Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. "?* Vork, MuturUajr, kepttmlMr 14, 11*44. ILLUSTR/VTED^WESKT Y HERALD. A SPUOfDZD NUMBER! WITH 50* E ELEGANT ENGRAVINGS! will be iasued this morning i 9 o'clock?price 6 | wnu per tingle number, or -i cenl* by the quantity. malls for Europe?We.klj Herald. This afiernoon at 3 o'clock, the Great Western, C*ptain Matthews, will leave for Liverpool. She will jo full of pa?eenger? and goods and carry the best wishes of every body with her. Next Monday the Hiberniawill leave Boston for Liverpool, but will stop a short time at Halilax. A? these steamers start about the same time, those sending letters from this city by both ships must do so this afternoon. The m-ils of the Western c'ose at 2 oVIoek, and of the Htbernia at hall-past 4 o'clock. Our Weekly Herald will be ready in wrappers at 9 o'clock this morning, and will form a capital bud. get ol news to send to Europe. All the latest intelli gence is published therein ; but should any thing of importance reach us this morning we shall i?eue an Extra Herald at 3 o'clock this afternoon in time te send by the Hibemia. iciojro* of the Political Contest?Its Probu b e Result*. The political excitement throushout the country is increasing every day. As we ap, roach the day on which th* contest will be decided at the polls, the politicians on both bides are gradually more and more losing their s'nsej?their s.icacity?and their moderation. Convention* an; held on conventions ?muss m^etin*; after mt?i meeting?all sorts of revelries ?re indulged in?the most violent and ahmive language poured forth?and every mode by which the par^-ms of the people can he excited, is resorted to v-'h iut the slightest regard to mo r liiy, truth, j istic or decency. Yet, in the midst of all this moral and political contusion, there are certain strong symptoms which may be singled out, a id from wh ch a tolerably accurate opinion of what this election may likely bring forth may be formed. All the State elections for ths present year have closed, except Ohio, Pennsylvania, *id New Jersey. The last election?that in Miine?hai presented the most singular fea turei of all?features broad and distinct,exhibiting a a'.atf of feeling th*t probably will run through New England, New York, and part of Ohio. It appears by this result in Maine, that the demo eratic party supporting Mr. Polk are extremely animated, enthusiastic, and hrc bringing out their whole streng'h at the polls, whilst the whigs, with a considerable degree of enthusiasm, are yet far less excited than in 1840, and have diminished their force considerably?part of this diminution arising from the fact of a lukewarmness in the re mote purt* of the country, and a very large ab straction from their rauks by the abolitionists. If the same causes operate throughout the masses of the people in the free States?the non-slaveholding States?at the approaching election, it is easy to foresee that ilif whigs as a party will be shorn of a great portion of their strength, and that the success of Mr. Clay will depend far more upon his own persona! popularity with the masses of hiB own party and a portion of the democrats, than on the strength of his cause. We believe, therefore, from all we liuoe seen take place during the last year, and from the presrnt aspect of affairs, that Mr. Clay as a candidate is much s'ronger than the party which supports him : and that while our opinion is that he miy he electid President, although vnc wouldn't ven ture to assert it with any degree of potitivenest, yet wn do not believe that it is possible to elect a Whig House of Representatives throughout the whole, ex tent of the country. L-t us come to particulars. Th Texas question, which hie been introduced ri a new element into tliia contest, atands at pre" ? in u more inter esting shape than ever. ''her it was first thrown before the people, "V. Webster and the eastern whig politicians, t'?- ether with a portion of the democratic politicians occupying a similar position in the ranks of their party, took strong Kroun-i against it. Against it were also arrayed the letters ol Mr. Clay and Mr. Van Buren. These ?. circumstances tended to take away i is strength and importance, and to pave the way for the extra ordinary rejection of the Texas treaty by the last Senate. Hut the events which have taken place since that time?the defeat of Mr. Van Buren on that very point?the nomination of Mr Polk?and the recent extraordinary epistle in favor ol annexa tion by Mr. Clay?have given to this question an altogether new aspect, and a degree ol strength ntifl importance that we never could have antici pated in so short a space of time. It is very evi den!, therefore, that Mr. Clay on one side, with the southern and south-western fiienda, and Mr. Web ster on the other, with the eartern and northern friends, are wiJely apart on this question, and that thus a tendency will be given to the whole aboli tion forces which will array them in favor of Bir n-y, iheirown candidate, producing an effect most decided on 'he election of a democratic House of Representatives, whatever influence may be exercised upon the fortunes of Mr. Clay. Even should Mr. Clay, in despite of his great perso'ial pnpui iri'jr and his great statesmanlike qualities, be defeated, a'i'J Mr. Polls be cleoted, or even the re verie of t>at take place, theTexas question has only grown stronger and stronger ever since the contest commenced, hi spite of all the opposition of Mr Webster, aid Seward and others, in order to catch the abolition "o*r. It is evident, therefore, that, however this qi. ion of the Presidency terminates this fall, the Tex?s question will grow stronger st every step, and ihat the annexation of Texas must be, under the new Presidency, one of ihe most prominent questions agitating the government of this country, and must bring us up in opposition to the policy of England and Mexico, arid that, teo, in a very short time. Nothing can prevent Texas Irotn being incorporated with this country, sooner or later. That is the sentiment of the great inasser of the country, and the very progress which it has made in opposition to the politicians of the day? in spite of the effortaof the gteat men of the time? show-, thai Texas will have a triumph in this elec tion at all events, whoever is elected President, and whichever party may succeed. Then with refpect to the tariff. How does thai aftect the Presidency 1 We helieve that the tariff discussion and the tariff question exercise much less influence thnn has been generally imagined. In the fouth both parties are against the present high tariff. In the West they are probably also somewhut against it, though not so enthusiastically as in the Souih ?whilst in the Northern and Mid die States both partieo proless the strongest adhe rence to the tariff, differing only in their view* res pecting its application tor a practical law. The let ter of Mr. Clay in favor of the preaent tariff, and against all further repeal or modification ol it, will not, we believe, change the question, before the popular masses, one vote. This tariff question be gins nnw to be better understood by the commer cial, agricultural, and manufacturing interest themselves, thnn by the politicians. The gross blunders which the atateamen of both parties pro. rnulgated as solemn trijtha have only made the whole country laugh at their ignoranoe and pre a iraption. Look for instance ,at the speech of Mr Vebater, at Albany, in which he delivered the grossest abiurJitiea nnd perpetrated the most fla grant errors, with the greatest gravity imaginable' Look at his statements without proof?his calcula tions withont accuracy?his dtduetions without support?ire they not the g'<-?est absurdities ever promulgated by a sane m ! mi too on tie other side in numerous .. .?ea . We believe therefore, that the tariff question h a* leeetodo with the agitation of the maaaea than any other topic ol the day. Ii will not help Mr. Clay nor dtleat Mr Polk. And whatever may be the r<"?ult of the election?whether Clay or Folk bo elected?it ib v?ry certain that a tolerably high tariff will be per Mated in by the majority in Congress of any party that may be elected for many years to come. Then,with regurd te the other questions pending this election?such as the United State* Bank?the distribution of the public land*?or the adoption of any measures for the relief ol the bankrupt States. In the North, Middle States and East, there is a decided hostility to the establishment of any Bank, arising from the in telligent and wealthy men of all parties. We have so many State Banks, and our commer cial and financial classes are eo closely connected in interest with those banks that they are resolutely opposed to any rivalry in the shape of a National Bank. In the Soutberu States,they are against it on principle; and in the southwest, and some ol the western States, is to be found tho only ground where any support of a Na tional Bank cm be obtained. That,of course, can never sway the extensive portions of the country op posed to the measure. As to the distribution ol the public lands, that may or may not be deae The chances appear about even. But even with any distribution of the public lands which can be expected, we do not believe that the aid thus af forded would be adequate to reauscitute the bank rupt States. To im:n up all these Views. We believe from what we see around us that, Mr. Clay has vet the best chance, from his personal popularity, of being elected President. But still it is a very doubtful chance. That a House ol Representatives of the democratic creed will inoet likely be returned? that the Tens question is much strongertuau ever, and is growing every day?that the tariff will be partially modified, but continue unrepealed?that thera is no chance of a National Bank, or any other measure to assist speculators in the bankmpt States; and that the probabilities of the grand result of this contest are so nicely balanced, that much will depend on the effms?the money expended? the lies?the falsehood*?the stories?the meetings?the effirts worthy and unworthy, to be pressed into requisition between this time and November. And, at all events, we know that, which ever party succeeds, the coun try is going on more prosperously than ever? grow ing richer, stronger, fatter, and better every day. The population is increasing at an extraordinary ratio?the crops are increasing?manufacture!* are increasing?trade is increasing?agriculture is im proving?all species of new religions are springing up?new philosophers are starting into existence, and every thing, good, bad and indifferent, is getting a footing in this country that will make it the most extraordinary and poetic land that (rod ever made, or the glorious sun in heaven ever shone upon, and ever blessed with light, life, hap piness or humbug. Whiq Nomination for Governor.?It will be perceived that the Whig Convention at Syracuse has nominated (he Hon. Millard Fillmore, of Buf falo, as Governor, and Mr Wilkin, of Orange county, as Lieutenant Governor of this State. These are capital nominations, and will, no doubt, bring forth the whole strength of the whigs as far as it can be brought out. Mr. Fillmore has been for several years a member of Congress, and is probably one ol the soundest, most discreet and ta'ented members of the whig party in this State, lie resembles, indeed, a good deal in point of talent, moderation and personal diguity and popu larity, his antagonist, Silas Wright. As Governor of this State, if elected, he will be the represeuta tive of the whig party, but no doubt he will be much more prudent and discreet than Mr. Seward was. Mr. Fillmore is a man of prudence and economy, and is in little danger of falling into any of those schemes of extravagance and dtbt which distinguished the administration of Governor Seward. There can be little doubt that the nomination of Mr. Fillmore will receive the support of many whigs?intelligent, prudent and discreet men?who would otherwise have voted for Silas Wright, as they will consider the return of Mr. Fillmore an equally good safe-guard against any imprudent and ruinous State policy. These may go for Mr. Fill more whilst at the same time they go lor demo cratic Assemblymen, in order to preserve the credit of the State intact. Of Mr. Fillmore's associate on the ticket just formed, we have heard nothing derogatory to his character or talents in any respect, and we believe he is widely and deservedly popular in his own re gion, in Orange county. As the tickets both ol whigs and locofocos are now before the people of the State, we may expect to see the contest be coming very warm. As matters now stand, it will be the finest race ever seen in the State of New York for the Gubernatorial chair. Duff Grken?Chsvaliku Wikoff and Free Trade.?An order was recently isoued by the Su perior Court at the inbtauce of Wikoff, of Fanny Elssler memory, lor the examination of Captain Tyler at Washington, as a witness in a suit growing out of the establishment of a newspaper b> Green and Wikoff, to promulgate free trade doctrines in this country. It will ba recollected that these worthies came from London last spring, where they had the year before concocted the newspaper in question. Lull Green first arrived, and set the paper agoing? giving out ili*t he had a supply of $25,000 to carry out the project. Many supposed vh?t he had got the money from the Corn Law League, but he de nied the allegation, and properly, too, as the sequel proved. Chevalier Wikofl, a worthless fellow from London und Paris, who had lived on Fanny Elssler during her visit to this country, was the man who had advanced the cash to start the paper in question. Wikoff dCCordingly came out to New York last spring?but had not been here a fort night, before lie and Duff quarrelled. Green then left him, and Wikoff,having pickrdupa few penny a-liners in London, set to work,with a few discard ed penny-a-liners here, to carry out the great ob ject of establishing a free trade paper that would tell in Europe. After trying change upon chnage, he thought he had hit upon the thing, by miking u false and ridiculous attack upon the Herald, in which he was encouraged .by the miserable news papers here. In ten days, we opened our ports, and demolished the vagabond at once?so that he oould not find a resting place in New York. After losing about $17,000, abandoning his free trade project, going over to Clay and the tariff, and owing debts besides, the lellow went back to Europe, where we suppose he will try to hide hitnsell among congenial vagabonds from the eyes of those he has duped, deceived, and outraged. Th<- motion to examine Captmn Tyler will never amount to anything. Duff Green has an action igainst him for breach of contract?but we don't believe Duff will ever get anything?nor does he deserve it. Dufl and he thought to establish a p^per on the ruins ol the Herald.?but they met a lifferent issue. It is said Duff is to be appointed ' harge to Texaa. Very good?just like Captain Tyler. If he be appointed, he will negotiate the text annexation treaty about as auceesatuily as ha did the last, or the eommereial treaty with Coglaid. Bah! Cotton Cikciji.ars.?The commercial classas in Europe should beware of the various circulara is u?*d frcru this country by cotton brokera, on the mailing of the packets. These brokera generally lave special and partial interests to subserve, so a* to prevent them from giving a full view of the markets. Hon. Daniel Wfhtter ?This gentleman ar rived in Boston on Wednesday from Tannten, much eat of health. Mom L*tt*m ra<>? Mr Clat ? li is aimo?t ni)|>uMiblc lo keep up with ih? * tMotary corrr* poBdruc* cf Mr Clay lo<W?). hie |*tt*ra toUow ?"clot* upon each other that uhrt of hie fnewd* ",l*k " linie lor him ta Mf if k* m |>f elected PrretdeB! >???? tb? ,uohr *tiu? by aa ul Mr. i'lay'a Uti celebrated leita* <>? Trti*, a (mi numb, r of leitera of kia aU of ewbyrrt,, have beta floating about ia ia? a--w?,?.p?ra Her* u* l*ool ihcm ... w.?_ _ _ Ami .?a a*|X I 1*4* v . ^?r' Th* rtli'tr mi a bN|i.k?*ii,| b'tmi, Cb* Kentucky Ci?i ft#, of Lraiaf ?t. ) r ?4*1.4 my ?# c H <ley I , U?4av#ai. ,I,U l?? J?|, IM.uilaidiwHitiM J J %er4. efl'feace, baa a, pdlr.1 tu me, wtfi. mi atrk mimiiiu a-d wet a mi p'aeof.uch un*f e?rd... e?t?> Mmi wbvitar | a#'Mw?? or rfiaappiove at -ha- la*?e?. flat I m tb* bean ta _ !? th*t.*d>"'r lb* '"7 ?*?? tr.??a. aiM?, akKk be will iMriva from tha prrueal ?< ii>n a >*e, a?i-ectoi* iWt it give. mo *a ittt a 'rent la la ariu | Mr C. M. Cla> 'a letter wee wtm, a wMfcevt m > haow. "?''If with Hit any roaauiu-iati with me, and ~ -Ifteat aat authority from ata I aa>?. r aa* it aa<N I r**t a n i*a public print* That gentiem.a ta aa muimmAmrn c.t?a*, bavin, a |~leet right te n.,s *ki m, hi.ew?. apiniun* | aia net n-epeaaaMe bi ibam. awd be ? aw f^r in ma a,? iar aa be veitlwrae ta Mil*. a at ia ? uinai he b<aa entirely aimat rnu^ ikrm I t-H,,. Kiia ta ?. nHH'!l ""*'*'"? " ,H ,h* ?**!? ol a>) |- raaa.l f miii n<*i(tibur? u?'fi?*ra}J} la my ?pee.'k. edtr. ?? H,a *>aata of tba Ir^ wbieb I mt r?d ta tbat ho.u ... my edtmatoMr M-ivKmh.ll ak.aMtMwiaH M on ration* at bar r?blM arc aetata I bav* .*1? **P'iei,'y? aiy waaoaati >a? l aa ?he ?ul jrctt ul ib?ln*titatiuna( il.t. ry ai d a'wIi H.a I alhrrr ia th^w. arnhunt any mtrva w* | baa* auiarta?n?i oar #kt.ia?(>d. puh i?it n.>r mnwm-4f. a-t otha ?. Aod a>y iiianda an<t a*-iyhi?ra fraaiaily aa t?r a* I h*? IntrrcbanfadtaatiB^ita with tb?a r. mcateaa Urriy wi*h mi* . ,T.h' an4 apln ciM, aa aiprnnl ba ma, taay ^ ?? ^ ,M Tliat < . a?r.a. ba. ?. p-aar or ? ithority ntw ibr in?'t ni|-.t, at ilatart 9.1 Th.t ur aiKtfnCf, manili-cHucf, and c<<ti'iaaar> a ml ibat tnatita tion nepcfitl aaelfiray upon ma paaai nn.1 autbart-t ol th^ miwctian Ntaiai aitbm whirh it latitaalwl ?u I 3. TbHt fomtrftt cannot int^rf.ta ?itb ?la> aty m u.a IIC! t-olum^la, wHbauta afilatMoaf (nwi lai'hta tua MihIm o( Mirylaiit an l Vitrinia, tiapluat, if ant ei ptatxen, lnth>? trrin* iihjnrli and |iuipa?ai ?l Uia araat ai tan miia?aaijii4i?t*u (hf gan^ral ta? mmant Ho Iar frum tba aurCMM of tba wHi*can* havina aM iitj irloua t< n>t?ncv, aa baa haan ali<vd I hrliaaa it ? I.I I barf a powarftil rft?^>t in tranq illliiiny and harmoaifioa ! all i<Brf? of tba I'tiion. and in ctvinx oo?>fl l?ara, atrwitath. I andI aacurlty to all tha <ri*at ii.tataat ol our country a ' th?? your adftonal naifhbor will ha now aati>- I l*hlrh .K?. '""Itfc,t 1 40 ??" pUaaata I which tbl? ranawad aapraaaton of my *ivw? and npinietia I will glaa him, ia too mach ta^ntieipata tbat ba will larth. I ?,!. -r.,'.ri#0n? ? *'rr<,r '"r h" and oana ftraigbt out a atauoch and airrliay whi|f I Youra, r?a|iactfuUy, H. f LAY. j ,, _ A>Ht.?WD, A'if fti. ia?4 I v?..T.?IA*i "J y ?ur Irtiar of tba II n mat I . k . a m" ' ,hr ?'?'amart of antaa opm ion. with Th!? !h- r,B ?? aiora unlaand^d I than tba naaartioa that I am utifri# ndlr ta tba protiwti ? I of a^ricnluira. I con.i<ti*r that intaraat ia all pa (tniart I M h* Intaraat la tba I ni-ad Htataa Cotton, Hemp, Wool, manuf ictnraa of Tohacco, anl I er articlaa of agrlcultural product arc now protactad and i ll tha mea.iiro of piuirction nrr Inad.nua'r, no man In the United Statca would lia willing to Ku larther th m I I would in aatending .nfflcient protection. I baaa naaar I r uT.,1*PM!MeJ .B,?y "ther aMitimanta Tha aul.atanca of what I hare Mid and which la to ha found in my pub hahed apaachea ta, that agricultiira in th?? I'nitwl wtaie., uUi j? our ",anc,i <rom ttiropaan countriaa, naada but I little dirrct protection. But the principal aim In u.trr. dnemg and protoeling manufacturca ia to IjanaAt agticu'- I ?Penin5 a and homo maik. t for ita (urplu. PITharVn'.fc"" i. ^.xnr'M'oni HaparBglnf to agriculture or rather to th? habjtH of thona who pumne it, Imve b*?*ii nut I into my mouth and paraded at the head e?en ol nawiia. U?*<1 a'tch ezprea*iona. Tbey liare been I lorgad or fabricated by jKilitical enemloa. al. the pur- I Hl?l? I. ooaaMer the cultivation of tha earth a. th* moat honorable. It ia my own purauit, and anv rHI*c<imr gatnry to if ?nCe Perceiv0 ,hal 1 C0U'J ??y uothii.g dero inB ,p,,'r whlrh haabaan put. r^ i. ?.Pn-ral Aaat mbly of Kentucky gave ma r^o! I ? .* VO,e for th<l "?P""' of 'he Bankrupt hnt^hoi f fiTt,on? Wflr? P?ndlBir before the l.rgialatnre, but they fell by n -liaagreement hntwaan the two II ..not. I conaider that tha American people hove expira.e.1 a I decidcd disapprobation to the l ite Bankrupt an I lor one in da ernnce to that opinion, I do not deair* to aea I that law revived or any other Bankrupt Law pa.aed. ! I congratulate you on tbe nati.factory retulta of the I August elections, and remain your friend, I And obedient .ervant, I p , ? HENRY CLAY, uen. R. L. Cabuthrri. | The fir t of these letters is a sort of rebuke of I the indiscreet zeal of one Cassiua M. Clay, a wan- I dering orator, who has been going about the coun- I try electioneering for the real Simon Clny; and muy in fact be considered as a sort of negative upon the I Movements of this Cassius Clay, Webster, ?ewnrd I and others, in theirefforia to c?trh the abolitioaiau The other letter is on ihe subject of the b*nkrupi I law, and partly on the tnrifl'. It tpeaks for iu? II I If Mr. Clay continues to write, we should be very much obliged to him if he would devote hall I a dozen letters to the solution of some of the knot ty points in the discussions of the day on which he hasnot)et touched. Such for instance, aa the I question, "whether a church can exist without n I Biikof"?"What is the best remedy for the Epiaco- I pal cholicl" "Should Bishop Onderdonk have I been permitted to reaign, or been dismissed from the service of the church militant for his belief in the efficacy of "burned brandy?"?"Is a general divis-ion of all the landp wise and expedient V'? J "How is the temperance movement likely to aflect I ih? price of apples in New Jersey 1" Ashe is in the vein,we should be greatly indebted to Mr. Clay ? f lie would answerthese queries. We would have no objections to see them handled by Mr. Polk, but tlxe misfortune is that lie won't write. By an ac count in some of the Pennsylvania papers, it appear* 'hat a committee ol democr-ttic farmers in that State, who were ef an enquiring frame of mind, andlike the urchin who mashed his penny trumpet, desired to ascertain the hidden mystery of tnings, * rote to Mr. Pulii for his opinion on sundry topics, but lie did not condescend to answer them at all. But Mr. Clay is much more accommodating, and we therefore trust soon to have his reply to the queries we have just put, wit i all humility and respect. Maine Election. Counlin. Whig. J Jem. Smt C'umliprUnd 4.'ifl5 6,590 B81 Penobscot 3,106 4.0i2 607 Hnmirart 2.IR6 I.RIO 410 Hancock I,:i73 I,AM 62 Lincoln 6, Hit 6,244 471 K'u'irbec 7,699 -1,912 921 Waldo 1.K73 1,071 436 Fnnklin 1,119 1.266 3-11 Oxford 1 616 3,3? I 318 Yo,U 3,:,i"j 6,207 574 32,00* 30,346 S.167 37,794 36,993 32,603 36,003 Democratic majority 6,737 whigmj. 1,801 Democratic gain in four year* 7,638 Most it aot all of tins year's tcatteiing vote is abolition. In 1840 there were very lew useka votes polled. On the Presidential ticket of that year the nbo!itu>nisif> had 194, and on theGitberna tional ticket they had 08 only. The highest aboli tion vote ever cast in Maine was 6,361 in 1843 ? They may reach that point this year, but will not probably go any higher. It ia difficult at present to tell what has operated upon them in the recent election. Magnificat Diokama.?The panoramic view of the cily of Madras, about to be opened to (he public at Niblo's, is the most finished and magnifi cent work of art of that line ever exhibited in any country. It has been visited by some of oar hi at artists, and they have p[.oken in the mosKaptur ous terms of it. We have ulso seen it, and very cheerfully admit that we have seldom or ever de rived so much pleasure from the inspection of any work of art as we did on the occasion of our visit The elaborate finish even of the most minute de tails?the truth and beauty of the coloring?the genius and skill displayed in the grouping of the innumerable figures?are a l|exceedingly unique.? The illusion produced by this magnificent painting, is, indeed, remarkable, and one almost imagines himself leaning over the ba.ilement of one of th? torts, in the very midst of the bustle, splendor, and endless variety of this great oriental city. Sale or Grken Hotrsi Plants at NibloV?-It will be seen by referring to the advertitement in another column, that the sale will take place on Monday. Thoae who possess taste in such nat ters will be gratified by attending, astne species oi plants offered for sale are both rare and nume rous. Abolitionism.?Isaac Phelps is the black candi date for Congresa Irom the Bufldlo dutri. t. AniLLi's Grkat Paibtino?"The End of the World"?a painting by F. Anelli, now exhit lttng at the Apollo Rooms, 410 Hio^dway. Mr. A. re spectfully informs his friends and the public in ge neral, that ihe exhibition is positively open from 10 A M. to 5 P.M., and from 7 to 10 P.M. Ad mission, 25 cent* ll'hiif. Drrn. 6,263 3.29S 3,379 3,217 2,186 1,514 1,4*9 6,111 4,1132 6,860 3.714 2,261 4,089 1,198 1,228 2,217 3,1? 4,5 !9 6,123 Interesting front Thu. Oar advices from Texas are very interesting. It agpssrs that that Republic is in the midst of the ?ante ????! of i-oittical escitament that this Union is bow Messed with. Both nations are on the sv? ,4 |>rr*idao?ial elections. It seems also that the ? .Ml* ntere.fs, "Annexation'\and "Auti-Annexn ti?a," ata alike involved in both. We p.ibli?hed, a day 01 two since, a letter from Ga' veM?ft,a?*i?iaffUMl,ia the opinion of the writer, L?f Jones, th? Anti-Annexation candidate, woald t,.. r>r< ifd, bat we believe the conteat will ba a o..e, b^e.aae Gen Burleson, the Annexation , mII ? M*ery popular man. Dr Jones U th' e*n.t -vrretary ?? Stat*, and it, it is said, strong ly s'taelt'-d !? fcaglasd . Tic rrsah r4 the elactisn, therefore, in Texas, will be l???had far with much mtereat. Meanwhile ,ea l ih* annexed letter; then await the reaulu? [rra* aar Taaiaa Correspondent ] (?uvntot, Am*. 29th, 1844. T%* P' rr*< PtHltrml Atfrl *4 '*?< Country. Tc it.e sis'esnan. the Presidential election, which ? helJ ?? Texas oa the first Monday of September, ' i ii'ig i'v Tue |Mrii? s, thouith styled Hous ,..a?nd ?atl-Honaioa, avow annexation to be the ... a renly at issoe. The peorOein the United i. *.es ?.?(., t all Texas is r-ady and eager for ?n*ei .ti<>a TMl was trae w h. a all Texas was \,? ,, *n and imbaed with a filial to ,he ? MS and ffipei; bat that is changed; Texas bsH-p-rhafv theeb-.-iioa will show more t Inn H.ll - halts'" When Texas, " the younge?t-boru .4 " new, ardent, inexperienced, and over flowing wuh a ger.ero..?, icvnt conli lente in tli< ?w.-Mirr land, wished to return to the bmtn of the ,wr i.t m-M uti-Kia, she was coldly repulsed^ This revise was a nolitv ?l necssstty. la good faith to M-?I .? 'be I mted Siat.athen eonld do nothing else - fc'it theie waa n<> more necessity than ''a,h II. the falae taanta and insulting aaaera with which 4 ,?^^ ?o 1* reixiblicaa?overwhelmed .bed '.Jeele^Tex.ans Sighted loveJiirns to|ha

tred, a?d 'h? cup of wrong asd tnsnlt had tenfold bitterness Iron. a brother's hand The genii ofan si.'t.Amerieaa party already existed in Texas? wxlH.ot canting lugitivea Irnm ju-t.ce-for thai Ha** i# l^ii in ind ini? mnny tunco**- in ? ?*t of d?rii?f, men, whj ?? went f 't Texas, Texr.s fit si and Texaa always^ This party believed that s dueet and "0^,{i,c,*< trade with msnufsetunng fcutopa would be better for Tegsa, as a s?n?-'lv sgn cultural eountr*, than ? dmtaeion into the Union They coaId sell their cotton better, aad buy more *?ods for their and would have a trealer influx of European emi gration and capital, independent than united, and the great number ? f foreiga veaa^la which, to th' entire excln?i?n of Ameri.aa slopping, have loaded ia tha I?>rd?rf Galveston th* past year has strengthen ed th s |.o*iiioa Thevtrusted that lafuture the Other Mexican elates would detacn themselves from tha confederacy and come to increase the power anri brilliance of the lone star; nay, there '? not a few who believe it will, as President Houston has| pre dicted, vet "wave in trinmnh over the halla oi M'>nt-T?iina " This aggressive^aMfl* conld not he indulged under the dommian of the United States, and th'V wished not to see it bound m by the iron hoop of the Union. . ?Since ?hr late rejection of Texaa has virto s 11 v abandoned the distinies of that republic ti the guidance of Furo|-?, snother srtnment hai w?run? ?p, which, thouiih now a distant clond no bin1*' than a man's hand?will, if_not avert ed, over shadow the whole south This cloud is the cry of disunion. Hut a lew now speak of It, but those few are the wissst aud most Ur-rtghte<l of onr southern ra^riots. In a short time tb? Southern Sta'es will hsve to enter into a cloae alli ance with Texaa, ore.?fl-r seriously by her commit ion. This the Texiana know, and alresdv the> look npon the dissolution of the Union and a South ern Confederacy as the inevitable consequences ol the rejection of Te**?. Long before oar polm cians would tak" ofl their party spectacle* anil ex smine the situation and importance of 1 exaa find sa?v and wsa playin* her part. She oppose, the settlement of Texaa by Anglo-Americana?sb' ureed Mexico to use the sirongeat men mi res to keep them ia subjection, aad then is sufficient evidence that she enc. uraged Mexic. to refuse the recognition ol inde|*ndence, tiiouab for the sake of her manufactures, she herselt ac knowledaed and treaf d with Texas s-an inde,?en dent nation. ?he Hishrd to stave off the subject of annexation until she could fill Texaa with an English population, who. to u?- the '"? 1 Knxltah peer "to ? /?c ?oim teWrf t* pttt dnrn rftmoi i a< f tw a dtmorrmltr trag?fcy Ini bnllot box " . Under all the?e influeacea, a atrong aatt-annex ation rmrtv ia making head in Tens t?on Ho** ton is at th- head of this anii-Am-ri'*an party, an< it ia aignificmt that Captain Klliotl, the liriti Charge, is the inttmste friend ol Houston an. of Henry Clay?hit Henry Clay, who said thai the ;>osaca*io" ol Texas was eiwential ?o the pros perity of the Union, and y?tbvhis lalftence. a the critical and propitious moment, prevented it? admisnon. .. . ? . j i Dr. Ana<?n Tones, an able, sdrmt, Fnglaad-loviag member ?d <>en Hoostoa't cabinet, ia the snti-an uexation candidate, and will have the votes ??! al theE?roi>ean population, and all the strength ?>' Houston ? petsonal influeacs oa aad east ol the Trinity. wh? re it is v??y great. Gen. Kdward ?urh*on, the aaaextior candidate, is ? true Anglo American. He commanded at U>? taking of the Alamo, and has-hared thedacgera ??' several Indian campaigns. When the fight is fair, according to hia computation, winch iswhea then is from five to ten Mexicsns to one American, In ia always ready. He is simple, sincere, and ho? ni'ahle. and extremely popular on and west ol tli# Colorado. As an American, lesnnot but wish thai '? Bold Hurl- son" and Annexation may win th* day. Should Dr. Jones b? elected, and the chances sr* even, it will show l?ow much the con duct of the Uni'ed States Senate has re-enforcet! the British influence on this continent. O. M. Theatrical and M a viral. Mr. Macready is now playing hi* principal char acter* in the Arch street theatre, Philadelphia. He will appear at the Park in a week or two, and hav ing finished hi* engagement there, will return, wt believe, to England. It ia calculated that Mr Vlacready has cleared about fifty or sixty thousand dollars in this country, besides making a great many personal friends in the political and litem) circles, and uuiversally, we believe, enemies iatto ranks of his own profession. On the whole he i? a great actor; rather eccentric as a man ; and hat justly been denominated the M last of the cocked hats." Anderson, who has been called the " double" <>' Macready, has just finished his engagement at tie Park. He has been well received. We doubt however, whether he will make half the igoney ir this country that his great prototype has made. H> is too much of a copyist fur thai, although a high!) respectable actor. Of j(lr. Dyott we hear little said. lie is an indus trious, pains-taking and highly meritorious artiet ii> his line, and plays the round of character* foi which his talent fits him, very well. Miss Clara Ellis has not made a very great seam tion. She itta ladyof vry resectable attainment*, but not exactly qualified to shine in the highrs range of tragedy. FVrrest has been playing at Philadelphia at th? opposition theatre to Mr. Macready, whom he seems to follow wherever he goes. But he has al lead* made his fortune. Of Hackett we hear little said, and know noth ing of his movements. The National, at Boston, is doing rather a good business. Mr. Brougham ia the chief attraction there at present. Theatrical#, however, of the legitimate kind are still in a decaying state, and notwithstanding 4 briel revival now and then, and sort of transient "flare up," lire not likely to revive for mauy yean tc> come. The Italian Company open for a brief season op the 23d in*., with Borghese, Valtellim, and th? members of the old troupe Madame Pico, fron Italy, is expected to arrive in November, when the regular season will commence. I)e Begnis is (iving concerts in Canada, and we ptreeive that Casselli, the violoncellist, has an naunced a concert in Montreal. Of OI? Bull we hear little ssid recently. He pro bably is engaged on aome musical composeio?? somewhere "along shore," preparing for the ?om m'-nceinent of the full campaign in Boston H* will undoubtedly be here coon, and Hoes not intend returning to Europe, we believe, until next year. "A itaiic Combination, (hs the circulars h.ive it,) is offered to-night at the rooma of the Societt Library, on the corner of Broadway and Leonarc street, being the l?*t of a a*ries of laughnhle enter taintnents ? ith which Yankee Hill and Dr. Valen line have been, for some nights past, amusing our pleasure-seeking citizen". They are " gotten up" in a style calculated to pleaae both yaung and old, and the originators deaerve all the patronage the^ rate 1 re. vVs prophecy an overflow for ta-mght. WHIG NOMINATIONS. FOB UOTEBNOS, MILLARD FILLNORIC, of Brie. SOB LIB0T SOTBBN. B, l?n'L J. WILKI.M, of Orange. FOR PRESIDENTIAL F.LECTOR8, At Imrmm S Willis Hall, of Altany, AI ,,rie' } John \ COLLI**, ol Broome. District. I John A King, ot Quwni. II DaVID LttllTT. Klllgf. III. C<klk.a4 W OUDMCLL, 1 IV. Bknjamin Dkaeb, Now Tork. V AlHiHtM R-Uwunci, | VI E?wami> I). Wfc?T, J VII. Pikmhk Van Cohtlandt, Wtstchestsr. VIII. Thjmh Li Davk, Dutcbets. IX Hikm Bannktt, Orange X William C Ok Witt, Ulster. XI Robbbt A. BmNASn, Columbia. XII ViMt'iL I McChuht, lUnueiaer. XIII Juiin Town?bso, Albany. XIV Hknrt H. Roc, E*sex XV. Billbt J. Clabb, Warren XVI Jambs VVjlkik, Scbenectariy. XVII. Harvby W. Duoliitlb, Herkimer XVIII Hcnrt Van RknmslIbb, 9t Lawrence XIX Ch?blb? E Classic, Jrtfertoa. XX. Jk?*b Matthon, Oneida. XXI William C Fialdi, Otsego. XXII. Thoha* O Waterman. Broome. XXIII. Eliai Brewster,Otwego. XXIV. Danibl Oott Ouondngu. XXV. Datii> B Smith. Cayuga. XXVI. l*imot ht 8 Williams, Tompkins. XXVII. Pktbr Himros Seneca. XXVIII. Freeman Edson, Monron. XXIX. Jonathan Bokll, Ontario. XXX. Martin Butt*, Allegnny. XXXI. Timothy II Portbr, Cattaraugus. XXXII. Timotht 8 Hofkins, Brie. XXXIII Abbl W r bit Kit, Wyoming." tX.VXIV. Lokenbo Burrows, Orleans. Now both parties are in the field with their can didates, ready for the fight. Let us see which will beat. Camada.?In the political world, the most strik ing incident which has lately occurred among our northern neighbors, is the organization, at last, ol a new administration. II' His Excellency has fail ed to give general satisfaction in the choice ot public servants, it is not owing lo precipitation oi want of time ; for he certainly paused long enough to give him an opportunity ot personally knowing a full half of the entire Canadian population. Yei the people are not satisfied, and those who are con versant with the structure oi society there, will tind nothing in that fact difficult to comprehend The French Canadian portion of the people will not be conciliated by the presence of Mr. Viger, or even of Mr. Papineau, iu the Governor's coun cil. The first is looked upon by nine-tenths of the elector* of Canada East, <is more British than the British themselves; or, what is as censurable in their estimation, as too weak and temporizing to advocate with firmness and energy sound princi ples, if he possessed them. The union of this man?the imprisoned patriot, alias traitor,of 1938 with Draper, the tory, and a conspicuous member if that class of intclerants, who, when this same Viger was incarcerated, loudly expressed their im patience at the slowness of vengeance that would fatten men for the gallows?such a union cannot last?it is, in the opinion of the liberals, mon strous; and its dissolution will be regarded as a legitimate object of their most strenuous efforts As a set-oil'to this, the appointment of Mr. Smith, ol the Montreal bar, may be mentioned. Could SirC. Metcalfe but find just enough ol 6uch men, It* would be fortunate, indeed. Mr. Smith is noi much known in public life, as his large profes sional practice engrosses his whole time. He it ?ariilu<>us in business, nnissuming in demeanor; <nd the liberality of his opinions is such as to be entirely free from any thing savoring of ultraism In this instance Sir C. Mctualle acted wisely, but he calculates badly in locking to his own influ ence, or ihat of the auspicious name of Papineau, 4* adequate to introduce division in the French oertv, headed, as they are, by an able man like Ltfontaine, and sustained by the almost entire force of Irish population. In the present aspeci ?>f po itirs, then, there is not one additional fea mre indicative of greater union, stability or repose, in the future career of this province; and the un settled state ol the past is too generally known to -equue u single word of comment. It will be found, on the meeting of the provincial assembly? if that will take place?that a powerful majority ?ill he arrived on the opposition benches, and one which will not swerve one iota from its owi. interpretation of cona itutional rights. The weather in Lower Canada has, it appears. *?een nioet unfavorable for the crops, and a nig gardly harvest has been the conseqaence. This it even woree than political grievances; the latter may be imaginary, often exaggerated?but a cur tailment of the neceaeariea ot life is a substantial Ailment, lor which the science of government cat find little redrew. The Canadians, however, live too near this country to be very hard pressed ; al 'hough they do not, perhaps, appreciate enougl their proximity to us Yet, having enough, and u vare, of food for both mind and body, we cat ?urnish their necessities, and will. Although thej *n?y not be grateful enough for paat favors, let u> ?u pe that in future they will be more just and judi clous. Conokmsioial Nomination ?The Americar Republican Congressional Convention of the 5it Uuirict, comprising delegates from the 8th, 9th tod N'h W.?rds, U*r evening, nomi nated lor Congress Thomas M. Woodruff. Esq.. ot the Highlit Ward. ^ ' Ninu)> OuBW.-Oini is ?n finny duty, for any 'engtlirtied notice ?I ih?* l ampnii<>!o?i?u Belt Hing-ie i? * work of euprwiogatioa, aa the *ix tboueenr uJ'ti.lueie who bare alread) vriti.eeixl thoee perform encee a.ay he citiniM ea no uiany walkl'f a.ivettiM ntnu.who cannot e'ty their adaiiratioB in, tried the) ar.reokanl. The Hall llingi-ie apprir aeein tiiia evri". ng to make ii< m liiruili, .nl till tome liiJ'u.iiJi mart wrh eatoiiiehmrnt alii <1-1 if hi Brttei Mitchi'li and V|)>|o, joii arr />? na/'i.V fimtrum, and f ir Hljrdi-ig rri ts?'? not < 1 pica*uia, )?? ehaii beee your t ? w ar J. IvntmriA* Mllif!V*t4?,i Opma Horsr. rhe r? Irbrity the n(?r" mrlodire liavr inepirrd not ?aly New York un-t dilTfrmt fttetea in Ami l ira, but 'ha la* I of tka lereigaer (Kuro|>) with univ- ml delight Oar carreepeii'kmt b*e witueeeM (.n r ..gland) petloim aucee o( a fimilai km I W? herr aln a<iy given our opin ion ol the New Yoik Mluetrale at the American Maeea*. lie fauna**, r?rre<l> at ilia t Uathan Theatre, .ui nm MH4 t? ??V thn KMno|iian< have t?.r rmtn' u>a? Mi public patronage anil faeor, and it any iking 1? vantrJ tu itrmnMM it-eek tka la'me. Ona night a Lady at tka gate Of NiMo'a eteoddi'ceneula'e, Anil, eeeheli?i*i.i.| to ihe Ot mime whwh wemwerti) flawing, And tkeaght upon tbr fl?war> giouniU An I trv,*r punta tub en tkete ? rre growing, ?h* Wfpt 'o if mk bet frrrkl?d l?ce Preei bar antrileg that glvrwaa place. I low hat<py. rirJuined that Lady fair, Mhoe*d I tta il | c.hiI I w euiter thee ? But ray eh in mtn > hie*' aad |<ai|4ad ea Tu <| ii?e taii'Meihia I en g? , J net ti?>n on k- r rer ram. lh? reiee *f hope " B ij e rekeet Ouureud'e Italian Neap t T? ill aiaka ail eeluht J year latty kea, Aa-I rewievaeach freeklea hirh atetae itnetr Ani d?nt Iwtiit, aba'ffer yara da, Ta get aa?? Paudre I* ibtile ?oa i 'faill tab- Iraai > ear lip a?ek di flgnrmg hair, Aad make yea aa >aa at.outd be, lair " The l.vlf ta <7 Walker atreot went. A tul<* in 'ea Ira aa I leaf eke f,?it i And el with tae lightning epr.d <?< ibeagkt. What amanrelleae then** ll>arand k?'b wrought' lle> l?iakea<l ? rlaar aa tb# ateihie a bite, Na kail aa tka if eaaeya Ik" eight. Aad kt tbea'ta iai.r*rt peri) . i bail Where beaatlae *hii<e ebe\i etar of all! RBe?*reaf eenaterfMte Tka gannlaa ta be ke-' it AT Waik'i etrret, fiiat alara f<om Urvalway (&? OOrilAl'rv* ORrciAN HAIR DYE Vl?W yoa W)'aiei) traaaaa? Ltiba haw aba W.uraud M- ?ea ' tine* her heir woe red aa-1 6-ry ? Oneaf*lwaeetab*aern. ft ill and wiry . New et reefer and at matin. U'eeejr tie, end ealt ae aa?m S The aeerea - kaaw yea he* ike a on it ' Oearaad'a Orrriaa Hair Dye deae M ! Tine Inaatimahie eempaan \ ,a?eaa?ire tbe Mteaiebing 'acuity ef cenrrrtiiag re>) or white heir et a aingle appli ??'im. la a ra-h beawa or un^kengeahie blerk aereidii'? M Allan o< ?h. MM mir? it m j)r tietate Nat tka treat remerkahlaef it* pre pan wa ie Mia f?ei ihet while i 'hargra heir, the akin readme iia<?llii*l by tka alight**' ? tain Brwtrr of the tau thnnaefi.1 <'>i?ateilettf, aad pa - haaa only ef Dr Oaureal ft Walker atraat, Irat a?ef> ?rom Broadway. * C5>? II. H BRRVARDtt DIAMHIKE A MEDIC IN? i? tka only rfectu ?! tvai?*'.y lor tk? ea re e< t kaMae '/rempa, Ckalara Mm hue. Dyrenterr. IMarfkaee ef eeer> ? lew,iin'ion, f holera InUntiiia, earl Suiaa^ t o?p*ain?? in ckil'iren. Kor *ala kr the preprirtor, ?T Naaeaa ?tre#t. New Yorkj alao. hy Dr W II Milaor, aoraer af Joha atraat and Bread way ()p-DOCTOR BRAMiHKTMH ^ ' I ? H1 *-? TO Tilt PUBLIC ? There are is ih>- t?al<i i [lilt euro of dls?a?e? ?l every letm an t avett ?<?? And ukra men lollow 11m mm'mu vl than Mm* ik< y use Blit?HktN't Till* lot r ?. r? ut tfcr n meia'tee Andtbvaewho have tluM *?, l?a?- ? ?? h Ic ?>? k?f ?? l*qtane? wlUi reb rn.r- tbt i . la Ti ? ?< t >' ??? > ? ?!, i| iMaii> becoming '' '? ?"?d" '' '????*? 1 '"f >11 whu uh thrm in kccanlanca mi'k ih? imMl fc'W tioin, find ?-? much t*m fi tu itxluaily r?< ? m?n<l iham to *11 such ul ib< ir iiieoda ilia- ?<; at 'M bj e'joy m( i{?k?1 U-alth* in. lilalril I'llU, lake out at Mm boil)' all ilUMxl, d.r?..d at if haul h |irtl||n ( Ifcir ?iaWl*~ I I'l ti n~m ika imnMii ' o.i) coiiii?rjr u> i'tk b? c? ilnw* twi of how lou* iM ion the i-ueipmuit ?a? kaaa >??. tntre ia ever) chaio oi nun ij ?t?!itii> Pole ??rw> aieuced with, an I it ia utterly iwiut i .it* lor th-m la injure; nearly ? ctntury'a iwa baa touted t em lai?< unit u bread, yit all |ia??i tul lur tbe r> otwt at of ? !?. ?vbather chronic or raciut, in'eit.oua or a lit t ? ia? ?a Imva an >iccount ta settle with our.elva* aa r*g*t4a U? pl?a*ure* un.l pain* ol tbia life. It ia mm ?i?tt?l Mi| |???e )0U are highly favored tiy natura, ha?i. g a anMtid m <? in a souadbody.lhf lotof bur 1- w You i ao?<>t Irtr' . f et* .dwheuyou obterve ao ninch atofV-iiug fr-ai tmdio lu lirrnity atotind yon ; which tiritlirr t. t.-lis 'ivo preset ipt ions of |hysicfws are aliir to olmair ? Kvfn the brat health ia intecuie, units* a certain i*-a* **T can be used when the firat advances ut ik k< ?-a ri>n>> ?u. If then you would avoid ihia aute ef ibing* an.I iltui are unxtoua to secure your ou u health yotn M|mm and li ng vigorous old age, take Drai.divih' Ml>, ? ith Miem you run never err; utnl you will avoid all'I., in aeries ol an 1. firm, ailing existence. Let every ?? a ? I eae uealth ia not peil'tc, tube them daily tor one u on'h, in ?dead of w? aliening ycu, you will nnd all ton: laenj it a uf mind and body improved; all kmdi'f foolvt H ?lre you plfOiurit. and nono vhatnrr will ili?am?t wuh >< a Vourdigoationwill proceed ?moothly and pleaaastly .'your ktomH li will not rnj'iire tb? u*ti?iRiiecol *? lue bitt. ri, or drum*; in luc* you will soon loam theee tbing> are in jurious. 'I no teuton it i* eany to explain. Duration ia If-xtid ao'ely by thu solvent iiower ol iba bile Thla biJe is made tiy, and .s aecn ted from, thfl blood It ia pro* dltced h*. the sane operation (ion the blood. ?? ia ilia growth uf the b.>.ly, or any pait thcreol, at tbe bones tba auir. the eye, or X\m nails. By the use ol Biamlretb's Pills you expel out of the body tho-e lorrupt humoM which impede digestion, ai d cramp nnture in all h?r op* ration*. Tlio^e humors which produce Cancer, Kbi 'im.ilitm, Consumption, Tiles; sad, in lact, all the lone ca> t>iloguft nf diseases to which huirinnily is subject, hut wh'ch are reducible to ana, Impuritt or Bloc*. Custom ha* ^e?igi>ated the .name of the diiensa, tiy the pluco upon wl.ica the impurity of the blood settle* or depositea Itself; thus upon the lung', conrumption, upon the muscles, rlieun atism-, it upon thutkin Krysipe le , ond Leprosy; upon the knee, a white swelling; nd wiieiever pain is felt,or any feeling in any purtol the'ho ly cntrary to heal h, tbare tbe impurity ol blood i* enden voring tu establish its evil iLfluence Ho in CoKiiveness it t* occasioned by the impurity (ol the blcod which b** be come seated upon the muscles of the bowels and which pr events the proper action of tbe bile to produce the daily evacuation of noibid depositee. But all these ? ff*cIs of impure blood ate cured or prevented by the uaeof Brandrkt*'* Till*. In a word, they will give the power and vigor t* the human constitution it was in tended to have by nature, and which it possessed before tbe aAiurrf notion* ol the great advantage* of Tonic or bracing, and* mineral medicine* were acted upou. In stead o( finding your digestive power* and strength di minish, aa you will bo toid by doctor* and other inter rated persons, you will find y our strength and digestion daiiy improve, and all the anergic* of your mind and l<o>ly mor lively and vigorous. You will soon perceive that you are every day adding to your well being, by the rimulr optroiion nf evar ua'ing fmm your b idy the vnriout ? uMort o' th- t,moil, the source of all the pain and mi<ery experience l in the human body. Sucli is the benign op eration of Biriiidreth's Pill* that they only take out of the bo ly what i* hurtful to it, thus produciug it* purification and i's perfect h-alth Tl e Brandreth Pills are the best medicine for ftmllie* and school*. No medicine is so well adapted lor the oc cisiouai Mi'Uuem of childrtn. By having thim in the house, and giving them When the firat symptom* show themselvet, the *ickrie<a will be the t.11' Ir of only a few hour* ; and in scarlet lever, measles und wormr, there ia no medicine so sale and so sure to cure. It i* all that sheuld be u*ed or th?t ought to b? used. I speak as a father, en I from experience. Ladies should use Brandreth's Pills frequently. They will ensure them from severe sickness ef tlie stomach, ind, generally speakuig, entirely prevent it The Bran 'Ireih Pill* are harmless. They increase the powers of I fn, they do not depress them. Females will find them to i curw that state of h- alth which every mother wishes to >rnj y In co*tit eness, so often prevaien' at an Interest ing pe-iod, the Brandieth I'llls aro a safe and efiectual reme<ly. There i? no medicine so snfe as this; it is more eRsy than castor oil, end i< ntw generally u?eJ by numerous I I if. during their confinement, to tl'.o exclusion of all other pu gaiivot; and the Pills, being compo ed entirely ot her 'S ?>r veget tile mnttr-r, punf. ihc hljod and curry nd'the corrupt humors of tie hi dy. in a manner to simp e io give every day ease nnd pleasure ftlnn will lie bom todays of bli s. compared to what his hitherto been his lot, weighed down as he hu been 'iy disease, infirmities, and snir-ring which no ear lily power knew bow to alleviate until this diacovery waa preaented to the world The weak the li ehle.the infitm, (he nervous, the dellctite, wre in a few day * strengthen! d hy their operation, nnd the worst complaints are re moved hy perseverance without the expeine ol a physi cian. Adapted to nil circumstance* ami situations tbey ire the best medicines ever invented for families, or to Hke to eea, preventing scurvy and costivi ness, r< qriiiirig io chan<H of diet, pirlicular regi:nen, nr care ugainat ukmg cold. Thv HstsiistTB Pili.s are sold ut 23-<. per box, with lull dire; ion , at one store in every to'tn in the i'nited Jtntsu Let .? 1 who purchase etrquire for the certificate, <ii w i'i"h uie lac-sinnies of the labels on the box. if like tie P 11?, ii?? y are genuine -il no', not There has \et i? en, l]>]ieve, nocounteif-itof tfce new ltbels, end it it 'O it imped th-re will no', f ir it i* impoisible to imaetne t grei ter crime than thatol making money by the mise ries of mankind. The public rervant, B BRANORETH, M D Principal Brandrethian office, %241 B:uadway, New Vork?the retail office* are 'J4I Hudson street, and 974 Bowery M a. Booth i* the agent in Brooklyn, No 6 vlurkei street, and J. Wilson, Alain street, .Irmey city, f'arker, Broad itreet, Newaik. Price V>c with mil di rections in English, French, hpanish, Portuguese,Oerinau. jy- PRIVATE iSKWUv AJli ?Tlie i&emoura ol he New Yoik College u> Medicine an) Pharmacy, la etunurg the pnblic ti.anU* for the W'erel support they ?TO received in t.ieir eflorts to " auppresr ]n,ickery,'! tar teiv?'to state thnt theirparticnlu; j'.tenlion costumes ( be 'UructfcJ to oil diae.ues ot a private riattue, and i!oin at mtt improver? nuta lately ttjule tu tlie pnncipt- hos itafaot Europe in the trtatmeat of "hoi* It-uaai r,th :y ?,i confldentl y ot'or to percona requiring medical aid ?u ?mtagui not to be met with in hot in*titut',otj ia this ountry, either ;tub':c oz private. The bHttiimt oi 'he file** it such ji o i.uure nucceaa l very caae, ha j is >ta!ly different 'n>ni that ucn.icinn# ,racti<ie of nimhtft ie constitution with mercury, an.! in mo?* coew.' loaTtuf? idiseaat- much worrcthari thooriginal Ouo of the <u c\ tv oi the college .foe nwaiy yeurs -.*>iins?cte<1 with the rhicinel hoipitain oJfK.urepe, attend* dour lor a onruult* ?or\ from HAM ?o8 P.M. iVrma?Ailfiee and mcdlcice, 99 A cure guaranteed. IWC?TS.NT TO UOONTRV ItW AUDI.?P< fSOEk i!VIitt tie country and not finding it convenient to cuec-i pur onally. con Uave forwarded to theiu a cneat contain i! mcdicines requisite to perform a perfect rnrr ny stating heir ca'r explicitly, together with all symptoms, ttcwo? o&iractioii and treatment received ?U6e?here, it nny ad enclosing J', post pai l, addreaaed tu V. 8. RICHARDSON". M. D., Ap n' . t'V? s?..> Or ? iMinr rcoma of tb* CoIle""< f'1- '? ftJ- FOUL VLCERS FREQUENTLY LOCATE 'hen:?elves ulmiit tlw head at.4 n?<!t o' inriivhluHls that ti<ve been injudiciously cured of venrnul <>i?ex?e?. and vary io little in apo* aranre to aor?a of other rieacripliona tm the moat skilful physicians can hardly discriminate between the twe. Dr. lietlieb Ritcher, on eminent pro fiss rol m< dieim- at Uottenbure, thisiUci according to his *p< rience that if th?se ulcers be cured hy the eufflm n Mod^tkB spaST.oilic aetion upon the kidn?' s it such aa to produce Dl ABE l'K8 and rnbor honibleift'-cts arfbing "rum venereal secret ion*. To such as have unfeituna'ely i?y tymp'om* of venereal compUint, we ?iy tiike Dr. BlacUw?li'a Anti-Acrid Tincture of Scotch Renovator It mute* with the blood and juice* ol the hnmin i>y?trm ml i IFec'ually exterminate* tbi? leathwmie di*caie. For sale by R. 8 BERNARD, 07 Nauan street, New York. 0^.W?AK BACK MAY BK CURF.D IN A VERY ?'on tiaie by using one of Or. ?hfrman'R P.wr .Vmn's l%<?ters. They aredecidtdly the n-^ti B'reng'bening jilas ^ in tl.e Woil i Th>*y are equally effectual in rhruma t am and pain* in the *i<le, che*t and extrom tie*, giving re ief h hen all ether ep, Jication* fail Be cartful t<i g'tt th? g nnine article. Ob?ervn well that Dr Sherman's (??' aimiie is printed on the back of ?>aeh pla?ter. Nona o'h?rs aregeiiiune The spurious articles are worse than U?e|<!IS l)r Hhrrmnn's warehouse i* No lflfl Nassau street ? Agents 037 H?i Ison ?treet ; IP-i Bowerv, corner Spring ?uwt i 77 K ut Broadway ; .1 Ledger Building, rhiludel phie, and S Mutestreat, lloaton Xf" VELt*K AU'S Hi fcdle iC i iuuiS FOR THE CURB ?! t-uorrbiaa, ??l?-et, and ail mocupurulent disobarges 11*tfi i a< on ttir*. Tooea pi'ln, preparaaby tlif New York otl'tgeaf MwUctne und Pharmacy, eMriidishod tor the ij .re>su>B of quackery, mat be r<:li.:l on as the aost ^?niy an I ertectiial ;,-ni< dy lor tha above compluints.? ; ey *>i. gmarantsad to euro recent cases in from ll.rea i Ave lays. attd |?*?e*i n irreater power over obtffinata tacbaij-4 enJchionic gtaet, timn tiny other preparation .t pr?s 'i't t-niiwn, removing ?lie disinuie Without eonflui; ? \t from tie*irie?a, taintinf th'i breath or disugreemg ? itsi tks storaarb. fiice |i per box. ? ' i <t tin (Iflfi of tho ','rllfo-e ol iiiarmacy and Ma ?rw ii4 Naaeaii itriaK. ' ? HirfiARnm)N, M. D. Or^- THOSE ai'KFKRINO FROM RHEUMATISM, ?a iiicera orsca>?, prodacitd hy ?>philis ?a i lapram w? ?.f atfrity. will nd In Ur. BLsckwatl'i tntwisl lin>*tureH<d S. oich Retievaor, the best and oat) r?rrr.t) it)4t u ill, ff etuall) oura. R. S ??itinrd,V7 Nassau atrert, New Yoik, is the agent. (&? MICRAVXH FRECKLE WASH -Thischemlcal o.i pound will with almoat a c< rtainty. r< move "ie mort bt i.iai* freckl<s. It Is equally *nod for a sallow or rwuak akin, ai I ramovea tan, g *ing to tha face a dalij ? ut trximg and eiaanneas luiora unknown. Bold a il reurtiaatft street. (Ky.TKNERr.AL DISEASES HAVE BEEN r LASTED ii .I*r aiany vanou* Icmi; narh *p< cie<, liti?n v?r, p?' i'ali*e. aiwimata and, wa leer,in moat ca*ea renists ih* best eneerle't plan* W> hn<>"*, in a great many in?iances, ?b< re the petlent ha telT reH a long time wi*boat any h?.tee en' <'f the dl*eaea. Tbut L?r. BLACK WELL'8 AN ri- ACPID TINCTUHE AND SCOT' II ItKNOVA i OK has m^.'n rnr?? nut u-tnimiied not only the virnni ,1 liteate hut'he med.r-1 weild Thi? valuable medicine ?? I >r tal i by R S EKHNAKD 91 Nassau street, New fork. iff" riL*S IN 1 hAh wTiilir FORM MAY BF. ftir?d by the >>a? oi lla)k' Lin'nu nt Why then thould ?a many auger Irani thia m?'?t dUtraating complaint, th'-ntha remailv is warranted in every raae tocure This asUelaia said aaly at tl Courtlandt street.