and referred in rclftion to the erection of new police officcs in different parts of the city Alderman Dale moved that when the Board adjourned they ahould meet again on next Monday instead ot Mon day week. The Piu:smEFrr, from his place, ai Alderman, opposed the proposition, and considered the present determination ol the Board to meet every other .Monday the belt adapt ed far the public business. Alderman Oii.it considered liatty legislation very inju rious to the interes: of the public. The resolution was lost?A yea 8? Noes 8. A resolution was offcreJ and referred, directing a spe cial committee to enquire into tbe expediency of abolish ing the office of Collector of Assessments. Pavin* of S'reth?Alderman Sciiiffiei.in offered an amended ordinance in relation to the paving of the it toots with an accompanying resolution, directing the Street Commissioner to superintend the repairs of public street* Alderman Cozzkks felt that this would be impo* ing too much on the Street Commissioner, and amounted to a turit imputation upon him. Alderman ftcim fpemn did not intend by the proposal of such an ordinance any imputation or censur* on the present Street Commissioner. Alderman Hasrbouck disclaimed the idea of enyUtended imputation on the Commissioner for his part, in support ing the resolution which it was moved should lie referred, with a view to enquire into the expediency of its adop ts n. Alderman Gale (elt satisfied if the resolution was adopt ed. it would prove n* nnga'ory ; as the spirit with which it was introduced. There were numerous abuses in rela tion to paving the streets, which rendered it impossible for the present Street Commissioner to make personal en qulry into all such abuse*. In the month of July last, he (Mil. O ile) offered a resolution proposing to supply the Street Inspectors with horses, which was luidon the teble, and which, if passed, would be of service and greatly economii ? the public moneys. Complaint* were nume rous, particularly in relation to private streets. Al'lerman Mim.es understood that any private street in the city coulJ, if not pi ved with wood, be surrendered to the city, who would take charge of the paving. The question on the adoption of the resolution was taken. Ayea 3?noes 9. The resolution was adopted. Vorjiorat on JUtovty?Alderman SetriFFr.Li* ?I have another amended ordinance aud resolution to offer, which proposes that the Corporation Attorney give security ia a sum of $10 000 ; but I shall withdraw it for the present it being so late, as the matter ia likely to lead to some dis cussion. The Board then adjourned at U o'clock, to meet on Monday week next, at the usual hour. Cowan's and Dilk's Bazaar,'Mercer street.? Thisiathff moat extrusive and best regulated esta blishment of the kind in the city. Those buying or Helling horses should by all means visit thisdepot and govern themrelves accordingly. See adver tisement for particulars in another column. Heaj.th of Nrw Orleans.?It affords us great pleasure to be able to announce to our distant friends, that tbe city cantiriues perfectly healthy. Up to this date, we are Informed that not a sit.gle ca?e of yellow fever has been exhibited in the Charity Hospital which is the fair eat possible indication of the entire healthiness of the city. ?N. O. Tiopic, Jlug.'il, I.NDEMrciprrATioN.?The Montreal Courier cites a " rumor about town." to the effect that it is in contempla tion to bring a bill before the House of Assembly, to ob tain from the public monies of the province the sum of ten thousand pounds, as a remuneration to Dr Wolfreri Nelaon for the destruction of his propcity by the royal forces during the rebellion Amuse ments. Ethiopian Minstrri?s?Palmo's Oprra House Tin: attraction of these gifted minstrels lias increat ?<1 so much as to induce them to engage, for a few nights. I'd lino's Optra House. They commence to-morrow eve ulng a series of new and popular entertainments, andstrch 'is must ensure them, uuder all circumstances, a prosper ous reception. Nibu>V?A tremendous jam list evening to wit nesn ihe performance ol the travestie cn Macbeth Mr. Mitchell sustained the character of the u-nbitioii! riiane to admiration The pi. ee wn* well received, arid <vill be repeated on Wednesday. The Tableaux of the Tyrol will likewise he presented. Mb VKLfKAU s irjK'iHV rjbL.* x'OK fHa (Dili if (lonwatimtk, alert, atid all mo^sptirnlent discharge tow the urethra. Tuaan piils, prepared by the New Yorl "?oUogt of Medicine and Pharmacy. established tort' i upprcsslon of quackery, may l e rtlixd on us the rros> needy *n<l effectual remedy totthe above complaints fhey are guaranteed to euro recent Cases in from thre* :> five days. and possess n greater power over obstinnti tisehaigM and chronic gleet, than any other prepare! i^r it ftMmt known, removing the disease without eonAne 11 at ftom business, tuintiui/ the br??th or disagreeing ?itn tho stomw.h. Price $1 :>er box. Soil i't the (Men of the < :6llegf ol Phmaacy nod Mr tu iav.v;. Nassa? otre.i t W. 8. KfCHAllUSON, M. U. Agent Ucnrral Neillom. Before ltecorder Tullma!?j?i and Aldermen Hunting and Dickinson M C. Ptircuoo, E?h- District Attorn*jr. Sicrr. 9 ? Ttial ?/ William R<?J -Tltia man was tried for sn assault and battery on June llaight, com'.: itled on tlielfthof August li*?t a*. his boarding house in Water ?tre -t. The case was cl.*aily proved to the sati-(action of thejury, and they returned a verdict of guilty. The Court remanded him until Friday for sentence. Disorderly Huiur.?A nolle prosequi was entered by the Distiict Attorney in th>; case of I'atikk Ki gun, indicted lor keeping a disorderly house Huhbfry in thr first dtgttt?John Kelly alias Conrojr, a young man who has served one term in the State prison, was tried on ? charge of highway robbery,in robbing Au drew H. Powell ol a gold watch ?nd money in Pulton at', on the 31st of August lait. Powell was walking uj> Broadway on the nigh', in qnestion. and met the accused in company with two other men. 801110 conversation en sued and they separated. Instantly after, the accused came up to complainant, asked him the time of night, and knocked him down, leaving him senseless. On recovery he found that his watch and about $6 in money had be?u taken trom his | erson. Being seriously injured, he step Eed into the house of Dr. Fnwcet, in Fulton street, to ave hi* wounds dressed, and while there the accused wan found in the basement of the premises, and imme. diately recognised by Mr. Towtll as the person who had atscufted him in the street. Tins jury returned a verdict of guilty, and the Court after stating the fact that ho had been acoavirt ol the state prison, sentenced him for the term of twenty yean. Illegal Paling.?Edward Leroy wa* tried for misde meanor, in voting twice at the charter election of last year at Fifth District ol the Itfth Ward poll. The charge was fully sustained, and the jury returned a ver dict of guilty. The f'?urt sentenced him to lour montns imprisonment in the Penitentiary. Trial/or Grand Lorceny.?Frederick Watson, implead ed with Bnnjxmin Dorses, a colored man. on an indict ment for stealing about $300 worth of silver spoons and fork* from the packet ship Utica. Contain Ilewett, iu the month ot August, wp* then placed nt the bar. It was proved in evidence that Watson was in company with Dor?ey, and introduced him to one Meyer* Cohen, to sell the silver ; also, that he wna on board of the ship two or three days before the larceay. The jury were unable to agree, and were discharged. Trial of IViUiam Davit.?1This individual was brought out and arraigned on uu indictment for aiding and abet ting the escape of Alex. Iloag. lie pleaded net guilty. His case was placed upon thecilendar for Thursday. JistaxUl nmf liafttry.?Mathew nnd Ann Yates and Fd ward i onninghum were tried for an assault and battery upon Lloyd Bryant, n Mayor's Marshall, who was cm ployed to levy on a distress warrant. The paiticultns in the caee were the same as those detailed in the case of Yates reported a few days since. The jury e.ouvictcd Matbe-v and Ann Ya'es. ond acquitted Conti<ngham. i,K/- A CARD.?To the President and Directors of the Philadelphia and Rending Itailroad company Gentle men?The undersigned, a near relative ol James McCabe, an unfortunate victim to the accidental calamity which heM ynur locomotive on the night oi the 2d imt.. avail* himself of this public channel of communication, to ten der to you, your officer*, agents and the workmen inyour employ , the sincere < xpiession of hit warm and heartfelt gratitude for the mptatlll care, attention and aymunthy tjfi'o wed under this afflicting d.spenaation of Providrnoe, and for their suspension from work, paying in n nume rous body their last re*pect* on the interment of th- de ceased, ax well a* for the kind and consoling hospitalities afterward* manifested to their bereaved friMid*. Respectfully, EDWARD LAMB, Sept. 9, 1S44. 161} Fulton ?t., New York. <??-TO HEADS OF FAMILIES, MASTERS OF Ships, Steamboats, Principal* of Schools, Academies and Stminarie*, we would recommend the celebrated medi cines of Messrs. Comstock 8c Co., which are sold at 31 Courtlandt street; at wh eh ploce a remedy may be found for all complaints, which every family should always keep; but at the tame time we would caution the public against the numerous and worthless counterfeits ol these celebrated medicines--the Magical Pain Extractor Salve in particular, which some unprincipled men are trying to force upon the public as genuine. These remedies con sist in pat t as follows, viz ThIE CELEBRATED NERVE AND BONE LINI mant and Indian Vegetable Elixir, a safe, certain and ac tual cure for all rheumatic con plainta, contracted cords, sweile.d or disabled limbs, and chronic or inflimmatory rheumatism in its worst stages The Elixir being taken internally, operates directly upon the wtole nervous sys tem, and reaches the seat of the disease, while the Lini ment rubbed on outwardly, removes all the pain, causes an immediate extension of the cords?if contracted, re duces the swelling and stops the infl <mma'ion. When there articles are used together a cure is guaranteed, and in case of failure the moaey will lierefonded. CONNELL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, for extracting the pain ftom burns almost ir stantly upon it* triplication, and healing without either blister or scar.? Sure eye*, running sores, bile*, lever sores, run round* and felon* are all cured by it in an incredible ehorttime, without pain or agon v. In nil cures of burn*, i< the vi tal* are not destroyed, this salve will *ave life It is the wondei and blessing of the age, and no person should spare a day without it. LONGLEY'S WESTERN INDIAN PANACEA, for the cure of dyipepiia, asthma, liver complaint* and fall ing sickness. As an antidote for su.iden attacks of sick ness, such as the influenza, measles in children, and that distressing comp'aint called the Tyler grippe, it is une qualled, and is a safe and immediate euro. HA ft' LINIMENT, a cure for the pile* in every case, and warranted. COMSTOCK'S SAR^APARILLA, for the cure of scro fula and all diseases of the hloo-i, pimples or breaking* out upon the lace constitutional debility, and all auc tions arising from the ill effects of mercury. %c. DR. McNAIR'S ACOUSTIC OIL, a c?rtain relief for debt' persons, and has cured many cuies of long standiug. The proprietor* of this o 1 are daily receiving the most flattering testimonial* ot its efficacy, and as a cure for deafness they would confidently recommend it to those tronhled with the ssmo. OLDRIGE'S BALM OF COLUMBIA, for restoring hair and preventing baldness. It stops the hair from lall iucr out in forty-eight hour* after its application. DR. FONTAINE'S CHINESE HAIR EBADICATOR for permanently removing the hair, and not injuring the skin in tho least. THE EAST INDIA HAIR DYE, for coloring the hair and not the skin. The above articles ara warroit'edto Rive good satisfac tion, and fully answer tho recommendation*. Let tho af flicted resort to these lemtdies, and we will warrant them success Ify" UON^TITUTIONAL DKH'HTY CCKRD.?T) ? Toole Mj*tur?., prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharrnficy of the cuy of new lork, is conh.lertly r l. :onuneuaed for ell ctses of debility produced by secret in i.uigence or excess of any kind, it is an invaluable reino ly lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (uniesit depend lug on mol ionuatio".) Single hottlea {,1 eacU ; ol bal? a dozob cftri illy packed ur.d lent to till nartt: of the Union. Ol'ieeot tho College ol *U?i?cine and Phanntoy v? ? a.wt t*' W *?!? T' ? !tl)IKlsi. M. D.. A*eut fly- DR. BLACKWELL'S ANT ACRID TINCTURE and Scotch Renovator Uss cured more cases of venereal disorders, stubborn gleet, seminal effusions, weakness of the ureter or bladder and diahc tr.s, than any medio in o ever used; it is no common place remedy. It ij prepared upon scientific principle* by, p-rbftk>*. the first pru' titiom r in the world. R. S Bernard, 07 Nassau street. New York, is tho only authorised agent in the United State* OGh GOURAUD'8 BLANC D'ESPAGNE, ON SPAN ish White, for tho complexion. 36 cents a box. Beware of imitation*, rspeciallv one sold in Albany, under the name ot " Gouruud's Lily White" and ottered for one shilling. Albaniun*. avoid the trash, and put) our friends on th*ir guard against the vilo imposition. Tho genuine is sold wholesale and retail in N.Y.; only at 67 Walker str-et, first store from Broadway ; at Albany, by Pearce, 4 Stenwix H '11 ; Backus It Bull. Troy ; Storrs, Hudson ; Grey; Poughkeepsie; Jordon,2 Milk tt. Boston; Cerleton, Lowell; Dyer; Providence ; Myers, New Hsven ; who are also Agent* for Gjuratld's Italian Hoao, forcuritig Pimple*, Freckles, Tan, and ail tkin flemishes. (6y-CHILDREN CRY FOR 8?IfRMAN'S LOZEN GES, end well they may, for tliey have produced mere astonishing cure* than any medicine* which have aver ?>een b?fore the public Many who have been Buffering under long continued coughs and liavo deapaired ol relielj hevefound Sherman'* Cough Lozenge* a sure entidoto while hi* Worm Lozenge* h:.ve raited up more cktil frsu from declining health than all the nostrums put together which bear tho name of worm remedies Dj not mistake the number nor bn deceived with counterfeit articles.? Buy only of Dr. Sh? rman, at hi* warehouse, No. 1041 Nas sau street, or of hi* agents. 2i7 Hudson street, corner of Spring j 188 Bowery ; Stnds. corner of East Broedway and Market strret ; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; end 3 Ledger Building*, Philadelphia. QTJ- WE WOULD OBJECT TO BE CLASHED among the herd of quarks that ere dailv meking such un heard ol miraculous cuius, through the public, presses, but posses.irigsnc.il evidence* a* can lie clearly demon ??.ruled, we unhesitatingly pronounce Bernard'* Dlanhiea Medicine 'lin most useful article ever introduced into a family Thousands of certificate* are in thu possession of tho inventor, testifying tha> this preparation will cure colics, cramps, spasm*, cholera morbus, summer com plaint* in children, and diarrheal of the lorgeat standing. Tho proprietot's office. 97 Nassmi street. ROB S. BERNARD, 97 Nassau street. Xh RICORD'b i*JUUei\n Ai/fK it ATI VH MIX fuRr'?For t!.o e.nrc of primary or s- e it.^ar; -ijrphiliJ ?i -l all lU '.ictixits prcduce.a by an injuciioioa* i<so o? m' i "try. Tho grbii* ndv.;/itage? possesied I y this poweriul tlteiaiive over nil other preparation^ for the cure ol by >liil'.e, i?, thet while curing the disenr- it iiiiprovea thi ".otrfft'it'on, -whilst tn'!>(,tlrv ^vneral'" leave a BWfc ifo.ni di?MUs thab the one It is tulmir, tared ???}'. Thu est rrooratiietiilaUou we cau ^iveof ii that it is t;o?v itensivel) proscribed by the Medical ittwlty, wlui lor ouily coiKiileopd mercury tbo onlv cure lor tho*-* com nlaints Jiold, in stpTle '*)tt|p?, (,) ?.-ach ; in cnair.al hell 'ozou, Sft, oar.duiiy packed, and li nt t V all part.- ot the Jnien Orth u of ti e Colle^o of Medicine ami I'hcrme ;y. 9# Nassau street ty * ? ? MAnr.^r?N. M D . 4fnt 0(7- R. 8 BARNARD'S DIARRHO:A MEDK1NE for the cure of dierihue i summer cjinpl-iints incliiMrkn, chelics, crumps, ho. For sain at 97 Nassau street. Diug. gitts will be supplied on liberal term*. QTf- THE CONCENTB ATK.D EXTRACT OF HA R <AfARILLA, OENTI Atf-AlfD S A R3A FIIA 8, prepurwl >y the New York i 'ollng. i?j Medicine luid Fhannacy, ee abU*bed for the supprossio* of qunckery. This rcfiritd sn l highly concentrated untMCt, [^??iessn,g all tin pari, yinjf (jualitlts and cuiative power* of the abjv?i hcr'is, sconfl tenfly racommended hy the College, as inflrdtrly tRj ei ior to any extract ol Sar?epurilla ut present l ele.o ha rmhlio, and may t<* reKed on r* n certain roiaedv lor dl oi*r,uie* ai icin? ir??in an impure Mtni.e of tlir hiood, it; *h a* scrolnla, salt-rli? tim, ringworm, blotches or pitu ,>)es, alcers, pain in the houn* or Jojjits, uodea, cutaoeotis ?rnptiens, ulcerated Mire tin oat, or any disease nrisjpg r*mthes 'Oonlary edict* rt syptlli* or tin injudicious u? oi mercury. ?'.old fn sing.' H"t? .n,... . . ..... 7s cent* eitrh " ia Ca*. s ut ntul-?-d>.it>;i Mflen, fa AO " " one do*?ii " 0 i? lse.s forwarded to all i arts of the Union. N. il. ^ Terv liboral rsaoantto wholesale p u*f?o?ers cilice ol thq College, 9a Nassau street. W. 8. M. D., Aga&t.