Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 11, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 11, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ?? York, VV < iliK-xIaty, Mttpli uibrr 11, ISM. Singular Koultaofthe Elullu.i In \ ermont. The inquiries respecting the prospects of the two Presidential candidates, are increasing in fre quency and intensity every week and every day, a? the decisive hour approaches. In consequence of this intense feeling of anxiety, the results of the Stat ? elections as they ere presented, are examined with a degree of minuteness and philosophical acumen, which are perfectly unparalleled, except by the voracity of the ostrich, or some other in tensely hungry animal. In fact, the office seekers ou Lioih sides, now appear to have an appetite for political news far outstripping the cravings ot any other animals iu existence, either on two legs or tour. We are, therefore, teased every moment for an expression of our opinion and calculations, relative to the great result?in consequence, probably, of the fact, that from our distingui.-hed position on the top of the treat fence?a higher fence than that which surrounded Paradise after Eve ute the golden pippin, and together with her lord and mas ter, was driven from these bowers of primeval happiness?they expect to get from us the true and accurate view of the results that may be anticipa ted. In i.hedience to those repeated queries, and earnest exhortations, we, therefore, proceed to give our opinion of the result of the election held iu Vermont?and we may soon expect a similar opportunity of expressing our opinion in the case of the election in Maine. Well, ihs result of the election in Vermont is very cunous in a variely of aspects. The mcrease of iht abolition vote?the decrease of the locoloco vote?and the stationary character of the whig vote, are almost perplexing to the political philo sopher. Lint, let ns give a full series ot years, and then give our opiniou :? Vkkmont Election. Yeart. IYhi%. Dm'c. JIbo'n. Total. 18is 24 384 8 308 ? 32,717 l''3i 24 347 7 870 ? 39 1S7 IS.? 'ill 9?W5 14 039 ? 86 034 1817 22 !MU 17,730 ? 8!).MM 1SI8 'it,788 19,194 ? 43.93-2 1839 24 611 * 33,3*7 ? 48 868 1*40 33.488 33 837 319 68 391 1*41 -23 848 31 303 2,794 47.419 1812 27,l??7 24 I3U 2 093 S3,390 IS 13 34488 31 982 3.788 50,193 184*1* 24,108 17,643 4,491 46,300 * About fitly town* to hnar from. They, w? suppose, will only increase the vote ; not materially change the remit. It will be observed that the returns thus far are incomplete, but the general result will not be much varied by the returns yet to come in. Now, one of the principal inferences to be drawn from these returns thus far, is the extraordinary increase in tne abolition vote?a progressive increase com mencing in the year 18-10, and now numbering be tween five .mil six thousand in Vermont. During i !ie first years of this movement of the abolitionists, the whigs were most injured by the abstraction oi voters; hut at the present time, it appears that the locofocos iiave lost the greatest number, if we are to judge from th<* diminished vote which they have polled. This breach in the locofoco ranks by th^ abolitionists, may be attributed to the operation of the TfAiia question as identified with the de mocracy and Mr. Polk, and produced by the foolish conduct of the Hryant clit/tteol this city on the sitiie matter. If the same feeling ope ra'eawiih equal force in New York, und the other Ww England Slates, it is possible that the whigs and locofocos may suffer equally, so as to involve the general result in still greater doubt and uncer tainty than ever. Another inference that may be drawn thuj far from the: Vermont election in, that the whigs are coming out with a great deal of excitement and euthusiosai. The prohability, indeed, i? that if they he able to keep up the steam by their itinerant ora tors and the application of a sufficient quantity of the galvanic fluid in the shape of plenty of money, they may be able to get up as intense a degree of le?:ling aa characteiized the contest of 1840. In that case, Mr. Clay's prospects would certainly be come v<-ry brilliant, and whatever may be the com plexion of the llouse of Representatives, Mr. Clay will have the best chances for the White Housei At all events, as matters now stand in the north, the chances are that Mr. Clay will be elected, and that a preponderance will be given to the democra tic party in the House of Representatives. This singular and contradictory result will be eflected by the large manufacturers?the large capitalists?and the great commercial interests, who are more in favor of the present state of things, as connected with the currency and other matters, than ot mere political change in the popular branch of the legis lature. It is certain that during the last few months a very seriou3 defection has taken place amongst the whigs connected with the monied interests.? They are very wisely in favor of the present state ot things?against a United States Bank ot any character as calculated to interfere with their in terestg, with their stocks and p?ojects, and a great many of the large manufacturers are probably of th** s imp way of thinking. In fact,we believe that the currency?the tariff?and the various oilier measures which are now discussed before the coun try, arc more topics of mere politicians and office seekers on both sides, than of those who hold in their hands the substantial interests of the country. In such a state of things, we should not be at all surprised to see Mr. Clay elected, as being the best man to preservo the foreign relations of the coun try intact, and at the same time a House ofRepre sentatives of a democratic character so as to inter po^e a sufficient check to any undue action of the other branch of the legislature or of the Executive itself. This would be a singular result, but it'isfarfrom being improbable. The final returns from Vermont and the results of other State elections will, how ever, aid us in coming to a conclusion. Singi'lak and Sionificant Fact.?We see it J stated that u Mr. Keeder, a rigid Catholic, in Vir ginia, has deserted the whig runks and become an erierff'-tic locofoco, in consequence of the order of hi* priest. We think that this is very likely to be true. And Mr. Herder will not be the only deser ter Irom the whig ranks for the same reasons. The Cn'holies of this country will to a man support the democratic ticket at the next election, because t iey rex.ird the " native#," and their church-burn mg utrocitiea in Philadel[ hia, as springing from the whigs. Tit* t i as Monopoly.?Why do not the consu mers of irn in this city call a public meeting and mak?- hii ? llort to have some reform made in the gas mom.n tly of this city previous to the coming election ! The complaints against the gns corrpa nies for high charges have been numerousand loud for ye irs past, but no redress has been obtained.? The only alternative, nnd indeed the only proper cour ** at any rate, i? to form a combination of the gas consumers, for the purpose of commencing an agitation on tins Milij<>ct, by menus of which they may o|?-r tte on the candidates for seats in the State Assembly. Three or four, or even five, thousand of the gas consumers could easily be got together, and if they would resolutely unite in obtaining from every candidate a declaration of his willingnesa to relieve the city from the prersure of this monopoly, they could very eaaily get rid of their grievance. fn Philadflph 4 and Boston some reform has been obtained. The prices of gas have been low rrsd, and the mode of measuring it made more equitable. lint here there is not the slightest chance I of obi .mirig rrdr^ss, unless the course we hav? pointed out b adopted. Let the gas consumers ar one- ci. 11 n public meeting for the purposes we have indicated A Fashion*?!.* Lov?qc?Such will he the Afdlo Kooms Miottlj, where Anelli's picture of th?' Rrtrf of th'- World 1* exhibited from 11 o'clock, A. M. till .< P M. It will be a pleasant way of pausing an hour to eacape the burrim and heat of the day. Very lntrreatliig from the Hellderberg Aloun Cat n*. We have received some very interesting iaielli gence lrom the Heilderberg Mountains, liuK'lotnug some curious particulars of the anti-rent insurrec tion there against the Van Reifsselaer family anil the legal authorities. The farmers in that region are regularly drilled at stated times, to the number ot many hundred*. The whole district is organised ngains.t the pay ment of rent, and are determined to light to the last. Patrols ot men, disguised as Indians, scour the mountains and valleys, and every road and pass are guarded. It is believed that the Gover nor's Proclamation will have no result?no effect. The insurrectionary spirit of these mountaineers is stimulated by the "New York Tribune," and other like journals which circulate among them, and encour gi* them in resistance to the payintnl of rent and the execution of the laws. The following document has been circulated very widely umong the mountaineers. ElTliCTI KUOM THh. Cojitituiios or thk Ukitlii Statu. Ahiu le 3J, Section lit.?" The judges, bo*U of the Supreme ami int-rior Court#, shall hold their oliices during good behavior." Wo ask, isit good behavior in a judge to be partial, go contrary to justice, give unjust judgments against tl.u people, and lory charges to the grand and petty juries < Ought not such jwlgei to he removed from office f Is it not treason against Ui? people to adhere to their enemies, give them aid orsupport I The patroons are enemies to the people. They are not citi zens ot'the United Stat# a Kor ihey claim titles of nobi lity or honor men as Ksquire. Lord, Sic , which deprives them i f the right ol a ci'izeu. Therefore, those who pay them icnt. or give them aid or assistance, or help them to maintain their unjust claims against the people, are guilty ot the high d ime of treason, against which every pa'iiotic son ol' liberty ought to risu with indignation. ta>>e up their arms, and use them to rid the world of monsters not li'. to live ! It uuy laws ot any Slate are repugnant to a " republican form of government," they are unconstitutional, unlawlul. Kor the " United States shall guarantee to every Stute in this Union, a republi can," not a patroon or leudal, " form of government." Aiitici ? 4th, Sm-i in.N 4th ?We also find I hat the 13th article ot the Amendments c.f the Constitution et the United Slates, says that " It any citizen of the United S'atek shall nccep', claim, receive, or retain any *ille of nobility or honor," ?' such person shall cease to be a citizen of the United States " The late Stephen Van Rensselaer, styled himself Lord, Sic ; and William 1'. Van Rensselaer ulttxes to his name a title of honor Therefore, he is not a citizen, ?or under the protection of the United States nor can he be until he shall be naturali zed, though he is trying, under a false pretet ce of law, to compel th<; people to pay him rent or tribute But he is an alien in point of la'v, and wesay, down with the rent ! Not one cent lor rent or tribute, but thousands lor de lence. Not one cent for tribute or rent, to any one who has forfeited his right to American citizenship. N. B.?Thelndims that have come to our assistance, are the grand'ornament of the world, and the bold pro tectorsof the peoples' right, libeity, and laws, but a great terror to tyrants and tories ! Are not the patroons the oppressive enemies of Iho people? Lei the tears of weeping widows, caused by patroony, and the cries of hungry, helpless orphans, answer. O ! the unmerciful, iron grasp of patroonry ! O ! horrid aristocracy Better, far better to die fighting for lihertj , than to live under patroon or aristocratic con trol or bondage ! 8KTH LKONARD, Law, Justice, and Mercy! Two new weekly papers have been recently e.-tablished in this city which support their views, in addition to the " Tribune." What the end of this insurrection maybe no one can tell. Most likely blood will flow before all is over. J Musical Criticism ?Most ofthe musical critics in this city are men of taste, judgment, and gentle manly feeling. But there are a few who appear to be quite the reverse. Amongst this little, disrepu table class, is the musical critic of an obscure pen ny paper in this city, with a very limited circula tion. We perceive in its columns yesterday, a violent, impertinent, and ungentlemanly attack on Mr. Pttlmo, and all the principal female artists con nected with that establishment. The imputation of dishonesty, which this ungentlemanly pretender to musical criticism cast on Mr. Palmo, will meet with the most indignant rebuke of all who know the worthy proprietor of the opera house. 11 Mr. Palmo have any one great,characteristic virtue,it is that of honesty. No man can justly cast the s'iglitest r fl?ction on his honor. Amid all the difficulties which he has manfully encountered in his liberal and energetic efTort to establish the opera in this city, Palmo has maintained, in every particular, his honorable reputation, fulfilling all his engage ments with the strictest fidelity. The impudence and injustice of the attack made on him in the co lumns of the print in question, are indeed equalled only by the despicable source whence they pro ceed. With respect to Borghese, it is quite unnecessary to sty a word in vindication of her character from the assaults of such a critic. Neither do Md'lle Desjardins or Madame Otto, tequire any defence in su h a c<ise. The thrust at Madame Otto is in deed of such a nature, as must for ever degrade him who makes it in the estimation of every one pretending to manhood. That lady is in all re spects a worthy, talented, and estimable member of the musical profession, and we are very happy to learn that she is now rehearsing some of Mr. Jones' beautiful operas, and that she will soon ap pear in them in public, where she is alwuys sure of meeting that kind reception to which her talents entitle her. Who can this critic of the True Sun be ? What member of ilie kitchen literary society in this city, who thus assails every respectable and talented fe male artist, musical, and dramatic 1 We should really like to kuow who he is, and an indignant public would also, we are convinced, gladly avail i'self of his discovery, in order to bestow on him the reward which his malignity and blackguardism merit. itBTi'RN oe thk to thf. City ? During the last lew days tlie idle?the fashionable the ?!ite?the gay?and all the travelling communi ty who hare been sojourning at Saratoga?the eprimtB?the mountains?and the sea-s'iore for the last lew months, have been returning to the city Perhaps there never has been a season during which Saratoga, and the other places of summer resort, have hern so crowded as they have been during that which is just now closing. All the old frequenters ol such places have been thrust aside by the crowds of new visiters, new people and ptrvenus. We understand that Saratoga presented an entire mass of new faces, both male and female, such as was never seen there before. This drove all the other fashionables to Sharon Springs, and other places; but all are now flocking back to the city. For the next month or two New York and its environs will be remarkably gay. The stranger in the city arc more numerous than we ever re co'lect in former years, anil we understand that the places of resort in the neighborhood are making great preparations for the reception of visitants. We may mention amongst these the Hamilton House, Clifton House, New Brighton, and various other places? ill of which are now open and ready to receive all who may deaire to spend the yet re maining weeks of hot weather in the coolness and comfort of the country. Of the places in the im mediate neighborhood of the city, we believe thnt the Wcehawken House is shut up. Nowlan's, at Prospect Hill,?a charming place?Ins been lately refitted in a very elegant manner. This place is a favorite report of equestrians, and the numerous parties who drive out on the Bloomingdale Road and Third Avenue. Other places of the same des cription are also ready, and altogether the irospect of great gaity at d liveliness in the fashionable world for the next two months is very brilliant. Orkat TkmpeRamck Mass Mektina ? A great meeting of the friends of temperance in this city, takes place to-night at the Apollo saloon. Mayor Harper will preside, assisted by the other officer,, of the " United Brothers of Temperance," the new fraternity of temperauce men, organized un der his auspices. Listinguished orators will hpeak on the occasion, and an address will be delivered bf Dr. .1. A. Houston, explanatory of the objectt of the order. The arrangements have been very well conceived, and in every respect this will he one of the most interesting temperance meetings ever held in this city. As a great number of invi tations to other benevolent associations havf been isailed and accepted, early attendance will he ne cesaary in order to secure seats Democratic Haas Metllnn mt tike Castle Gar den Ywt?iil?y Five o'clock was the hour n.uned for mustering the Democratic forces on this occasion, but it wan neurly half pant six ere the meeting was organized At that hour, however, the concourse oi people al together filled the 8)>ac'ioua area above mentioned. As the different detachments marched to the ground, the note of preparation was heard inside ; the carpenter^' hammer with buoy knock, adding same improvement to the platform, ajjd bucIi de tails as the general accommodation demand, in addition to which we cannot omit the pyrotechnic preparations which had been undertaken on a large scale. The banner* were numerous?the mottoes racy, pointed, and diversified. Amongst the rest we observed these:?"Adopted Citizens; they came in our adversity, we will not desert them in our prosperity " " Democratic principles?the Shield of Liberty"?whilst a third, which attracted many eye?, and was appended to a stuffed coon on a pole, informed all who read that that was " The Representative of Whig Principles " The various bodies who lent their forces to swell the procession were too numarous to mention; yet one consisting, as we understood, oi compositors connected with the New York press, in point of appearance, and the style with which they turned out, deserves to be specified. Their banner bore a brief and pithy Hiotto in two words, which apprised the numerous admirers that they were '? Polk-Wrights." Rouert H. Morris was chosen President by acc'aiiiatu n and tats meeting waa quickly organi zed by th** selection ot ot ier ofiiceis Thk PaisiDK.iT stated thiil tha objrtct of that assemblage of the democrats ol the Third ' ougression il District w?s to respond to th?* nominations not only ol Polk anJ Dallas lor President und Vice President, but also those ol the Syracuse Conventii n.foi Governor, Lieutenant Governor and Canal Comm.ssiontrs ul ihe State. There would t>? some lesolutijn? read which hid been prepared for their a loption, und which wern fully and clearly expressive oi the principles which designate the democracy, and con veyed accurately the distinctions betweeu them and the ant jgoniatic doctrines ol federalism. Such being the case, who lor one moment could doubt ol' thoir being receivid by acclamation 7 Alter that, he would have the pleaiure ol introducing to the asieinbly several distinguished strangers, who, fortunately, wera present. Willi these remarks, he would rest peifectly content, if it were not lor one matter which should not be liaised unnoticed, and that wax the tact that never, on any former occasion, had they convened for the celebration of en anniversary more dear, uiore'gloriouayto'their democratichearti, th an that ?the gloriot* auuivemary of the victory on Lake Erie, where democratic valor and democratic principles put down the united force*, the leagued traiu-band* of Kuro pean kings and aristocracy?(vehement cheering)?prin ciple! which distinguished them a? Americans from the Dritish even more widely and effectually than the Atlan tic ocean divided their contineut from that sea girt isle? (cheers)?and not only from them were they dlslin guUhed, but also from their opponents?he would not wish to say enemies, for he believed that the greater number of them were siucere and desirous of aJher ing to justice arid truth, but unfortunately, their judg ment* were warned and they could not. (Laughter) He would .then, for that time, call them their enemies, that he might appropriately make useol the words of the memorable Pen v, " We have met our enemies, and they are ours.'' (Prolonged cheering.) The resolutions, which were long, elaborate, and ar gumentative, wire reaJ, which process occupied a con siderable time. They were, however, listened to with calmness and close atten'ion, particularly those portions which adverted to Texas and a U 8. Bank, and were adopted, wp might say mutt. con. but lor one exceptiou? that of some person, whose solitary ''No" was. quick as the wind, overwhelmed with cries of "Put him out"? "No, no"?"He's tho lone star, we'll annex him"?and mmiy other quaint resjionsi s ol a similar k ind. C. C. CiHjsiuso wu ennounced as the first speaker, and commence! a lull houis'address thus K.iends aud Kellow Deimcrats ? Hail Columbia, happy, happy land,-hoppy,indeed, in affording such evidence as this is, that it is about to be freed fiom the ruinous In fluence of Federal Whiggeiy. I have accepted, gentle men, this invitation of your Committee to agaiu meet my friends und fellow democrats, in order to communa to getneron theuffiirs of the nation. Welarmrriof old Suf folk, I can as one of them say, will not be deficient in the hour ol contest Wo keep our port* o|>en, like old Irjii sides, and reserveour fire lor the decisive moment. Gen tlemen, we have now gathered In our harvest, and nature has given us a most bountilul one ; but those blessings ol heaven are unfortunately taken from us for the purpose or nggrondizing the capitalists and the lords ol the loom and spindle. The farmers have no protection of'JO or 3D per cent. We shall labor hard, however, and in Noveni her next give you a mere glorious ha> vest still. (Great enthusiasm.) Kvery thing looks cheering. In the North, South, Gait and West, the democratic movement goes forward with one voice. The elections which have taken place are most cheering indeed?yet not equal to those which are still to take place. Our opponent* are exhausting eve-y reso t o carry their cause triumphant, and to Mich extremes havuthcy gone that their candidato* h ve declared themselves as anti-Bank and antl Tariff, and as pro Texas as J K. Polk himself. (Cr es of 'shame shame ") And we shall see by and by when the Ashland champion mounts his charger he will sink beneath the b"rthcu ol his Tariff, U. 8. Bank.l i* well as the weight ol the British Crown. (Chaers.) Shall we give him 30 1 (no)?he has gained one vote since 1814 We are on the eve of a glorious victory. All the difficulties are got over; every difference has been settled; and in the words of Richard?"All the clouds that lowered upon otirhoun made glorious summer by the Son of York." I mean Silas Wright (Loud and long appUuse.) His nam* is a tower of strength, and under his flag wn conquer. I had the honor of serving with our candidate lor President for fourteen years in Congrass, and I can say a purer patriot, or a more whole souled democrat ot the old Jeffersonian school, never appealed. Under his counsel, you will have your affairs administered with moderation, judgment and integrity He will never sustain an oppressive Tariff to plunder the poor and aggrandize the rich, nor will he charter a fifty million Bank to rule nnd corrupt the people; nor never, under his administration, will the Cross ol St. G-'orge wave over Buy part of the American domi nions, aot acknowledged to he under dominion of Great B'itain. (Cheors aud cries of " good.") I know the man his patriotism and devotion to democratic principles. I know that Young Hickory will prove a true chip of the I old block. And now, as I have said so much of our old friends,suppose we say a word of another old friend of ours, the Farmer of Ashland (Voice," We hive no objection ") Let us treut him kindly. He was once one of us?In the bright and promising days of his youth he was a sterling democrat, and fought in the rank* ot those who put down tho fir*! National Bank. We will treat him justly ; he carried us gloriously through the danger and peril ol the last war ; and let 113 be grateful at least for the good he has done. I say tint some of the'e locofoco journals are doing him a great injustice in branding him as a rene gade and one who betrayed our party and principles. This is all a mistake. It is true that he deserted our principles in I8i7 ; for previous to that be was one of us aud labored in caucus for the election of Monroe, who triumphed principally through his exertions. Now I sub mit it to you if it was not very reasonable for him to do so ; be did not desert his party, his party deserted him Mr. C went on at some length to review the life of Mr. Clay in a most Ironical'manner ; enumerated his incon sistency and sell contradiction. Mr. Wiooim, of Maine, next addressed the meeting, and apologized for appearing previously to Mr McAllister ol G' orgia, which ho should not have done, kail the phrase not been used from Maine to Georgia?to which he would say " *0 let it be." To-morrow they should hear news of the Maine election, which lie could assure them from intimate knowledge would be of a most wel come kind. He then went over some of the grounds upon which the coming battle was to be f"ught in November, and said that from the earliest time, there always was a party who were disposed to rise over the rtilns of their country, and aggrandize themselves at the expense of the laboring man. Such were the federalists, who would put two dollars intn the treasury for sake of taking four out of the people If $20,000 000 revenue were enough, why raise it. There was another question to which he would allude, and which he had done something to aid?that wasTexi-. (Chef rs ) He had been one of the small body win wt ><? enL-d in what was called t' e rnstic war, an 1 was on the larder of the disputed territory when Sir J. Ilnrvoy seta ihfiin word, that if they did not retreat, he wo* Id drive them by the bayonet. Our answer was come and do it. They could not give up one inch ol Maine, nor Texas either, and they were bound to possets it. Mr. Mc Am.istkb and other gentlemen followed, and the meeting did not seperate till B o'clock.'s Theatre?M*. Ii. D. Connehy's Lec ture.?A very large and highly respectable au dience assembled at Palmo's last evening to hear Mr. E. 1). Connery's lecture on " American Liberty and the Right of Adopted Citizens to share it* blessings." The lecture waH able and eloquent, and was throughout characterized by great modera tion and candor. Mr. Connery was repeatedly interrupted by enthusiastic applause. Wt. Gkoroe Hotel ? Ry an announcement in our advertising columns, it will be seen that Mr Keed, who has so well sustained his reputation by his management ol the Hamilton Iloura thit season, has leaded the St. George Hotel, and will there exercise the fame tact, judgment, attention, hospitality, and experience, which have for a lonfi period made him extensively and favorably known as an hotel keeper, lor the advantage and comfort of the public. Ykm.ovv Fkver.?This dreaded fever has slightly touched Mobile ; there were three cases on the 2f>ih ult. I/". S. ConiinHalotirr'ii Office, H"for? rnmmtulnner Itop< 'IJ0. fltrT 10 ?Chnrgt of Muiiny -?Captain Qillaulirr, ot the (hip "Hnj.rriot," .<i?-.! in tlii>en?aof wti'inj on board tni* vessel, noticed in yesterday'? Herald, and in th? cotirae of hi* examination > tilted he hail noch?n*e again*) tliH seamen, Ith<?lHN, Hclimxn.-, Lawner, Franck an>* H#*?on upon which they uer? dl<cliar?<?1. Rowland. Nelson, nnd Frsr.ler, have bean remanded, the Captali. Hircctly charging thrin with a mutiny; and charging Rowland with attempting to itab. The cast Uand* ad jotirned over to this forenoon. Court Calender?This Day. Commoiv Pin*.?No* 10, 47, 4fl, 60, At 8, 4,7,10,16, 18, hi, 37, It, II, 88, 8. r, aioa I orar? No*, ifl, '17, 28, 30, 31. 3-1. 83, 84, I 86 . 38, 87 , 38, 30, 40, 41, 43 , 43, 44, 4A, 46, 47, 48 Hamilton Home Correspondence* Hamilton House, 9ih Sept., 1844. Theatricals. la these delightful days, and clear, cwel nights, 1 recommend a drive or a aail down to Fort Hamil ton, to|taste some of the mysteries ofReed's B'jperb cutting. So let us go'onMr. Simpson has engaged 11. Phillips and Mauame Albertazzi. This, at least so far as opera goes, will atoue for his im puted deficiencies in the legitimate line. What between Macready and these musical people, and perhaps a little tug now and then at the Seguiu party, with such god-sends as may not yet be fore seen, the Park may work its way through the sea son. Oae thing fseems very clear: It proper sup port be giveu to Phillips and Albertazzi, it will be all up with the Italian 0|>era Company while the termer remain in New Y'ork, for there is not one of them, male or female, tit to hold a candle at the music book of either of these artists 11. Phillips, an Israelite first came prominently forward in the palmy days of Arnold's management of the English Opera House?not the late theatre which bore that name, but that which stood upon its site and was consumed bj* tire. On that sta?e he whs the original Caspar in Der Frei scliutz, and became so identified with the part that none dure assume it during his aojourn in London. He also bore the leading part in u great number of versions of German operas, produced by the same spirited Dirtittur, sucti as The Freebooters by Parr, The Vampire, and various others. Phil lips is a bass singer, rising somewhat into the barri tone. He is, for a singer, a very tolerable actor, and ptrtieularly good iu German buffo sougs, which he sings in capital style in their original langtiHge. He is a well educated musician, and much esteemed and respected by musical critics. For several years he has held his place as a star, in London, recrivingla nightly and not a weekly salary He has latterly received us much us ?20 to ?25 per night at the metropolitan theatres. Madame Albertazzi is an English woman both by birth and descent. Some twelve or fourteen years ago she was employed as a chorus singer, at about a dollar a night, at the Queen's theatre Al bertazzi, her present husband, then occupied a leading situation in the chorus, and seeing the pro mise of excellence in her, married ner, and took her to Italy, where for several years she was regularly disciplined in the best schools of that country. She appeared with approbation as a prima donna there, and soon afterwards, that is to say about seven years agt>, was engaged at the operas of London and Paris, where she made her debut in the Cenerentola with complete suc cess. Her voice is a rich contralto?her person and features coarse, but well suited to the stage. She had a tendencv, when we last saw her, (five ytars ago) to embonpoint, which, it it be in creased, would greatly impair her efficiency before a public which attaches so much importance to personal beauty in female performers as the Ameri cans. Her services were highly valuable at the opera? in London and Paris, owing to the rare quality ol her voice, being a high conttalto. Hrambilla was? the only artist of that quulity of organ, and her powers were greatly inferior to those of Albertazzi Before her appearance in France and England, Al bertHZZ.i had been engaged for a considerable time ?it the principal operas in Spain, where she ac quired an acquaintance with the national music ol that country. She often delights her personal friends with the Spanish melodies, and generall) reserves them as a bon houche for the close of her public engagements. She is an accomplished mu sician, and, of course, is equally capable ofriierform ing in English or Italian. She performed several engagements ut Drury Lane Theatre, where she Hopeared in the Guzza Ladra, (in English,) Don Giovanni, and other versions of the Italian auo German operas. We may sulely predict for her a successful tour of this country. ? Hnt it Mr. Simpson desires complete success with these artists, especially when the simulta neous performances at Palmo's are considered, he, must provide proper support for them. A tolerable tenor la absolutely indispensable, and a second so prana not less necessary?some thing of a decent chorus must be produced, and above all an efficient orchestra, without which both Phillips and Aluer tazzi will run distracted. It Mr. Simpson realize. these desiderata he may rest assured of consider able success. An European Traveller. Sporting Intelligences Shooting Match at Brooklyn on Monday.? There was a grand muetre at Red Point on Mon day, and some of the finest sport of the season took place. We need o/.ly refer to the result for the fact. A friendly match of $20 aside, six birds each, between? J. Thomson 1 1001 1 Freshwater 01 1 100 A sweepstakes for a gun valued at $24, 12 sub scribers, 4 birds each? Tie. Tit. Mr Stranger. 1111 1111 1111 Mr. Bnlli Oil Mr. Miller 0 1 1 Mr. Apbv 10 0 Mr Freshwater 10 0 H Russell 1111 1111 1 0 1 I G.Androsi 01 1 1 Mr. Lawrence 1111 1111 0111 J. Perry >01 1 1 11 Dutton 1 1 1 0 Mr. Lawyer 0 111 The birds were in first rate trim, rose from the trap in moat excellent style, and the consequence was that the tport was everything that could be desired. Therelwere "considerable numbers pre sent, and appeared perfectly satisfied with the sport afforded. Cricket.?The home and home match between the St. George's Club of this city, and the Union Club, of Philadelphia, came off yesterday overthe ground of the St. George's Club, near 28th street, near the Bloomingdale Road. About a quarter after eleven, the wickets were pitched, and the game commenced, the St. George's going in. The nmpires chosen on the occasion were Mr. Rayner, of Williamsburgh, and Mr. Sill, of Philadelphia The scorers were Mr. Sanders, of Philadelphia, and Mr. Patterson, of the Anglo-American news paper. The St. George's in their innings got 169, in which there was some most beautiful playing.? Mr. Tylson received in near two hours scoring, 63. There was other good play, but present circum stances prevents usgiving more particulars just now. The Philadelphians went in, consisting of Mr J?hnTickner, P. Tiokner, Mr. Tickner, Mr. Brad sbaw. Mr. Turney, Mr. Sutclift'e, Mr. Weeker, Mr. Dudson, Mr. Richardson, *ud Mr. Bairntt.? The result of their innings was 37, with two wick ets to go down We do not give the particu lars of the score because we were refused it by a small potatoe party connected with an already obsolete weekly journal, retiising the common courtesy of such returns, although the President of the St. George's Club endeavored to obtain it for us, but without success. The rejected of the Toronto Club still coming impudently forward to decide on matters in which he knew as much as a sucking calf, our reporter, in the pursuit of neces sary information, got mo<jt violently assaulted, but as we know the parties, we *hall take the neces sary wteps immediately to let them knowlhat such conduct w<* will not put up with, and therefore certnin bookkeepers and clorks in the neighborhood of Maiden lane, may reckon on what they have tv ext>ect. Inconsequence of the Philadelphians failing in making up a proper score, they were obliged to follow their innings, and, at sun down, with some beautiful play on their part, far superior to their former innings, left off to some advantage. Supposed Murder.?An Irish woman, named Mtiry Foy, who lived in t"e upper purl of a house in this town, was found dead in her t>ed on HatnnlRy morning ?ith marks of violence upon her person Th? ? 'oroner called a jury ot inquest upon her body, ter an inv-stigntion the fuels throughout the day ri turned a veidiet, finding that her death was caused bj violence; bat how it was produced and by whom they we re unable to say. Her lace.arma and body were broiled in mpots and streak*; in some place* the akin was torn and a small pit caul ftfih :.lsn cut or torn out of her left arm, but no wound or bruise was found in a vital part ? Par' ot her body horn the appearance of having been scalded, blisters being railed, and the bed aaa soaking wet under those parts. The mark of a kettle was also we are informed, found on the pillow. Her body wa> dlliected, but ihnstirgvom could find no decided cause o' di a>h in the apiieamnce of the vital parts We are in formed, however, that her lungs were, or had been dia eased, surcharged with blood, and very dark in color ? Mhe complained the previous evening of pain in the head and went early to tied, where a female neighbor who con sidered her sirkwith n cold,brought her some tea and left heriibotit in P M , quite comfortable, m she sayi; earl) in the morning she went to see how she was, and found her dead, as described. Her husband, John Foy (a verj intemperate man,who, it is said,hai heretofore abu?cd}.in<) ill.trrated har) slept in the same room with her, anil in the same lied, as he admits; but s he did not know th? was dead when he got up in the morning, nor before h? was told of it. lie and two other men, who slept on th? premises that night, have been committed to abide an ex ?mina'ion on 1 ueiday, when, we hO|>e, .some testimony may bo adduced to throw light upon the ca?e, which ii now involved ill myitery.?Netrport Rhvdr Ittander, Sep ttmhtr 0. City Intelligence. Low?r Police Olllce -Tuumt, Sept. 10 Etcsri or SOLOMON Vicsim?This young n un charged with it* crime of murder, committa l dining the noU at Pliilu Julphia, who was arrested in this city on Sunday, and committed by Alderman Emmans to tlM City prison to await the requisition of the Governor, escaped y-Uerdu) under the lollo wing circumstunues. Othcer Burna, ol Philadelphia, returned here from Albany yesterday morn ing with the order of Governor Uouck to the Sheriff, to deliver Vickers into the hand* of the authorities from Philadelphia. At about 10 o'clock in the morning, Depu ty Sheriff K i I lion from Philadelphia, accompanied bj I'lioinas Jefiersou Smith, Esq, ua counsel, and Deput> Sheriff Vultee, proceeded to the city prison to obtain possession of the person of Vickers from thi hands of the keeper, Wtn Cox. Esq.. A lew minute* previous to their arriving. C. W. IVrhune, Esq , had en tered the City Prison, aiul informed Mr Co*, who was in the male department, that iie had obtained a writ ol ha beas corpus from Judge Oak lev, commanding him to bring the person of Vickers before him at 10 o'clock, a* well as the papers authorizing his imprisonment. Mr C?l Immediately proceeded to the front office to make en indorsement tipou the 'vrit, and Vickers, unbeknown to him, followed bohind him, passed through the outer gate, and entered the oiKce where Mr. Cox whs eniragt d in exu mining the papers, and atoed at the railing with his coun sel. Mr Van Duser, the keeper at the gate, supposing that Vickera had passed out with the knowledge of Mr Cox, as lie had loliowed close lieltind him, took no parti eular notice of him, and Vickers and his counsel left the office, pasted into the outer entrance, and theace into the watclihoiise through the passage leading into Leonard ?treet, where Vickers escaped As they passed out h! Leonard street, opposite the new entrance *o the femnle prison, Vickers a-ked the keeper of the iemaledeoartmi nt tor a permit to see fom-' person, and whilehe waa referring ? o tlit) registerto find the name mentioned,the prisoner ami '?uuusel stepped out together At this juncture, Judge Smith, with the two deputy Sheriff*, entered theoffice o< the City Prison, and as they entero i, Mr. Cox was about selecting some one of the de,iuti? s to uccompany Vicker* to tho office ol JuJge Oakley, under the wr t of habeas corpus, when he was informed, by Deputy Van Duser. till Vickers had followed him out ef prison and had just hilt the office with Ilia counxnl He immediately leit the desk, and hurried into the prison to ascertain the where 'ihoiits of Vickers, when Judge Smith accosted him for in formation as to thu return of the writ and the security of l lie prisoner. In tba excitement of the occasion, Mr Cox did not immediately answer, but he Instantly returned to the atfee and stated that Vickers niuschftve taken advan tage and escaped under the circumstances here related immediately passed through the wa'chhouse out til the Leonard street entrance, but Vickers was not to be seen. he having hud time enough to escape pursuit.? Judge Smith and Deputy Sheriff Killion Immediately pre sented affidavits to Justice Drinker-ofthe circumstances as presented to their view, in which they conclude that Mr Cox either wilfully or negligently, caused the escape ofVickers, which opinion thesegentlemeo would not ha* e formed had all the lacta been presented to their judgment Mr. Cox immediately offered o reward ot $200 lor the ar rest oi Vickers, and prepared the following affidavit, whsch is confirmed by that of deputy keeper Van Duser. I'he whole matter will be investigated to-day before the Mayor. City and county of New York, ss William Cox, of the said city, keeper of the City Prison in said city, being duly sworn, suys that en the 10th day of September, in stant,'about 10 o'clock on tbo morning of ponent was ordered by the order of Judge Oakley, as ap pears by the annexed writ of habeas corpus, to have the body of Solomon Vicker* before him, the said Judge, forthwith at his office in the City Hall of the said city, ind whilst making a return to the said habeas corpus iu deponent's ioffic.e, the said Vickers came from the prison into the said office at the time, and when deponent had finished making the return, Mr. Lounsbury, one of the keepers, came in and asked deponent if he knew Vickeis had come out, and depouentthen first discovered that the said Vickers had escaped, find deponeut immediately made the necessary search for him, hut failed in finding him. WILLIAM COX, Keeper City Prison. Sworn before me this 10th day of September, 1S44 MICHAEL P. MASON. Commissioner of Deeds, &.C. City and County of Xttv York, ss :?Whltlock Van Du zer of the aaid city, gate keeper at the time of the escape of Solomon Vickers, as mentioned In the affidavit ot Willinm Cox, being iltily sworn, says, that he saw the aaid Vickers coming through the yard of the City Prison towards the office of the keeper, Mr. Cox, following be hind the keeper and near his counsel, and one other per aon : deponent then opened thu gate to let them in to the aaid keeper's office : deponent itw the said Vickers stand ing in the keeper's oflicu waiting his orders, deponent supposes, and also saw tho said Vickers standing along <ide of the railing in company with his counsel, and then taw him turn around and walk toward* the door, and in a few minutis deponent was asked by tho keeper, Mr. Cox if he had seen Vickers in the office, and depor.entremark ed that he had gono out through the watch house : the aaid Cox was then surprised, and immediately made search for him. WHITLOCK VAN DUSER. Sworn before me this 10th day of Sept. 1844 MICHAEL P. MASON, Commissioner of Deeds, Sic. Coroner's Office?September 10?Bodv rkcooni7.kd The body of the man round hanging in he woods, near the 12 milestone on the Kingsbridge road,has been recognized as that of Joseph M Scott, an engraver, who resided at No n\ Hudson st. About a month ago, Mr 8. went with <ome Irienda on an excursion beyond the Harlem River -ind waa missed by his party, since which time no trace of him could be obtained until yesterday. The unfortunate man was only 23 years of age. The Mitfpkb Case?In the investigation before the Coroner, yesterday, relative to the cause of the death ol Hannah Fletcher, an intemperate woman, the mistress of William Qtiirin, who was supposed to have been beaten to leath by him, the jury returned as a verdict?" That Hannah Fletcher came to her death in consequence of in juries inflicted by William Quinn, on Sunday last, at 36 '"ross street, while both weie in a state of intoxication." Quinn was committed for trial. Board of Supervisors. This Board met last evening, his Honoi; the Mayor in the Chair. The minute* of the Inst mating were read nnd appro ved. A petitions from the Trustees ol the Dutch Church asking relief from taxation, was received nnd referred A communication was recivud iron the Comptroller, which gives an estimate of the Amount of taxation re quired to carry on the City Government to 1st January, 181ft. The Comptroller^ estimate ri quires an additional appropriation of $353 330 13, which he stute* has been required in const quence of the additional levy for Common Schools for the present year of $2i8, T46 74 For water pipes, $89,813 46. For State Tax, $14 770 93 Total tax for City and State, $l,>7 4ft. Total tax to he levied in the whelo county, $1,033,677 33 The advance on the water fund to the City Treasury, which must he reimbursed. $116 773 62. Several petitions were received from inhabitants asking -cliff from erroneous taxation, and appropriately re ferred. A communication was received signed Gerardus Clark, tusking an additional levy of $7.S07 ftO, for public schools in the 1st, 4th, 7th, 10th, llta and 14ih wards, ami was ro I'errtd. Another communication from the Comptroller was re ceived asking nn appropriation of $1,000, expenses in urred for holding inquests and tho pay of Jurers.?Re ferred. Several bills were handed In in relation to advertising. Sic., and referred. Also, in relation to the pay ot some of the police. Jlppointment of Schnnl Cmnmimiavrr ? The followrg ''an idates were nominatedP. M. Rees, Theodore Dwight, Brirtmain, and Neil. A ballot was taken, when there appeared for Rees, 8 : ') wight, 6 ; when Mr. Rees was declared duly clected te (111 the place of the late Colonel Stone. Alter disposing of some routine businms, the Board adjourned. U. 8. Circuit Court. Before Judge Belts. SicrT. 10.?This Court commenced the September term. No jury cast s bring ready, His llonor directed an ad journment to this forenoon at 11 o'clock, when trial ca ses will commence. His Honor then opened the District Court and disposed ol a lew unimportant motions, when the Court adjourned. Common PIcm. Before Judge UlshccfTer. Srrr. 10.? (Itveral Jackson?John If. Dodft, vs Mo$elu J Han fork.?This was an action brought by the Plaintiff who is a painter, and! publisher, against the delendant, who is nn engraver, to recover the value of twenty Ave India proof impressions of the portrait of General Jack ion. It appealed that in March, 1843. the plaintiff exe cuted the engraving and sold it 'o defendant Subsequent ly he rot the impression* which he claims in virtue of the Alleged right of "established usage" in such ease* This was the ehi?f point for the defence. The Jury will ren. der a >en!ed verdict this forenoon. For Plaintiff, Messrs. James Girdley and Clinton D? Witt. For Delendant, Edward Man. .liarI lie Court. Before Ju lg? Sherman. SrrT 10.?Jidam Behon r?. Peter (lander?An tction of assumpsit to recover $60, money lent the defendant about three year/! ago. The deferce put in was that about two yeirs (go both plaintifT and defendant committed an as "ault on a party named Jo'in B. Radii y who charged them at the Police Office, and was proceeding to prosecute the pn.'ties, but Anally compromised on receiving #160, which (iandcr paid toRadley on account of beth, makinr Beboti's share amount to $7ft. which defendant put in aa a set off against the claim for $6u-making Behon In debted to the defendant in tln? amount of $16 On this evidence coming out, plaintiff withdrew the suit. General Session*. Drtore Recorder Tailmeign nnd Aldermen Bunting aid Dickinson. M C. PATTaaso*. F.sq District attorney. Skpt 1 Ot Ik ?Jhsnnlt and Bu tory with Inhnt to Kill.? Hugh Cameron was tried en i n indictment for sn assault ind battery with intent to kill, commi'ted upon Abraham L. Dick, ropperpta'e en* aver and printer, at hi* estab ialiment, Xo.< 66 and 89 Fulton street on the morning ui 'ha tenth ol June last, with a a'mrp pointed, three-elded 'nstiument, aliotit three inchna in length Mr Dlckteeti Ai-d that on the morning of the I0'h of June, nliout b <i'cIock. the priionercame to his ofticc, and wnlked up t< tjim, with hi* arms hanging down by Ins sides, ami took < scraper off the table or ileik, at u hich Mr. Dirk wa 'funding, and (tabbed him in the left breast with it Hi was instfintlv seized by loms persons who w?re in thi "mployolMr Dick, andcbnn^fdf'? be in the office. Th> icrap'T stiuck against a rib dire- tlv over the heart, and lieitliy only > flesh wound was inflicted Cameron ha.' been in the employ of Mr Dick but hi?i employer had ?aken away a plate upon which he ha l bi-en engaged ? Vveral witnesses were examined for the prosecution who saw the assault, nnd who testified to the fact, nnd ?ilm> that Cameron was intoxicated nt the time of the ns <au|t, but sufficiently knew what he was'about. The pro Mention rested their case at So'clock.and Jamna M Smith counsel for t'a'Tleron, 0|0ie<l| for tho defence. The court then adjourned till this morning at 10 o'clock, in consequence of a meeting of th" Bund of Supervisors ai 4 o'clock in the sltemoon. The case will be resumed this morning.' Tne next case set down for trial is that of Margaret Dawson alit Madame Bird, indicted for procuring an abortion.In which Divid Graham and A D Russell ap pear n* counsel. A full report ol the ca*e will be round ?n the Herald, Niar.o's ?To-morrow evening the celebrated Camp*gnologiHn Band of Bell-Ringers, juht arrived roin Europe, will nuke their lit it app< arauce in America aid exhibit a series of their wonuurlul pelformances. Such a unique exhibition haa uever i.e ore been wituesied i a thin country, and i? certain to fill the garden to over flowing. OO- NOW 18 THE TIME TO BUY DRY GOODg cheap, before the cold weather commence*. We advite such a* with to purchase to call on Messrs. Barker k. Tuwle, 71 Catharine. All can be accommodated a* to style, quality an<l ?>ric?. Winn, the clear >kiunv<i, made eaith her abode, To give beauty ita fullness ami scope ; She kuiu niuit have given to Dr. Gjuiaud, The secret of making her i*oap. 00- THE ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAr, MANU ?nctured by Dr K Felix Goiiraud, ii certainly the very bxturticlii lor beautifying young female*, and iejuv?. listing old ones, that the world ever taw It positively eralica'e* tan, pimples, freckle*, tnorphew, scurvy, rottghne*-, biota, spots, or tUHbuina, and give* to the darktit akin a aniuothiiet* and brilliance rivalling thu pun ft maible from the quariie* of I'aio*. Sold genuine, only at 67 Walker *trfaet, lit Store KRUM Broadway. At ?J .Milk atreut, Boston; 74 Chesnut street. Philadelphia; Peaicu, 4 S'anwix Hall, Albany ?, Backu* 8t Bull, Troy , Storra, Hudson; Gray, Poiiglilteeptie; My era, New Ha ven; Green, Worcei-ter; Dyer, Ptovidence, and from Maine to Florida. flff?ELY8IAN FIELDS.?The astonishing success of thel'.lssler Brother* at the Elysian Field*. ba* induced Mr. McCarty thepropiietor ol the magn ficeut hotel at that place, to tngaga them for Wednesday. and Friday afternoons, September 11th and 13tk; they will peiform in an entirely ne<v comic pantomime entitled ' Dr. a ngr.nlo or, Hire, toujour* Hire The EUtler Bio'hers,in pinto mime*, are quite > qual to the famed Ravel Family, and in gymnas'ic exerci*- * taperior. The performances at tha Klytiari Fields aie lre'\ so that the visitoi* at Hobokrn, mjiy nut only thu delightlul at roll lo the fields. the ro'iiHiitic. views, but superb entertuiumeuts and ileiightful music. Need we say more to induce our reader* to go there $?- TO HOUSEKEEPERS.? Families overrun w'th ockroanhes or bed bugs, may banish them effectually by uting Maun ioltz's roach baue. Wherever it ha* been ?tied, vermin have been daitioyed by the thousand* ? Sold at 21 Courtiaa.dt street. ifj- velpeau-s afaciFio pills fok the cuke if tjouorriia-a, (jle.-t, u:ul all uccupuruient dl.ichwgua rom the urethra, i'neie pill -, prepared by the New Vorfc (College of Medicine and Pha.-niucy. established lor the npj res^ion of quackery, maj be reii.l on as the molt jeedy and effectual remedy for the abort' complaints, "hey are guaranteed to euro reoeat case* in from three :>fivedoyn, and poeseet n greater |*>wer ovei obstinate liiChar^oH chroi'ic gleet, than any other preparation it present known, removing the disease <vitboutaonfiue r.ent tiom business, tainting the brovtU or disagreeing ? the stomach. Price $1 per box. Sold ?t the Office of tha College el Pharmacy sue", Me lieine,?f> Naas.'.u street W. fl RICHARDSON, M. D A rent GV~ ALL ATTACKS OF DIARKIKEA, CHOLICS, choleia mo. bus, and cholera infantum, can be cured by Bernard's Diarrhoea Medicin". 97 Nassau street, New York, is the proper ollice. For sale also by Dr. W. H. Milnor, corner ol John street and Broadway. Qtj- TO DEAF PERSONS ?The astonishing ol Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil, in curing deafness, atriy remarkable. Ptrsont that have been partially d??. for years, so much so as to avoid the possibility ol conversa tion with their friends, have not unfrequently, by using even less than one bottle of this Oil, been greatly relieved and almost entirely regained their heating For buzzing sounds like the bumming of insects, or any other disa greeable noises in the ea>s, this Oil is almost ceitain to cure. Thi! proprietors are daily receiving the most flut teiing testimonial* of its efficacy, and as a relief for deaf ness in nil eaten anil a cure in most, they wo?l I confident ly recommend it to the ulflicted The fallowing unsolici ted certificate ol it* goodness speaks for itself, without lur ther comment from us Nkw Yonk. July 27th, 1344. It is with the greatest g ntitnde that I havethe pleasure of relating the great benefit 1 have received fiom Doctor McNair's Acoustic Oil. I was. at the time 1 commenced the use of this Oil, *o deaf that I could scareely hear any thing distinctly, and any one conversing with we was obliged to speak fur above his ordinary tone of voice to make me hear at ail. 1 have now almost entirely regained my hearing perfectly, and hare not u*ed the whole of one flask yet. I would confidently recommend all deaf per sona to u*e this celebrated Oil ROBERT CARPENTER, 440 Monroe street, near Grand street ferry. Sold by Comstock & Co. No. 21 Courtlandt sheet. - Price $1 per flask. 0Q- HOW IMPATIENT ARE THE CHILDREN OF men for the things that make to their good. Day after lay does the eager enquiry salute your ear, "What -h-.ll we do to be cured, or where enn a remedy be ob tained to restore the constitution, brought low hv the prevailing diseases < f the season. We any. go to 97 Nas sau street, and get a bottle of Bernard's Diarrhoea Medi cine, that and that aim,e can cure a diwrrlcea a rholic, ^nd a cholera morbus. Fo^ sale also by Dr. W. H Milnor, corner of Joun street and Broadway. ao" CONBTrri Tiot.Ai. DKaiUTY CURED.?Th? c.aic Mixture, prupiredbv the Colle^u ol Medicine and han.iesy of the city of New York, is confidently e ontm-iiae-l forail c.ufes ofdelvlity produced by secret it. :'jl .fence or excess of any hin.l. It ? an invaluable rtose y tor lmpot<;u?e, 4t< rili'.y, 011'urecnniUs (uniM? itftvad .ugon mai-lonnatiou.) Hiflgle Irottles s 1 et;ch ; cue* o! hull a dor en $S: care >liy nnckeo and sent to all nartj of tho Union. '.utica ot the Cillwie of Medicine and I'^ara.oey u#. w ft ?tcn*wnRON.M.D., Agent Ol/- THE OREAT HEALING SALVE?The power and the influence of Connel'j Pain Extractor S4lve is Hitherto unknown in the form ol medicine. It has the most astonishingetf-.'Ct in curing rapidly and permanently any burn, scald?, cuts, sores ot every deacriptinn, sore eyes, chapped hand* and lip*, fronted parts, chilblains, pimpled lacei and all infl immH'ions, and no person i* asked or wished to pay for the salve, unlets it prows to he all we ?iiy, amifcno person in using itoncewill be without it Namna and reference* to persons who have used it, can he given to any fxtcnt Hold only at "JI Couitlandt st. STf RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX ruRE ?For the cure of primary or sec mdary Syphili* indall affections produced by an injudioiont use of mer ?ury. The great advantage* posiessed I y thit powerful iterative over all othci _,ireparat)on* tor the cure o' Sy ihilis, ii, that while curing the disease it improves the Mmabtutton, whilst mercury geuerallv leave a much vorse disease the i the one it is administered lor. The >est recommendation we can give o! it ?.?, that it is now ?*V?nrivcly prescribed by the medical (acuity, who for neily considered mercury the only c.trt lor thone com ilatnu. Sold, in single bottle*, f,l ?ecb ; in ca*e/i oi hall lor.en, (6, carefully packed, an.! sen' tj all partt ot the Jnion. Office nf tLe Coli-i^e oi Medicine and Pbama ;y, SftNa^au street. W ?? RTf FARPeQN, M P., A|Wi QQ- ARE YOU A SAILOR, A CAPTAIN, MATE, *U|H-rearg'i, or patsenger I Never think of going to sea without taking with you a bottle cf Dr Blackv.ell's Ant Acrid, the only sure protector against an inch and deter mined enemy, which luin* the hopes, and the health, and the life of man. A bottle or two at rea, is a safeguard against infection and peifects a cure. Think of the hor ror of such a disease appearing at sea and no antidote on '>oard?and after a long voysgo to lie compelled on land in^ to go to an hospital and die Go forthwith to No. 97 N.issau street, and purchase a bottle of that valuable me dicine. Oy- INFORMATION WANTED.?The gentleman who called the otherd-y at 21 Coui tlandt Mreet end stated 'h>it he had been cured ot a most distressing malady (the idles; by Hay's Liniment, nnd would give fino per bottle fur it if itcotild not be had for less, i* respectfully rt quest ed to send hi* addrean to the above plao-. with permission o refer to him. Wethink he will see with u?, that it i* a duty he owe* to hi* fellow sufferers to use hi* influence co let this thing be known, if lie has any cf the milk of hu man kindnet * in hi* system vj~ PKiVAVK Mtl/IL-A u AiU.- 'i ue aioxr.Dbri ol ii'i New York College el Medif ice and Piiantacy, is oturning the public t/.anks ior tho literal support they i*?e received in tiimr oftorl.i to "suppress .jntrkeiy," ?wwlearotrj ijtatc that theii particular attention continue* M directed to all diseaaea ol a private nutuie, aodfrom tie great improvement* lately .node in thepilncipai hos pitals ot Kurow m It.? treatment of (htsi.disease*, they Tan confidently iffer to persons requiring medical aid ud rantages not to be met with in any institution in tbti ountry, cither publico? private. Tho'.ei.'.m.'ntol the ,'ollege is such as to iaanre iuwas in .v xy case, Rnd is 3tally different from that NmJejMM practice ol tinning Jjecon-.titutior: with wmvvtf, nj in mot' i-axca leaving i disease mt?-u worsethan the originul. One rt the nan* vers of the College ,io?- motiy yearn councntad with the principal hospitals of K.nrope, attends doily for n consult* ion from P A.M. tot? P.M. Terms?Advice and mtdl' me, $5 A cure guar?i.teed. IstPCRTiK-r to Ccumtqv Ii*talu>i.?Persons living in he country >uid not llrrunir it convenient to attend pcr ional!y, con have forwarded to them a client containing ill medicines requisite to jk*i fonn a perfei*' cure Dy stating heir case explicitly, totfeth'r wiih nil st-mptoms, timv ol ?ontractiou and received euewhere, it ary ?d enclosing f> post pnid, addressed to w. ft IllrHAROnON, M. 1)., A^ear Ottce a* d Consulting rooT.aef tho College, U6 s*ttn ?ttMt (M? "COME AND BK CUHKI)"? If you have a weak hack, or pain in the chest or iheumitiMn, try one of Dr. Sherman's Poor Man's Plasters, and you will And more 'idii-l front it than from any other |>la?t' r you evrr faw. It is not only the bps' but 'he cheapest plaster, as it costs ol y lij rents, and baa cured thousands One million pUaters a ) anr will not begin to supply the demand The more it is known the bott> r it is liK?d. In coughs, pains in the che?t and side, difficulty ol breathli g and affeo 'Ions of the liver, it is a never failing remedy. Dr Hher nan's warehouse is U 8 Nassau sirret. Agents?U7 Hud ?on j IHH B iwery ; 77 Kist Broadwoy ; 3 Ledger Build ings, Philadelphia, and S State street, Boston. |?-THK CONCkN 1'HaTS.D EXTRACT Of BAR <APAI?ILLA, (iENTI \N AND *A RSA Fit A8, prepared >y tho New Vork Colleg, ol Modicino and Pharmacy, es abliahed tor t!io suppression of quackery Thixrefir.ed ind highly concent rat ml extract, possessing nil the puri ylng qualities ,;n l powers of the above h< rr.s, s confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely ?uperior to any extract ol ^arsoparilla at presi nt before he public, and may be reDud on us a certain remedy for ill diseases arising Tom an impure state of the blood, .iich as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotch?- or pim dea, ulcers, pain in Ihebotes orjoinls, Lodes, cutaneous ?ruptions, utcoiatcd sore t! ront or any die ease Arlcisg rom the secondary effect' '? jyj.lilJis or an Injudicious ise oi metcory. Sold in ring'* Retries m 7AC??nt*ea'j? " in Cases ? > hrfll-n-'Wee RottW *? m " " on* do?.er. " 8 <10 Cufos forwarded to all tmrtaof the Union. V B ? A T?ry liberal discount to wholesale pur<4ias'/rs OfSce ol tho College, ttft Nassau street. w B. RICHAPOBON, M. D., AfMt

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