Newspaper of The New York Herald, 17 Eylül 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 17 Eylül 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK Hr. R ALP. S*W York, Tuesday, Sf|>: mbrr 17, 1844. TUe Great Democratic P Lnit Kl|h>< The meeting, or rather i1, meetings, of the lo colocos of this city last evening, ii dirate the ex istence of a degree of enthusiasm and unanimity in that party, such us none of itd leaders dreamed of a few weeks ago. In number?, enthusiasm und unanimity, these great popular gatherings have never been surpassed in this city, or probably in any section of the Union, during any of the con tests which have heretofore agitated the country. The important feature of the occasion, was the speech ol Mr. Bancroft?of which we give h t ill and accurate report. As the great hist?ri*n of hM country, the appearance ol Mr. Bincr? f' in the pol - tical arena here, naturally createdu g-eui d. greed interest, and his speech was listene.' to with re- ! nvtriable attention. It is clear, candid and dis passionate. Unlike some of the great prosy, two hour speeches, which the party hacks of both fac tious are in the habit of inflictirgon miss meetings, -this short, pithy speech, will tel! on the rnisstn Altogether this ineeiiiig adds another poweiful in en ive to increased action on the pait of the whigs; it f irnishes another most impressive ndmutii'ion to ihe discrest and intelligent friends of Mr. Clay, to bestir themselves in repairing the damsge which th- c iuse of that illustrious statesman has sus tained at the hands of the bungliig, ignorant and obstinate leaders, orators and editors w'io have so padly mismanaged the canvass for him?here at the North. Panto amongst the Whln-Rtvlew of the Recent Elections. A panic is very generally spreading amongst the whigs of this neighborhood in relation to the pros pects of \lr Clay at the ensuing Presidential elec tion This has been growing for some time past, and has been occasioned chiefly by tile singular, obstinate, atid impracticable position of the aboli' tion party in the free State", but it has acquired a great degree of additional intensity from the re sult of the recent election in Maine, and begins to nfl *ct the most reasonable, as well as the most san guine.of the whig party. Yesterday, this growing panic was increased by an article in the Journal of Commerce, purporting to review the recent elections and showing, by the peculiar construction of the statistical tables presented, the extraordinary reac tion in favor of the locotoco party of nearly an I hundred thousand votes in twelve States during the last year. Here ii the statement from the Journal of Commerce:? In eight ol the twelve S'ate* we compare with the b'itf election* in 1410, and olio with trie Presidential election* of the asus year In the other four, wb com pare only w tli the lve-IIeiitial elections?no gubernato rial election* having been helil in 1H 10 1111. O t"'mor 1810. I'irsiiltnt lillO. S latei. Il'Aiv I)tm. H/iiv. Dr.m. Orm. Georgia 33,506 2?.116 30.136 35.IIT |0,2fil 31.921 N. Hainp.hip*.. ? 11500 20.IU8 29.150 26.158 31.701 Onnec 'Cut 30,003 28.816 30.555 25.981 31 ?'>01 24 296 N. Carolii* 3,12) ? 4l.ro 35 883 16.376 3I.7II2 liwdiai* Legu'e. ? 1.700 62,921 51,287 65.152 61701 Kentucky 59.875? 52,022* 55 370 30.650 58,(80 32 616 Vermont 7,000 ? 23,1:15 22,637 32,415 18,1109 Maine ? 10,000 45,571 45.507 16.612 46,201 131.891 132,181 332,211 2.8,511 317,291 272,287 132.181 288,514 272.287 Whig majority, 1,714 43 697 75.007 1.716 1,714 Democratic gain in 8 Statea.... 41,982 73,292 ? Average of Governor and Lieutenant Governor. 1811. Prttidtnt 1810. IPV*. Drm. IVhii-. Dim. Eight S'atea a? above... .133,899 132,181 347,291 272,287 Mirylaud. Co -teres* 4,673 ? 33.528 28,752 Illi'ioii, 4'(>ngr**? ? 11,000 15,537 47 173 Al .lumi, I.eii?Uture.... ? 9,500 28,(71 33 991 Loumaiia, Lrgulaturs... ? 2u0 11,296 7,616 138,572 145,881 466,126 390,(22 ami 1*. at 17,312 76. (MM 17,312 l-?.J Democratic gain in 12 States.... 93,316 We publish the above without cc ment?our object being aimply to make a record of fat i, which we have endeavored to do with an impurto-i hnnd. If this statement is absolu y correct, and pre sents an impartial view of the recent?lections, it would be a most appalling ?-?< t against the chances of Mr. Clay, and furnish efficient ground lor the creation of a panic amongst the whigs. But we do not think that the Rev. David Hale has present ed the case fairly. He has mingled the returns of the State and Presidential elections in such a jumbling way, as gives the entire advantage to the democratic party?an advantage which we do not think justly belongs to them to the extent of an hundred thousand votes re action. As we are in a position of great inde pendence, and care nothing for the result eilhrr one way or the other?being above and beyond the reach of all parties ond all factions-we have gone to work, and arranged what we believe to be an impartial review of the recent elections, illus trating the present aspect of political afl.iirs, with greater impartiality and accuracy than our con temporary of the Journal of Comment. Here it is Stat* Elkctio** iw 1810 ?*d 1811. Slali'i. Whig Dr.m. Mo. H'hig. lJtm. Mo. Norm Carolina 41.030 37,316 ? 41,179 3'.W<3 ? Kentucky 49,680 55,0*6 ? ji.Jio 34,o.#o ? 1/OUHMU! .. ... .. 7,677 8,032 ? 8,1"*! 6,113 ? Sow H imp.hire 14.750 27,971 6,767 20.0J8 29,159 126 CoAjeetlCUl 30.(193 28,816 1.971 3U,5j5 2J.'J33 174 Rhode Island 5,460 208 - 4,653 3,245 12 Mirvlaud 22,108 17>8 ? 31,101 29,231 ? Virginia 27 791 26,'?!7 ? 3J.227 33 9.(9 ? Ge igia 33.489 29,013 ? 31),619 35,5o9 ? l.duna. 4<j,8(5 18,971 ? 62,.i2l 41,287 ? Miitoun 28,(11 33,102 ? 22,212 2.1.025 ? Alabama 22,000 30,000 ? 21,456 29,102 ? lUnum 38,null 50,Uh? 2,50(1 40,2n.l 41,8)3 139 .Mania 37,403 *1,111 6,115 14,1.16 41017 191 Varinuiit 20,197 19,892 5,176 33,435 22,637 31!) Aggregate 411,617 460,62U 21,629 492,170 460,641 <J93 111,617 460,641 Democratic majority 19,003 31,829 Whig maj. 19,0i)3 Democratic gain in tifieen Sut's in 4 yeari.. 40,332 I'hum o?- the Pori'L\n Vote. 1041. 1840. Dtcr'st. Full Whig vote 411,617 492,470 50,832 Kuti Danvicratic vote 460,620 460,6 il 21 Vols in favor of Democrat* 50,863 PurULAB Vore roK Eir.iiT Vr.am. y?ar?. iVitiii. Item. Wki& inaj. Vem.miy. Id Jli 717,711 763,187 ? 2j,876 1837 921,213 819,203 108,010 ? 1318 I,06"),712 9.6,(119 110,093 ? 1839 9)2.347 1,011,168 ? 138,821 J ' 18.0 1,2/1,263 1.128,31)3 115,900 ? k 1811 1,0*1,339 1,053,592 ? 28,253 | .1842 I.UJ8.828 1,133,938 ? 95,110,. ^ 1,143 981,833 I,0i.l,lj7 ? 89,32 It will be perceived from the first table in this series, that the democratic gain in fifteen Slates Joriug 'he present year, as compared with 1840, amounts only to 50,93-4, instead of 93 31<> as re presented by the Journal of Commerce. We do not think ttiat the Journal of Commerce makes a fair comparison by contrasting the State election ol '44 with the Presidential election of '40; be cause it is to be apprehended?and, indeed, all ex perience shows mat it is so?ih?t the whigs are much more ready to come out in their strength hi tue Presidential election, than in an election merely fur State officers The accuracy of this view will be confirmed by an inspection of the Presidential returns lor the various years from '30 to '43, which we give in one of the above tables. It is thus seen that the whigs came out in their full force in 1H37 and 183S, and also in the year 1510; but that, during the other years, not enume rated, immense masses of them staid away alto gether from the polls. Now, it is probable that during the present year, also, a great many have staid away, uuless, perhaps, the extraordinary in crease in me abolition vote of the present year, as compared with that of 1810, may represent a por tion which is thrown out of account entirely by ths Journal of Commerct. Il we were to add tne abolulou vote to tnat of the whigs of the preisnt year, u would reduce the democratic gai* so low as thirty thouiand? about one-third that,which is represent*a by Ui? Journal of L ?>meict. Bui the general result of all ti se tables, compa risoas, and returns, appear* hj giv*Jau ascendancy to the democratic tnoveri , vhich'is certainly quite sulticieut to carry alu j ^and.dreadjof the keenest kind into thi?;camp < i the,whigs.~ We are, xndetd, decidedly of opinion Kat Ike whigi are on the edft of a precipice?on tht very verge of dettrur. turn -tf to met hi ng be not tpetdily drmt to tnvr them The results of the gross mismanagement of th? canvass by .their leader??orators?song-singers? psalm-si nger*?editors?uud others are now ginning to fill with alarm and dread the ?"? l masses of the w hig party. The conduct ot ur low Weed, and that particular clique with which he is connected iu this city, and throughout the btate, has had the most disastrous influence on the tor tunes of Henry Clay. Their violence-personali ty?folly?their miserable attempts to catch the Irish in one cuse, und evtry little tquadof "re formers" in oilier cases?their identification of the great whig c,tuse with ev??> b'zurre and ridiculous movement ol finite and enthu-itsts?all this has spread d sous and apathy aii.or.gst the whig ranks, ft ail produce'' ihe present ominous symptoms, which art jus'.ly it gaulrd with s>> much alarm by t its discreet, s ber, nnd thouihtlui members of this great political p?i!y L"ok, for instance, at the C induct tf ihe Tribvm and Evening Journal m re lation to the riot m Kensselaer county. Is it not, iudced, alarming to ?.b*etve the accredited organ* of h p>rty that pr fes*e- so much integrity and mo rality, aud rega.ru to law antl order and the rights of property, the whas?to see such organs ab solutely c< ininjt out und endeavoring to palliate tht guiit ol those concerned in the nota and out nges which have disgraced Itenssellaer county I This jacobinical disposition of a (art of the whig pre>s and whis party has already advanced to a grrst degree. How, indeed, could it fill to alaim all the property holders in this city?all ihe leading and influential wliics in this neighborhood?and produce a spirit of lukewarmness that will operate to a most ruinous extent before the next election, if something be not done to counteract it. We have already alluded to the policy of Mr. Webster, ot Seward, Granger, Greeley, Brooks, and others, and of all the itinerant and wandering orators and song-singers of the whigs in relation to the Texasjquestion. The only result of all this agi tation, has been to increase the abolition piirty, aud abstract votes from the whigs, making the election ol Mr. Clay almost a hopeless task long b? fjre November. Then, again, on the subject of the tariff, look at the ridiculous absurdities put forth by the Tribune in its puerile discussions about the price of seven cent sheetings, and tacks and needles, and other trifling things, instead ol going before the people with those broad and liberal vtews which are calculated to interest the masses, and stir up to the very depths the ptpular feeling and sentiment! Look at the conduct of Brooks of the Express, dealing out from day to day the weakest twaddle and the most peevish personalities '. In deed, if Mr. Clay be defeated in the uext election, he may ascribe his ruin to his ignorant?presuming ?illiberal?and tyrannical friends and supporters in the north. Yet, Mr. Clay's case is by no means hopeless His case is not at all so bad as it is represented by the Journal of Comment, in its review of the State elections, for we believe that in spite of the in crease of the abolitionists, there is also an increase in the numbers of the discreet and sensible whig voters of this country since the year 18-10, sufficient to counterbalance that abstraction?thequestion is, will they, can they, be induced to come out in their strength next November 1 If they do come out, Mr. Clay's chances are still strong that he will go into the White House. But if he do, it will be with the loss of the House of Hepresentat'ves. Again, we say, it is a matter of the most pressing urgency for the whigs to put forth all their exertions in order to counteract the disastrous influence ot the miserable policy and tactics of their ignorant and presumptuous leaders, orators, and newspaper editors. Let them make, any sacrifice, even that of a majority in the House, in order to secure the triumph of Mr Clay. With a whig Senate?a de mocratic (House, and Mr. Clay at the head of the Executive, the national government would be ba lanced in such a manner as to prevent any great explosion which might effect the desttnies of the country for many years to come. - In order to show that we are not alone in the opinions we have just expressed respecting the po sition and duty of the whig party, we annex the following calm, sensible and sound article from the Courier Eiii/uirer of yesterday: [Kiora the Courier and Knqnirer.] Givs THEM Lkiht ?The great ma's of both political parties are honest and patriotic, und past experience ha* proved, that if the people are n'onerly enlightened upon any subject they are e. rt. iu to v?'t correctly in regard to it Thia i?a sr. it Uct of whteh 'he whig* *houid never Ioip ?i?ihi ; and having p>llect coi fi lerce in the justice of their can?e, l?i-th..ir i'ii-v to use eriry conceivable n ?un? to enlighten the great rami el our opponent*. To do thin. v? ing l.>cuuien?s must bo rircu'xfed every where, tnt pirtic'iiarly iu our Southern tit of counties and in Vi lYiiii^ytvanla our op^oncr,J aro so thoroughly un* principled, tlia' they at* ev.ry where endeavoring to make tne pw>p'e bebev* that Mr P.dk is tho friend and Mr rlay the ?n<-my ol protection. A. baser und tnoro da libera". f?l?- hood litver -was conceived by man -. end we lis,r.ard nothing in ?Bvifg.th:-t the hi?tory of the civilixt-d world does nut p-e??nt such a bold and unblushing at temp* tj deeeivo <ne poople hv absolutely reverting the principles of cand! late* for *)?? ir suffrage*. What in to he lone 7 Will whig mass meeting", *ing iiip riav r n^s, and congratulating each other upon our prulpects r,f sucrei*. undeceive and enl ghten our oppo nents / Will whigs meeting together any where, make conveiti of thu io.-.ofoco* ? Do not let us he roisunder cto'd Alt the?e thi: gs are good in their way and p'aee ; but thii is not enough. We must devote the six weeks which remain to unceasing effirt* to enlighten ths honest men in "he rank* of our opponent*, and not to increasing the real and enthusiasm ol our Irlend* Money raised fir the purpose of electioneering, should bn devoted to the patriotic purpo?? of teaching our benighted fellow citi. xen* what is their true interest; and if two or more indi viduals of the proper qtul<flca'ion?, wera designated in every coun'v in the state, furnishwd with the necessary documents, nnd appointed to vi.it every voter between this a id the day of election they would do more toward* achieving a triumph in November, than all the ma?* meetings which luve been, or may bo held before the e'These are truth* which it I* our duty to put before onr TP)a?rs hecmse we have nrrived at the opinion that all his not been dona which might have been achieved, and that the energie* of our party are not properly directed Let the whig gatherings nnd mass meeting* proceed ; but let the committees in every county in this state and Penn .ylvania. rouse themselv.* at once to the pressing neces; sity <.f personrI visits to every elector, with document* which shall leave no question of the merit* ot the great question* now pending before the country. There I* adequate time to accompli*h all that i* desired; nay.moie than abundant if our people will but give their exertions a proper direction auJ confide lesa in mass meeting* of whigs. The Nkw Reform Party?Morr Evidknck auainpt thkm-?We give in this day's paper, a well written and able article from the Journal of Commerce, with figures and facts that cannot ly-., in further evidenre of the exiravagance of the party at present in power in this city. Acd this tio, of e| party who promised so much to get power, and who has given us so little when in ; and it cannot be doubted hut this expott has shown an entire want of laith on (heir part, and has placed them in a more disreputable state than ever any party was. Yet, with these facls before the public, we find them forming committees and conventions, and going about nominating mem bert for Congress; putting forward measures ?f reform ; to elect national and state legislators, with as much boldness as a more honest party. What have they to expect from any ticket they may put forward? Who will trust them after their barefaced perfidy 1 Let them answer these ques tions. Let them try their solution. Four or Fivr Statu Ki.kctions are yet to take place before all the forces meet for final conflict on the great fi-ld of Waterloo. The Maryland elec tion is the first?it tnkes place on the 2d of next mon h. Georgia and Arkansas elections are held on the 7'h?New Jersey, Pennsylvania, and Ohio on the 18 h of next month. Every Slate election is now watched with breathles*anxiety. Lai-tcw ?The Sultana, of 650 tons, to be com manded by Captain Dennis, and intended for s line of New Orleans packets, will be launched to dav, noon, from Rrown and Boll's ship y&rd, fool of Stanton street Br.ACttoTTARns ATrEND.?Jersey Democratic B?r bacue to-day, "free, gratis, for nothing, and m cost." Hurry ahoard?music, gunpowder, ladies, speakers, all splendid. An excellent chance for s.na|r?no charge. Who won't be at the foot ol Beach street this morning at nine o'clock. See advertisement. These locofoeo vagabonds cany everything before them. "So thay do?woes me !" -?ysth? noon. IrnmcUM Au(mblat(? of the Oousooracy of the City or New York Loft BSr?nlug?U* |>arallcle4 Hxclteincnt and B5nthnalaaui-? Klght Tremendous .Mim Mf?Ung? OM* time, attended by Fifty Thousand De*o. crats! The annuls of political excitement do not, we believe, present any thing like a parallel to the scene presented last evening in this city. Long be fore the hour appointed for the meeting, 1 amniany Hall waB densely crowded, and many thousands of the " bone and sinew " thronged the Park and the adjoining streets. There could not have been less than fifty thousand persons in the neighborhood of Tammany Hall during the evening, in attendance 011 the various meetings. In Tammany Hall itself, the principal meeting, (for which the call had been issued, and which had collected such immense multitude of peopl?) was held. But then there were also, no letw than seven other meetings. Three were held in front of the City Hall, by torch light, another in front of the Hall of Records?a third in front of Tamminy Hall?ano ther in front of the Theological Book Store in the rear of Dr. Spring's church?and the filth at St. John's Hall. Never has 6uch a scene been wit nessed in this city. The torches?the banners? the crowds?the shouting?the great flags streaming across ' hath -mstreet?th" violent gesticulations of the orators as the glare of the lamps and torches fell upon them?the hurrying to and fro of the vast crowds?the thundering cheers from the open windows of old Tammany?all made up one of the most exciting scenes of popular en thusiasm which we have ever seen. At the out door meetings, all sorts of speakers appeared and all sorts of speeches were delivered. Such an outpouring'of democratic oratory certainly never ascended up to the heavens from the sime space of ground before. From the portico of the City Hall, Charles O'C- nor, Esq., was thundering away?pouring forth his sarcasm and bitter jokes for the first time in some years, exercised for the benefit of the locofoco patty. In front of Tamma ny Hall, Bill Shaler was pounding the foes of Tyler to death. At the theological book store, Slamm, Bang & Co., were screaming about honesty and patriotism loud enough to awaken the dead. At the Hall of Records, a swarm of young orators were contending for the privilege of enlightening the masses?one starling up to enl ghten them on the tarifl,?another showing Henry Clay to be the blackest scoundrel in creation, and a third, with stronger lungs and broader shoulders than either, pushing both ofl" the fi*ld in order to demolish the whole Whig party?body, bones, and all. And yet everywhere such good humor,such jollity, such laughing, and singing, and cheering, and hur raing?it all looked more like the night of the glo rious Fourth, in the glorious old ttmeB, before such things as Croton fountains and Harper tin cans were dreamed of, than a vast assemblage of politi cal partisans. People stopped in Broadway and wondered what it all meant. Away up town the tidings of some great popular commotion went, and thousands of all parties kept pauriugdownto witnes3the strange scene. The very cabmen deserted their stands? the omnibus drivers stopped short, and forgot to demand their fare, as the passengers jumped out to mingle with the multitudes. The very stars in the heavens seemed to shine out brighter, and the fountain in the Park to bubble, and sparkle, and dance in the star-light more joy ously than ever; whilst the echoing shouts entering the Park Theatre, startled audience, players, or chestra and all. Macready himself, lost his compo sure, and the gentleman that plays the big trombone and who had fallen asleep, awoke with a sudden scream. It was a rather singular coincidence that this interruption occurred just ut that interesting passage in the third act? O/iAtHa ?What mean* this, my Lord 1 llumUt ?Marry?this means mii-chiif. But we must get to the great meeting in Old Tammany. Here was one dense, closely-packed, melting crowd of human beings?of the best possi ble species of that genus?the American democrat ?the " bone and sinew"?the " unterrified demo cracy." Around the walls were arranged the proud banners of the democratic hosts, and altogether, Old Tammany looked as if indeed she had resumed her sceptre as in the days of old. Conspicuous amongst the banners we noticed a white one wiih the following words in great red block letters :? "Liberty?Truth?Equality? Polk Wrights?Long Live the Republic!" This body, whose flag had this quaint device, was very numerous, and was greeted with three loud cheers on its entrance into the Hall. The following gentlemen were unanimously elected officers for the evening Fur Prtiidenl. JOHN TARGEE Vict Prcsidm's. Stephen Allen, Abram Van New, Preserved Fish, George Arcularius, John M. Bri-ihurst, Unhurt U Murna, Sephen K Harris, Charles A. Clinton, Peter Cooper, Jubn B Lasallu, Elijih F. Piirdy, M M. Quackenboss, Chin-leu O Ferrii, Jame? ? Stoneall, Andrew H. Mir.kle, John Emnmiis, Abraham Hatfield, Emanuel B.Hart, Shivers Paruer, Jainen H Coake, Dr Jacob Kabineu, William P liullet, Willi mi F Pr?nt, Theodore Banks, Michael Gaffney, Oeorge S Mann, Murk Sp?..cer, Elian L Smith, Ely Moore, Abram B Purdy, Jacob Aunt)', Isaac L. Varuil, James Kueltr, M. Bmke, R A. S nds, Alexander F. Vache, Thunphilus Peek, John Pettiert w, Peter Smith, George S Mesterve, James T. Brady, Isaiah Rynders, John Buckley, F W. Birdsell, Joseph Elliott, An'hony Coinpton, George Glazier, John Cox, Thomat L Nichols, Abram (J Crasto, E. S Decry, W. P II jlland, Waiter Bowne, M. L. Bryant, SfcriUrui. Levi D. Slamm, Andrew Mill*, Samuel A. Crapo, Simuel R. McNevsn, Samuel Waterbury, E L? Comstock, Gmsevoort Melville, WilliamN McMurray, David T. Williams, Charles Webb, William J Wiswall, William H Cornell, William Denman, Thomas J. A*new, George F 'I homson, Henry V indewater, Albert W Smith, Avery Green, William D Waterman, A D. Wilson, John W. Ketchum, J B. Schmeizel, Richard J. Smith. The first speaker was Gcorqk Bancroft, Esq. The enthusiasm with which he was received alto grther bafllr-s description. One prolonged univer sal shout burst from the dense multitude inside the old Hall, and was re-echoed by thousands and thousands of voices outside. After the cheering had subsided, Mr. Bancroft thus addressed the as semblage :? Citizens or the Emvirk State.?Th* kindness of the reception which you have given me this evening ha completely overwhelmed me. My heart bounds to my lips, and I feel constrained to confess my utter inability to express in brooming terms my gratitude. (Great ap plause) We meet to night, fellow citizen*, in the bon-U ?it a common union?linked together In one common bro therhood ol spirit and effort all animated by the satm feeling?and nil I trust desirous to attain one object (Chfers, and a cry of 'adjourn to the Park, to the Park !") We meet to efface the v?-rdictof the election of 1840, to protest against it in the name of ourrountty. of republi can institutions, and of humanity. (Loud obeers ) The present contest involves the highest considerations?the purity of the Constitution, civil liberty, free suffrage, ju? lice to adopted citizens, the boundary and extent ol oui country. It involve! in an especial manner, whether American industry shall be allowed to prosper under the action of general laws, or whether it ?hall be kept in con flict with those laws and subjected to all the hazsnlsann uncertainties ol an artificial system (Renewed cheering ) The great restrictive system, which overhang the woilu for centuries, was shaken by American independence Vet tbo world was still so encompassed by the cloud tb? its evils were slowly disc-rned and imperfe tlv measure1! The democratic party have ever contended for the Iree lemof the seas as the highway of commerce?for the rights of neutral nations?tor that extended trade, whici should make all intelligence the common property o1 'he whole world; should compensate the inequalities o' climate, anil and mineral wealth, and interchange all products of peculiar skill. But foreign irado withotv 'he exaction of duties, has ne?er been a<ked by asir.gb statesman. The regulation of the tariff has. indesal, tioer 'he subject ot earnest discussion?but never was there i moment so favorablpto its adjustment as the present. Th< country is tranquil, and refuses to be perpetuallv ex riled on the subject In 1819, when an exorbitant tariff' wa? vainly resisted an attempt to detent it by making it Intoh ? rably bad failed entirely. In IM3 apprehension of disunion mingled with the discussion The country now contem plates the tariff without tear, and discusses it without passion. It must he settled with regard to the interests ot the whole country, and by the equal protection of all ?lasses of industry. The .manulaatarer himself is in every quarter li itemed to with r<Mp*ot ; and no one har bors a thought of impairing hl< ri?htf?al prosperity. All agree, thei e. sitixt be a tariff; all ngru* theio must be dis crimination. The tarill' question at the present time k simply what discrimination shall be- made? And if the politician* who make the tariff u |?rt of their party wea pori*. are excepted, there is in th?? public miuJ much less difference than bin been pretended. The intei.?ts of revenue r< quire discriminatiou, io n ler- j bnce to the pioductiv. ness ul the duty and iu relerence . to the danger of contrubind. Reciprocity may omelime* | justify .Incrimination by speowi agreements, ihough very i anannfflv. and again as a measure of coarcloa in extreme | La?? s though thu is justly open to much doubt and con ?ideratioii. AifaiD, the condition of our domestic Indus- i trv asks discrimination, and by diacriiuinaUon obtains ? protection. Hut the limit to that proiection must be a . duty for revenue, not'a duty for prohinition. Huchadutyw | always a sufficient protecUon. la the colonial tiroes, even j a small duty and trifling excise were dreuded by England and fjitiidden as a dangerous encouragement to American industry. The Idea of a discriminating t avenue tariff and t o more, as suflici^nt lor American labor, comes saucuon ?d by all the weight of the Father# ol the Hevolution? bv the fears ol England?by the early judgment of Amer ica. We may salely adoiit the rule that the discrimina- ? tunr duty for protection must never exceed the point ol greatest productiveness of revenue; and the end of such uro'action must bo to sustain the manufacturer, so that he may rise ?b .ve the natrow thought of a monopoly market ut home and*eek hy honorable competition to win the neutral niarke * of the world} and, finally, there should be disci iminatiou to avoid the unrcaaunabla taxation 01 labor. This las' point, more than any other, is of deepest Interest to the community. One of the whig banner* that waves in your city bears cm its motto?''Protection to American Labor?The Nation's Wealth, the Poor Man ? ; Right " W? ate glad the appeal on this subject ts made to the lorum of ilia laborer [Mr. Bancroft here proceed- j ed t trace the r* atinn of'he hi*h tarill policy in the | protection of American labor J Our opponent*, *aid ha, i pronoun protection to American labor by nubjectm? ? American labor to grievoua taxation. Their V"i- , lanihrop'iy has muJe th<i astonishing discoveiv, that labor should sue lor th* p-ivll. geut being grlev.uslr ! taxed For cotton jaccooet ? for the clothing ol hischil | dren the laborer must pay sixty per cent duty 5 it his friend die*, he mn*t pay for the cambric for the shroud slx'y to night) percent tax ; for the mourning crape or ?ilk, more than sixty four percent And this is protec tion to labor: our opponents propose nothing better to secure " the nation's wealth and the poor man s right, th in to tax him heavily trom the cradle to the Kr?** 1"* system for the laborer fails utterly ol its efl. ct " "-of* not enhance the wages of labor. Thu pi Ice* of labor In our manufacturing establishments are hut about ten per c?nt higher than tnose paid in Lancashire ; and that *U|i? rurity of wages Is made up to the manufacturer, by a mnre than proportionate increase of production, through the greater ing nulty and activity of the American lanoi er Further, All taxes enter into the cost of production, and so into the price of the article nroduded As taxes increase, prices must increase; ana every increase In price narrows to the manufacturer hi* market ? Thus the neutral market is lo*t, and the demand for labor is consequently diminished Further, the *ystem imposes duties in *uch a manner as to di

minisii the piwer ol lahor to employ itself necessari ly In many branches Witness the shipping interest. It ha* bien said that the flr*t petition for protection came from Aipwright* of Charleston, South Carolina ; proba bly from *oji?urners there. But if the llrst petition lor special proiection did come from shipwrights, dearly ho they rue It. A hundred and twenty year* ago the ship vard* or Engliah merchant* were very much in New York and New England; America built a large part of British nhipping. and furni*hed supplit* of shipping sue res?fully to the French nnd Spanish Islands Now thedti ties on cordage, saiVloth. chain*, chain cable*,copper and iron fco tt, make si ip building dearer hore than in Europe; nur shipwrights are utterly excluded from the supply ol foreigners, and our own ships are efren sent to foreign ports 10 he refitted, nnd thu* otu legislation, fur from truly protecting American lalwr, condemns our riggers, sail maker* and caulkers to no inconsiderable loss ol employ ment The oil fashioned restrictive system also, o which the remains still linger with us, levied and still levies tuxes on consumption, oil articles ol food, articles necessary to every family. All sueh taxes operate like poll-taxes, to be levied daily ; they are injuri ous to the mtlnuf icturer; and to the laborer they are most unjust, i>* they virturally |ay a burden on per sons, and not on property. Nor is this all. We have cor rected much in the worst feature* of the. restrictive bjs tem But much remaiusto be done The discrimination ot duties, as it now exists, Invors articles of luxury, is Sriev ouslv and most unequally severe on the laborer. Ihe coarser carpets for example, pay sixty percent duty; the finer but twentvfive percent. The coarser and heavier ?nd more universally used .ilk* pay nearly four time* a> much on their cost a* the finer and more delicate. Anil thi* hold* true of many other articles of very general use. The discrimination now favors the luxurious, and burdens the poor. Thi* should be reversed. Are our opponent" sincere? And will they agree to *wch revamal f (Lou annlause) One word more to our opponents. They pro less to join u* In regard for labor. But the relief and ele vation of the laboring class must be achieved bv their own toil, and thalr own intelligence. (Loud cheerr) They demand the opportunity for instruction and intel lectual culture. By mean* of mental culture, the hum blest mechnnic may stand among the wisest,- as well a* among the best of mankind. (Cries of 'That* the truth:") Hi* i* a large heart, capable of 1?" >or child, wife, friends, freedom and country. His is a keen eye suited to grow familiar with the beauties of that c.reati >n w hich God has made so lovely and so observable (L >ud Htid long continued cheering) To vindicate th# right* of America is the first duty of America, and tax that end to ensure to them the time for improvement (Cheers ) Will our opponents, who ere so /ealous for the poor man's rights, join the democracy in paying homage to one of the greatest ideas that sway toe age to one which Van Buren, as President, in the name of the American people, held up to the world as the nppropriate system for freemen? In a word, let ouropponent* join us in asserting the mighty truth that lies at the foundation of thetert hour rule (Great sensation, loud and con tinued cheering, and every possible d? monstrution of aj> pWuse ) We return, then, to the principle that. *0 far as th-turrit i* to discriminate in regard to the laborer, it should do what has never yet been done, discnm' nsto in favor of the laborer, by levying the heavw*t axes on articles of luxury. (Tremendoti* ing and loud crie* of "that'* the American do'trum ) 'n like manner in the arrangement of the tariff, the in terest* of agriculture mu*t be consulted ; and for the man ufacturer, we in?Ist, that the great design should not be to give audden profits, the result* of hazard, but to ensure steady and equal protection, and thu* lead him to som pe'e lor the great neutral market* of the world. (Cheer* ) To this end the manufacturer need* more Ihsn indwentn mating revenue tariff He needs for his best allie* a souno currency and well regulated exchanges (Loud applause.) G 'od exchanges are secure I, pot by a Bank of the Unite' Sa'es.but the regular action of commercial industry. T h? oniirehants are the g'eat regulator* ol exchange*: l?*t thpni never abdicate their office. (Very enthusiastic cheering) for the security of the currency, there is no lesource hu i steady regard to the metallic basi*. A fluctuating cui rency, as it expands, rnises prices, lnviti * foreigner* tr excessive competition for our own markets, drives us from neutral to foreign markets ; and then the vast ba Unco tor import 'inru must|be paid in money. and the ex port of specie takes away the support of Ihe artific al cur rency which totter* and crumbles for thu wont of a solid lounda'ion. Then follow* depression. The paper cur rency in its excessive contractions an 1 expansions 1* ru inous to the manufacturer ; it i? to him like a bad mill tream, swollen by every stoim. and ?ummer-'lriad in the ? iTo of need (Applause ) A close adherence to th* me ?atlic standard can alone secure a steady flow *f crrdi' mil of money. The measure of value inu*t not hBvi ?nerelv an odorcf nationality ; It must bear *11 impress ?hat shall be its pisspott through the civilized world It is in this connection that 1 pronounce the name of Si las Wright a* the henelar.tor o( the manufacturers. Silas Wright the s'at<?mnn and the Iriend everto be lelied upon ?having an unpretending mo iesty .surpassed only m his merit; tiever aspiring to high *tation, and wortt. y ol tbr highest (Demonstrations of enthusiasm which altog> ?her b> ffl? description.) It was he, who in May, lb38 met Henry Cloy lace to face on the floor of the Senate snd achieved, perhap 1, the mo*t signal nnd momentous victory ever won in th.it body (Great cheering ) Thi chief provision of Clay's resolution, ** he himself ex pressed it, wa*,that "the note* of sound and specie-ray ing hank* shall be received and paid out in the receipts snd expenditures of thn government." In a moment Wright disceined thn latent evils couched jn the proposi Irin, and recommended its reference lothe Committeo on Financa. Clay otjec'rd hut in vain (t'haers.) Meantime, in the course of the debates that ensued,Clay exclaimed in replv to the H?r?Btor from SouthCarolina,' i am f ir a bank nfthe United Slate*, and wish it so pronounced and soui. lerstood. Ih*t every man. woman, and child, should know it." " The capital," he afterwards added, " not to ba ex - Tavag intly large?about Kitty Vlillion woul' answer On the IS'h ot May, Silas Wright c me forward with his repnrt. calm, well digested and conclusive ; having not 1 waste word, and leaving not a word to lie added (Cueer* ) ?Mich was the irresistible force of his logic, that (.la; should turn from his own position, and to avoid a wor*? defeat on hi" own motion, the worst purt of hi* resolutior mil r'jaoted bv a vote of forty lour to one (Gu>at ap plause) All that remained that was objectionable was, on motion of Silas Wright, stricken out, by a vote 01 twenty eight to ninetern. (Terrific cheer* ) Such was his i^ri at service to the h?*t interest* ol the country. I commend hi* report snd the accompaning report to the Democratic press, and to the young Democracy 01 Vew York (Loud and long continued cheering ) For the vindlca'ion of our torri'ory in its lull, the tner chints, and manufacturer*, nnd rgriculturist* aiu t quail) interested. The harbors of Oregon are for Americiir ships ; Its markets for American labor ; it* *oil lor the American ploughs ; it* wide domain lor American Inst! lu'ioni and American Independence (Terifnc cheering ?and shouts of " Oregon i* our* and must br ours "Yes, and Texas too," and so on ) Mr Bancroft proceed ed to discuss tho re-annexation ol Texas ; contending that Texas is indeoendent a* a consequence of i's exit tence ; as having b?*en but a temporary member of a con federacy, which military despotism ha* dissolved lb teveloped concisely th* relation* 011 the subjec ?owatds England and toward* Mexico. He contend ed that the federative! ?y?tem |wa* strengthened by it* extension ; that that system wa* destined, lik> th* doctrine of democratic equality, to make th> 'our of the glob*. Hi* remark* on thi* topic were re ceived with indeicrihahle enthusiasm In conclusion Mr Bancroft appealed to the immen*e assembly lor tlu sleet ion of the democratic candidate* New York, sail' he. ha* rarely been found wauling By 1he honor of L? vingi'on it asserted the rights of neutral fleg*. and g*s. in the adhesion ol America to the gieat principle* ol mo Ifin maritimi? law. Ita votu elrcted J?nt*r^ou It hrough oneof it* *ons, that the treaty for annexing Lou isiana was negotiated By the voice ol George Clinton 1 negatived th* renewal of the charter of th* United Si ales Bank; New Vorkset. for the States, the brillim ?xnmple ol peacefully transferring the sovereign^ from tho territory of New York to it* tner. ?y the flrmnes* of Van Buren it enabled Ihe country t< veKther Ihe itorm in the setson ef greatest fln*nci*l dif ft-nlry rounir men of the Empire State you will not wanting The kmdlirii? enthusiasm in the mmv thou sands around mn, promise* a victory of tine xample-d spier dor All eyes are upon yon Fill up the measure of the irlory of your State by jour pre?ent action. All eye* nre .ri you The country watches you. The world observe, vou. One old man leans with interest towards thn E?*t ?o hear the (-veiling tide of determined zeal Hi* eyes are falling, but ho ha* a light within The fire* of eaith ly exigence nre burring very low in tbeir socket: but in hi* brea?? pi trioti*m i* a fir* unquencha ble Send gladdening mes**g*s to the old man of the H*rmlt*f? Hi* f*m* mu*t not b* i*?p*'r?*.ky th* lion ot men that will abandon and subvert. Ilia country ha. co v tared him with ita Ugliest honor*; the last Con gress has effaced the sij.rr.ion of the craven Judgu of Louisiana Oue thing '?or? i-i wonting. 1'erfect your triumph in November ; it will fill Ins cup ol happiness to the brim. ( rreinendou. cheating ) After Mr. B-incrofi had concluded, the most en ililistac-fit* applause buret forth, mid continued for minutes. There were then loud cues for "Hob Tyler,"andthatgeniL'nun nude his appeur ttuce amid loud cheering. . Mr. Tylbr epiik i- altogether on the Texas ques tion with great vehemence, hut did not ofler any remarks particularly &ew rr striking, chiefly occu pying lumselt with fiercely poetic denunciations of L?reat Britain. Auf"' Georgia, then came forward, aod kIT * three c.ietrs The gentleman com t hy *ay?ng:-lam an unknown individual to you ; anj' situation ; I am not tho aon of a h l!t! ,tHte,DI8"> nor do I rorp* crowned with honor* to uddreaa y ou 1 come merely to unite with you my little ?mmuniUoa fireo, O.orgia to aaa&t, a* fa? J, h. m. lie. whiSIff ,K- B?"d c?u#a^? country-to oppose the present day, who are aa different flora the whig, ol by goat time aa light ia from dark. The whig* JLVh^ '.'k0" ?*re "V!1"'*"1"1 fr?"' 'bote of the pre" " tlm0*? ?hei batyr. or Hyperion* were toangela. The whig, talk loudly of a p elective tariff, but it wa. to put money in their pockets if they ever reached ollije. I am for hade, free and unshackled, oronlysuch restrictions upon it as is sufficient to pay the wants of the govern ment. Dont cripple commsrc* or agriculture ; let all be free. (Oreat cheering) A. a oi'isen of the South it is a matter of the greatest importance: it ia inva.u&Mu to the b??t interest of the country as it* welfare aud prosperity depended upon th* support of the southern State.-. The necessity for the strict adhei ance to this principle is now evid.nt Jttf-rson *-?>d that this country was the strongest in the world, and if you only stand by the great charter of your constitution you must remain so. Hut those who do otherwue are unwor thy of being a citizen of this great republic. Tho Cc.n .'itution of thi. country was aot like the Koran, said to bo handed down by nu invisible power, and only tho?o ini'iatrd could understand It i. a plain written instru ment for the guidance of the people The people have sense enough to read it for themselves, and I would rath er have the common understanding of the people tenfold, than all the m> stiflcation a Webster i?r a Clay evtr pof sesxej ; because they are hut two individuals?interested to he sure?while there are million* possessing common .ense and knew whtt 'heir own interest lequir. a As long a* we adhere to the Constitution, and act in accordance with its spirit, we are saved from treason at home and danger from ahroud. (Loud cries of " God bl?*s the Constitution," and much cheering) Now let u. only Just look at the eff,?t* of the pra.ei t tariff; I have on my neck ii gold chain, fur the importation oi which there is only charged .omewhat like *? ven par cent, while on iron, which i* needed by the agricultuiist and every ma nufacturer and workman, there is charged upwards of one hundred per cent How is this to be accounted for, only in one way, that the whig* are .0 fond of gold that the whig* are desirous ol getting it the b?st and readiest way possible with the least pay, and this I* the reason they lav the lightest tariff on it. (Cheer* ) The man who follows thtt plough {a as much & manufacturer aa the owner of a factory, and ha* as much right to protec tion. While talking of American industry, they are only onr-fenth of the population, and what is the result of the Eresent tarifl? Nothing more than this, that all the others aveto play while the manufacturers dance. In the ?outh we take from the north upwards of 80 million* worth of their production, while you of the north only take (ome what about seven million, of our.. If yon depress us with a high tariff wa *hal! not be able to pay you good price*, and therefore the loss must be yours. Now what is the object of the whigsf They want to raise more money than is necessary, to take what is already in the treasury and give it away to their partisans: they want to give nw&y three million, of the proceeds of the public lands, and would give away more, only that the public land doe. not produce it. When I look into thjt Park which is now before me, and s-*e as sembled some four or Ave different meetings (cries of there are Keven) - seven different meetings, it tells me most ai> suredly these things shall not be. ("No, never ") When I look around this room and see such a number of voters in readiness to support true democratic princip'es?when he looked at his rear and saw the considerable friend* that h.vl been gathered for the support of their principles, it tells me that the sun of democracy has risen never to set hut in victory. (Cheering Here three cheer* were c li ed for the State of Maine, and afterword* three other* for Georgia, ond auch a shout wa. raised that disturbed th? resident* of Broadway. anil alarmed the children in the neighborhood from their quiet slumber* ) Never mind, my friends, the cheer* for Gecrgia, we can have them by and by. As I was saying, the sun of democracy had ri sen, and by it* light the whig* see on the wall the writinp in characters of Are, the seal of their iatc, at the same time showing you the path of duty you are to pur f ue. The democrat* of New York must uot fail until the victory i* accomplished. Leave the spoila to the whigs it is for that they are fighting, while we are contending for the glorious constitution of our country Lot our en Jeavora be to keep open the portals of our country to the oppressed of the earth?(Oreat cheering.) Let our strug gle he to add another star to the bright constellation of the Union, and if you go right, you will have the plea sure of knowing that you have made happy some thou sands of your fellow citizens?(Cheers and cries of "we will.") Now go and do your duty, the time for talking is passed and the period for work has arrived Be pre oared for th* coming contest, and 11s certain ai night fol ?ows dav, liberty must perch on your standard, and li berty when crushed to earth will rise again. The gentle man sat down amid the most vociferous cheering. Mr KNnuSH next ad Iresied the vieeting ou the value of the annexation of Texas At the conclusion there were loud cries lor O Conner? Iugtrsoll?Woodbuiy and others. * Mr. Sicklus came forward and snid that none of the gentlemen called for were preaent; they had a1dre.<*<>d partita in other parts ol the neighborhood, but he hogged to introduce to their notice a gentleman from Ort-Kon. (Cheers) " 0 Mr. FtsxHtM, of Oregon, then came forward and was received with much cheering He .aid, 1 am happy to see tlio spirit of enthusiasm with which you receive the name ol Oregon I am proud to se? that you do not think Oregon too far off for your consideration, or to par take of y our glorious constitution. The gentleman then proceeded to show the advantage* that would accrue to this country by tho whole of 0> egon belonging to the Uni on,and t > point out the interest England had in preventiuf it. He then took a brief historical sketch of Oregon.and went to show that thi* country had a right to it,inasmuch h* it had bought it nt the same time Florida was putrha ?od. and was included in the term. Th? gentleman then proceeded to show the advantages this country would oh tain by the possession of Oregon, both in tra^e end com mrrce. Three cheer, having been given for Oregon the gentleman'sat down. Three cheers were then given fer the democratic Go vernars of Massachusetts and New York, as hearty as any nf the previous cheering Thi* was succeeded by loud cries for "Wright, Wright." Mr Whioht then came forward, and was received with considerable cheering,and said that ihe demounts of Neu fersry were determined to equal those of New York In their exertions in the gloriou. came (Cheers) There were cries for other parties to 1 ddrt sf ?hose remaining, but the chairman ssid that they were not prejeiif, and proceeded to put the ques tion of adjournment, which was carried, and amid tremendous cheering, the vast multitude dis persed to join the ranks of ihe numerous clubs and SRsocintions out of doors, who marched to their quarters with music and torches. Many amusing- incident occurred at the cut door meetings which might be noted it we had ?pace. The funniest spectacle in the world was 'nut of the small fry orators running about from -dare to place to get a chance of speaking. Uu (lejiged lawyets, bar-ror m spouiers, oyster-celler ,iolittcians, old hacks, diexppointed office-beggars of the lower class, all the rag-tag nnd bob-tail that have been hanging on ihe skirls of TyJerism, and ire now adrift, were fHin# hither and thither try ing to get an opportunity of saying only a dozen words Hbout Texas, or Oregon, or the Tariff, or lohn Tyler, or the American eagle, or ilie " d??d British Whigs." Onechap, whose name we forgot, far luckier than his fellows, actually succeeded in making four speeches at os niauv different points : bnt the great majority of the small potatoe ora'ors >vere obliged to givefvent to their swelling patriot ism only in the cellars of Park How, Chatlian street, and the Bowery, after the mus~es haii broken up, and the srreum* of brandy and watei and gin and water began to flow. Altogether this was the most extraordinary?ihe most etithusustic?the most diversified?ihe fun niest, biggest, rnost picture'que, mor-t philosophi cal, and most effective gHtheru.g of the locolucot fvtr witnessed m this great metropolis of locofoco ism, or any other j'swi. Firii.?A fire broke out about seven o'clock last evening in the upper part of the shoe store of John Petrie, 393 Peatl street, tenanted by several poor families, whose property is considerably injured.? It was extinguished in about twenty minutes after the engines arrived. \ anker Hill and Dr. Valkntink.?These two able artists repeat their humorous entertainments at Rutgers' Institute thi.-s evening, in which they give imitations of fifty characters. Those who *re at all afflicted wit'' hypochondria should by all means attend; it is certain they would derive con siderable good from the hearty laugh that would be drawn from them by the performance. And all the laughter loving portion of the community should by no means let slip the opportunity of wit nessing this very talented exhibition. Distressing SurciDg.?On Saturday afternoon about n o'clock, Mrs Bea'son, wife of Henry Haatfon' vas discovered su- p.-nded hy tha neck from the hand r> , ?tf tha stairway?and although madicai aid was immadl ??ely ?flurried, life was found to h? completely extinct - Rutiimorr. Oijftr, Stpt K. Amusements* Niblo's.-The Swiss Bell-Ringers, whose per formance received such marked applause in I on ion and Paris, have been re engaged for one week longer no every man woman, and child, that has not seen lha.. \"r''riT'M Erl?,K" '? addition to this ? .trongbill is advertised, in which the chit (favorites oi fn?* saioon appear. Ethiopian Minstrkls?Palmo's Opira Hous* r^?"f,nr( ?ucce??f thm company baffles all precedent Lsst night, the house?the only house fu' ? icli popular exhibitions- pr<?*nt?d a galaxy of beauty fsshion, and discriminating taste, thai no oth*r public scene of entertainment could rqual. To-night will ha squally attraotiva. QQ- NOTICE.?Persons who have deposited Letter* in the office of tho ?'Sun" newspaper, to be forwarded to the old country, are informed that a parcel containing noirly two hundred let'era are now remaining at tho cflL:e of tho Old Line of Liverpool Packet, No 88 Burling Slip?said lettera having l?en taken out of the letter baa; of (he ahip Yorkshire this inornins, wheie th-.y ha I been secretly di jioaited, with the view, douhtlns. ot evading the ciibto'i ury pnckei charge These letters have the Sun post maik. and a number ot them urn maiked to he >ent by ttie "A*hbnrton," "Stepheu Whitneyand ' North umberland." ? TO THE L\D1ES. Oh, lady, do 1 r Love's take, clip The hair from ott' your upper lip ; It make* you look us hard and cros.t An a rough rhinoceros Or what's better? hasten fly ! And Oouraud's Poudie RiiMile buy, 'Twill make your (km louk smooth and white A* spotless marble polished bright. Gonraud's Hair Eradicator can bo aeen te.ted at the only office in New York, t>7 Walker street, first store from Bioaaway. ft?- RABINEAIT'S HOT, GOLD AND SHOWER Salt Water Bath*, Desbrosaes street?The celebTity of thu establishment, thu efficacy of the hatha, ana the uniform neatness of the bouse, have n< v. r been mora fully tested than duriug the extraordinary season of con tinued heat. To the Southern traveller they have pro vided an ampfo relief?to thu invalid a aura r? medy for rh? umatio and chronic disorders, and to ail, young ami old a r.novanng influence, that in, a security to lil'o and health. (July try them at the loot ol Desbrosses at. (X'r* THE CONC'f NTH/.TEU EXTRACT OF SAR SAf'AlULLA, GENTl 4N AND SAllBAFKA 8. prepared ;-y the New York Coileg- U1 Medicine and Plsannacy. es tablished for tho suppiesMcn of qnaCKery This rofinod jud highly concentrated extroct, possessing all the purl lying unafixioa nnd emotive powers of the above berba, i? cojr.dentlj '?no?.ended by the <',oll?;gi), ea infinitely mperior to any extinct ol SarsapariLln at present before 'b ? puMie, and rtiuy be reflei on as a certain remedy tor ?ill 'jin'-8i;u* arising Iro.n uji impure efo'.e of the blood, ; jch ?? scrulttla, sult-rheum, ringworm, bfotclej- or pim plus, ntcerp. iiaiu in tho bo una or joint*, nodes, cutanc-ont ?"intiont, ulcortstcd soro throat, or any disease arising trwro the secondary e.tfectri oi *y'phiii* or p.u injudicious lae ot mercury. ScM ia ?ingfo BoMe 4, at 76 eelit* ?-ai-,v. " :a Cases el half-a-dozeo Bottles, t3 60 " " ona dozen " 6 (hi tact lot a aide.) to all parts oi lh? 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I, who had long been sick and under the care of physicians, who did not appear to know the cause of bis complaint, heard of Dr. Sherman's celebrated Worm Lozenges. As his symptoms-corned to indicate the presence ot worms he took them according to the direction, and brought away, to use his own words, " hundred.i and hundreds of worms " His bad symptoms began to vnnlsh in a day or two, n d he is now restored to the enjoyment of perfect health. He stated that he never saw any remedy that would compare with Sherman's Worm Lozenges. Doc'or Sheroian's warehouse is IC6 rva-spu stmet. Agents- 297 Hudson Rireet, corner of Spring; lad Bowery, corner of Sp'ing : 77 East Broadwuy ; 139 Ful'on st Brooklyn ; 8 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State St., Boston. Q&- MANY ATTEM'-TS HAVE BEEN MADE TO cure the symptoms of veneriul rfireano in a broken consti tution. Diets, tonics, diuretics, alkalies, stimulants, pur gatives, emetic*,mercurial alteratives, and a score of other remedies have been ie?oned to, but with little succeia. Dr Black well's Ant Act id Tincture anil Scotch Renova tor is the only remedy y et discovered that will cure in anv form or state of tne disease, the following complaints: ?Venerial disorders, stubborn gleet, seminal effusions af fections ?f the ureter, diabetes or direftse ot the bladder, and all other complaints arising from this dreadful mala dy. R 8 Bernard, 97 Nassau street, ia the only auihnrisrd agent in the United States for the ?ale of this valuable medicine For sale by Backus 8c Bull, agents for Troy ; W. W. Pago, agent for Boston. vOr- CONBTITUTltMNAi. b;-.BlLITV CURED.?Th* (Vaiij Mixture, pretmrod by the CoUng? of Medicine aril Pb:ui?acy of the city of New York, in confidently re ?omm&nded for all canon oi'daMlnr produced by ?ucr--t ia luJgence or excess of any hin J It t? an invainahler^mo :y for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (uiilfis dej<e:>' i'ii(0D tnw lornatioa.) '-'ingle hottiea fl r?cU ; oarcs 01 hrJfB aozou 9^; ct IKly par.k?d axtd sent to all imrts of the Unio^. 0%??i the College oi Medicine and PhSKBUj v fraB(treat ?* ? m"??nnniN M.D..A?r?*c? JK7- HA! HA! HA! H * !?An oM man's advice to his econ'micxl friend Hear him?Sit : I'm disgusted with you and yourfamily. You are rich; jour children amiable: but took at their faces covertd with frupiiuj a, and their line shaped necks ''yellow as a guinea,' aud y u have the folly to tell me that your h inds are chapped. Why, zounds ! one single cake of the wonderful Jones' Italian Chemical Soup would rid you of all your eom plaints, make your children's nacks us smooth and as white as uUliaster, cure all their pimples, blotches, salt rheum, erysipelas, sunburn, tan, morphew, and almost make your old frizzled face young acain. Hold I hold ! Where fhall I get it 7 Why. a the sign ofthe American Eagle, 8i Chatham st, or 3J3 Broadway, New Yoik;oi 129 Falton st.. Brooklyn. Beware at a swindling couulerfeit ?get Jones' Soap?mind, take no other. OtT- DR. MoNAIR'S ACOUSTIC OIL.?All deaf per sona should u?e this celebrated Oil In ail complaints of the Ear this Oil has the mo.t astonishing etfrct, and al ways relieves the person, and fiequrntly cures. Price $1 per flask. Said at '21 Courtlandt street 0(7- TO THE LADIK9.-lnt.lIeo.tual development ami peisonal beauty, considered in conuec'ien with Dr. Felix Gouraud's Poudres S .btiles The sculptor whose study is to imitate the ex<pu-ite woikman?hip of nature, liortrays in his model of tne human form a broad and ele va'ed forehead. This development is uot only conso nant with, but sometimes necessait to the [ossession of a high order of m< ntai faculty. If n Oae forehea'i is ? mark ol intellect, it is no less an essential element ol per sonal beauty and it is ol importance to those, ami 'here are m my such. po^P'scd of this prominent feature, ? hough obacured by the encroachments ofatoo luxuriant growth of hair to remove that portion of un excrescence which tends, in their ca?e, only to deform. Thisean be done safely, speedily, fttectually, and if used in accord ance with directions, without the )<~Hst inconvenience, by Dr. Felix Gouraud's Poudre Subtile. The furze of the lip, when annoying, or the short bair on the back of a ladies' neck, wbin too apparent?the hair of a mole, or the heard, when high upon the cheek, may all ha remov ed, and eventually the roots destroyed, by the use of this preparation To lie had only at 67 Walker street, first storo ftom Broadway. Beware of pernicious counterfoils 01' this popular chemical invention, and hny only ss above, where it is always tested, and the hair seen to vanish like magic. 0*7- CONNEL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR. ? This great healing ointment, which extracts all fire Irom burns almost irnniedi itrly u|>on its application, ?hould always be kep by every family. Its < fleets arv truly surprising; it reduces swellings and stops inflam mation; ii lieal* brui-ed or broken limbs without pain or soreness. Eyes th.it have been sore or inflamed for years it is sure to cure. By its application, every species of >ores both old anil new, are immediately cured. Poiions occasional hy tho bites of inaec's nro extracted by this aalve. It first causes all the poisonous matter to discharge and then heals the sora. Hundreds in this city, and in all parts ol Ihe Union wherever this salve has been used, now stand ready to testify to its magical effets in te moving all pain almost immedia'ely upon its application. It is warranted to please the user, and fully answers our recommendation. It will cure permanently any of the following complaints, or we pledge ourselves to refund tu the purchaser his money in evcrv instance, via F'lons, Sore L-gs, Ulcers, PiiiiS in back and side, Eryslpolas, Blistered Suifios, Biuises, Dressing for Blisters, Sore Eyes and Loins, Cure all Corns, Sore Hip. General Rores, fcc. Every family shrull keep this all-healing ointment, and we woald earnestly invite all who are incredul. us to call and examine the numerous unsolicited certificates of re markable cures wrought by this Magical Salve. Sold in tliiscitv only ut-il Courtlandt street. Several physicians in this el'y now prescribe it in all eases of bums. To the poor and suffering it wilt be given. MUTATE MZDH'AI A ID.?The memoers o h? New Vorh College Modjcin^ a^d PLin>!nny, in farming tho public, n enlii for thef|hetalstipport'tfc?y tave received in tlieir e'l;>rta to "uupprea* i|tiacUery," tor leave to aja.'e that their pnrtictilsr attention continues ?o r? directed to nil disenses ol j private nutute, jin.1 lYuri (herrrent improvcmei;0> lately raude in the p'tnei, al bs ?ita!?ot Europe in tho treatment of those 4ise?>i:s, iher vm confidently ol'cr to persons :tv|txlring meilical aid ?anti^.-s uot to be met with In any institution *1 this out try, either pub'icor private. Tho* eatmusit of the allege ie such as to insure success in .very e.use. unJ is ^?allv diiferont ftota thht n?srr..rioti? ,?rftcuce0l ruining lie constitution with merou:y,ani inmoetcasce leaving 1 Usea,e m Jell worse than the original. One nftlie mcm mrs of the College ,I.t miMiy ywa connected with the rincipal LospitoJs o/F.nrepo, attends dclly for a cousulU <en from 9 A.M tofl P.M. T?"ma?Advice end modicine, to A cure guniaiiteei 'wroi?TAKT to (fotTfirev Iiivsi.ids.? Person- livlrn; In he eountty ar.d not finding it convenient to attend |*r onaily, can have forwards to them a chcst contain my ill medicines rentiiaite to perform a perfect cure ny mating heir case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ol ontractioa and treatment received elsewhere, j| ntiy a-t oucloning >3, post paid, addressed to W. H. RICHAnDSON.M. D., Agej't OSc* ?J?d Coastltin* rows at the College, ? 1 f as-is ? ire?t. 0(7- DR. HOI.LIf K'S LECTURES.- For tVe flfty eighth time these Lectures and Med. Is srebrougl.t b? fore the public, commencing This Evrnrng.?The Or gin >f Life, Nature's crowiiing woi.der has hitherto lieeri thought almost beyond human ccmpreh'nsion, nrd fll knowledge respt cting i* w is rigidly confined to the sci entific few Bi foie IJr Holllek's Itctures. na ore enr ittempted to Introduce 'his all important subject to a put lie audience. Now. however, thanks to the>c excellent discourses, the physiology und philosophy of Reproduc tion Is made as familiar as that of Digestion, and with the most happy results See advertisement..