Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 19, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 19, 1844 Page 2
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next illustrated herald. THE GREAT FAIR AT POUGHKEEPSIE. NUMEROUS ENGRAVINGS Illustrative of the History of Che Weeks The next pictorial ll'ttkly Herald will be one of the moat varied and attractive we have yet issued, as respects both its illustrations and reading mat ter. The Great Fair at Poughkeepsie?constituting as it does a most interesting and gratifying episode in the exciting political history of the week?will he.illustrated by numerous engravings of a highly graphic and descriptive character. These engra vings will be accompanied by a lull report of all the proceedings, speeches and addressee, and also an account of the numerous exhibitions, with a list of the successful competitors for the various prizes. It will be the only full and accurate account of this great event, in which nil the friends i of the true interests of this mighty land must feel deeply concerned. Bet ides, all the important political movements of botli parties, will be recorded and illustrated, in. eluding the great locofoco r -rin-js in this city, and the vajt convention of \ ?? ou Baston Com mon. Terrible Panic amongst tlie Whigs?Dread, fill Conspiracy amongst the IiKcofoco* to Commit Frauds?Increase of the Incite ment In New York nnsl everywhere. Tne panic in the Whig party, which has been produced by recent events, has in no shape abated, but seems to be increasing and widening every suc cessive day. During the last two days numerous secret and important consultations have been held amongst the leaders of the Whigs in this city, and couriers have been sent into the interior of the State, for the purpose of devising ways and means for conducting the campaign with the greatest possible ellect for the next six week. The committee rooms, and private as well as public places ol resort, have been crowded with individuals seeking in formation as to the prospects, and endeavoring to find some ground on which their faith and hopes may repose. In order to show from the highest sources of evi ?n< , the accuracy of our statements relative to th<' existence of a prodigious sensation of alarm ,n the whig ranks, we annex the following ex tracts from two of the leading whig journals ol this city?the Courier and Enquirer?the organ of the inonied and financial classes, and the Tribune, the organ of the oflice-seekers, Fourierites, fanatics, agrarians, and rag-tag-aud-bobtail. Both, it will be perceived, are quite agreed with respect to the present alarming; state of things:? [From the Courier & Enquirer. 1 These are signs of the time* not to he mistaken; and while we all know and feel that the Whig party in very much the stronger, and certain of *ucce?( in at least eighteen Status, wo must not shut our eves to two very important facta. First: Every legal Loco Foco voter in the United States, will certainly be brought to the polls iri November ; and secondly, knowing that their party is every where in a minority, it has bei n gravely de termine 1 by the leader* among our opponents, to carry the ele"tion by fraud and violence. To be forewarned, is to be tiirearnu'd: and knowing us we all do, the zeal, the in lustry, the untiring energy, and unscrupulous charac ter of our opponents, every Whig who desires to sustain the principles of our party and the institutions of our country, must resolve in advance not only to vote himself and to procure il possible, one convert Irom our oppo nents, but ha must make up his mind to be prepnred to meet every possible contingency which may present it r If II ? mint anticipate frauds of the most startling char u -ter and resolve if possible, to defeat them ; and he must famili irize his mind to the probability ol vial-nci being re-orted to by ohr opponents, and to the best means of re pelling it If the contemplated frauds and violence should be successful, then is our Givernmcnt at an end and constitutional liberty forever destroyed ; while on the contrary, if the Whigs ia deflineeof the most bare faced corruption* a id among every species of violence, boldly vindicate their own character by sustaining the i.-istitutions and enforcing the laws of the lend, tbey will forever crush the spirit ol misrule now abroad, and teach the unprincipled of our opponents n lesson which will se cure lor years to come (he Republican lorm of govern ment under which we live. | From the Now York Tribune ] Whkis or New Vork !?Pfftshe to GoabdThe following conversation took place on the 7th instant, in a neighboring village, betwoen a prominent locofoco len ler and manager of this city, and a locofoco of West Chester county. We have the names of the parties, and a g" > I witnesr, and shall publish them at a proper time, but for the present let it suffice that we know that the following is a full and literal statement of the conversa tion A>ie York Locofoco ?What majority do you expect to givejin Westchester county ? tYntchntrr Lo ofoco.?From 000 to 800. What will you do in New V.>rk ? Xrw York Locofoco.?We shall carry every thing?all the Congressmen, Assembly, Stc. Wcttchttler Locofoco.?What f after such a result last spring ? Wrw York Locofoco.?Oh, the Natives got the start of us last spring We did nt expect them to poll such a vote, or we should have polled more. We can poll as many votes as we choose. IVeitchetter Locofoco?What do you mean ? s-w York Locofoco.?O, there are seventy-three Elec tion Districts in the city, and it is o very easy matter to vote in a number of those districts?I have known men vote seventy odd times at one election. fVmtchuttr Locofoco.? Is n't that wrong 7 New York Locofoco.?Why, we must fight the whigs with their own weapons. The real vo.e of the city is only about 40,000, but we generally poll a r od many more. Such, freemen of New Vork ! are th means by which your opponents expect to overwhelm you in November. The New Yorker who made the revelations to a politi cal crony knows perfectly wel' hat he is nltout anil what his party are about. He ws why they made suc'i baste lo abolish the Regisi y Liw the moment they hail the power. He is in the secrets of his party, and spike from Intimate knowledge The locofocos mean to carry this city by voting over and over?they are now preparing to do it. They will do it if we do not meet, expose and bain a their villainy. Whig*begin the work to-day ! Mains, Sept. lath, 1844. If. Orcclcy, Esq.? Dkas bih,?Before this reaches you, you will have seen the general result of the State election In Maine. It is not much dill -rent from what was expeated by close calcnia'urs, although not quite so good as some anient people hoped. Whilst I would give full credit to the whi^s, so far as public meetings an.I banners and ipe.ik ing is concerned, I know thnt there has b?en a wnnt ol personal eff'irt and detail operation. Our business men, those most directly interested in the prevalence and per manency of the whig pol-cy, have not entered upon the work personally and efficiently?by conversation and argument, and the statements ol the results of their owu experience We have relied too much upon public m?*et ings anil the strong arguments of our strong men The inen to be convinced have to a great extent been Bhsen' from our meeting', and often kept away by unwearied ef forts Business has been good, and our near sighted men ive no' seen thi' there w .s d inger in the distanc.r Will n other Hmx lenrn before it is too late that whilst nm i meeijiing", lie. Sc., are well as one means of inter e?ting i id enlightening the public mind, that nothing no' hi ig will sii - 'rre le or stand in the place of individual ? IT<r\ District organization, a.i l tirr-side discus s o i, man to min.anl fice to face. Tho-e who has- - a stik t mmt understand that thev?everr msn of them, must work. Let the school-houses be lighted up. Yours, respectfully, E, ft will be perceived from these remarkably signifi cant extracts, that the panic has been increasing very much, particularly since the Maine election, and that there is really very little doubt that every possible means will be resorted to by the unscru pulous partizans of the Wings, in order lo prevent a total disorganization of theirranks. TheWhigsare beginning to accuse the Locof ocos of some terrible and frightful schemes of fraud, in order to carry the election ; and the Locofocos have already ac cused the Whigs of entertaining the same infamous projects. No doubt the unprincipled of both partie* will endeavor lo compass their ends by the perpe tration of 1raud upon the ballot box, while the honorable and virtuous of both will alike depre cate such atrocious conduct. But the most interesting feature in these symp toms of alarm and dread is, the allusion in the Courier and Enquirer to the probable resort to physical force on the day of election. With an excited community?both parties equally match* d ?and the spoils ot the government, to the amount of millions a year, in prospect as the reward of the rioters, and with some portions of the popular tion not exactly of the most virtuous or orderly character?we shall not be at all surprised if ter ri'ile scenes of violence and bloodshed would dis grace the chief rulers of this Isnd at the next elec tion We hII know very well what these prelimi nary exhortation* to abstain fiom violence, ad duced by the party orgaus to their supporters mean. They are merely admonitions to the lawless an disorderly to be in readiness. And nothing s ows more clearly the existence of the panic than t is talk about physical force in the whig<organs. o trust, however, that the virtuous and respectable friends of our republican institutions will unite tor the purpose of preventing any scenes of violence at th* polls, and so save the country from being again associated in all the journals of Europe with the outrages of a 1110b. Not only do these hints about fraud and physical force indicate the existence of the growing panic in the whig rauks, but the new tactics of agitation adopted by the organs of that party very Btrikingly demonstrate the same fact, and their conscious ness ol the necessity of the introduction of some new themes of popular excitement, in order to cre ate a little additional buoyancy of spirit in the camp Puringthe last week there had been alukewarmness in the Whig press, which but too strongly indicates the paralyzed condition of the internalfabric of that party. Now, however, it seems that a little cour ! age has been plucked up, and a new movement I made of a character different from any of the re | cent attempts to create an excitement on the old | issues in the contest. The controversy on the Tariff has degenerated into the grossest absurdities and imbecility, having ended 111 miserable discus sions about cottons and needles, and the price of warming-pans, and such ridiculous small wares. I Then the discussion on the/Texas question, coupled with the letters of Mr. Clay and the speeches of Webster, Seward and others, has tended only to I give strength, force and momentum to the Aboli- I tion party, and thereby to .abstract a large portion I ol the Whigs from the support of Mr. Clay. A Na tional Bilk is an unpopular topic here, where all the monied men are opposed to any such institu tion, and it has been brought very little into play. All these topics tben are dissipated and exhausted, I ?o that scarce a vestage ol them remains that can I be brought to bear upon the popular mind. I What then is now the great theme of the whig leaders and editors'? During the last few days we I have seen the columns of the whig journals teem- I ing with long stories about the importation of Bri- I tish gold into this country, in order to aid in car rying th? election in favor of Mr. Polk and free I trade; und long quotations are made from English journals exhibiting subscription lists for the publi- I cation of pamphlets in England, on the continent, I and in this country, in favor of low duties. Well, I to attribute to the English manufactures a desire of I increasing the trade between the two countries, is I very natural. That the manufacturers, both of I France and England, would be very much rejoiced at the success of any party in this country, I by whose legislative action the foreign trade I would be augmented, and a larger import made, I is very reasonable, and probably they might I do something to produce such a consumma- I tion it they knew how. But even admitting the I existence of such a project, which we consider I doubtful in the extreme?two-third imagination and one-third perverted fact?we doubt whether it I could have any effect on this country,and the eager- I ness with which the opinion is expressed, and the I use made ot it, only show the prevalence and pow er of the panic which exists in the whig party. Every one who is not blinded by fear must see I that to the British government the election of Mr. Clay, and the triumph of a parly opposed to the Texas question, would be more desirable than the I success of Mr. Polk and annexation. If the Bri tish government could have their wishes reali- I zed in this election, we have no doubt that I the great interests of England, from the high- I est to the lowest, would see a President and Con- I gross elected that would reject the annexation of Texas, and let the Oregon question sleep the sleep of death, than any other party now before the country. Great Biitain has a greater interest as a I nation in curtailing the dimensions of this great republic and diminishing the influence of its insti tutions and its principles than in any augmentation I of importations to the amount of twenty, thirty, or forty millions a year. But we do not believe that the British government, or the British interests of any kind, care one pin which party is uppermost in I this country, whilst they are presented in the reign 1 ofeither pirty with the spectacle of republican go- I vernment successful. It they could create revolu- I tion or disunion, or set in motion any spirit by I which the incapability of man for self-government, I could b? proved by facts, that they would do that they would move heaven and earth to accomplish. I But certainly the silly assertions as to the wishes and projects ol the British government, put forth 1 by the locofoco press, and those of British manu facturers put forth by the Whig press, we regard as I hlike ridiculous and absurd,?they ,are mere ma noeuvres of little politicians without the mind to grasp the strong points of human nature, or the ca pacity to understand the very men whom they wish to influence. The Whig press and the Whig leaden in this part of the country, are in a perilous condition. If they do not mend their course and alter their policy in all its essential features, they will be prostrated by the enthusiasm?the numbers, and the better tactics of the locofocos,before they know where they are. Tkmdmt in a Tea Pot.?We understand that young Captain Tyler, who is here now, and made a speech the other night at Tammany Hall, is in very great distress of body and mind because he | was not reported fully in some of the papers. In revenge torUhis slight put upon him by the "rascal ly reporters," as he poetically calls them, he has determined to report himself at full length, and no tified the world of the astounding fact yesterday. This is certainly his best remedy. This is accord ing to the usage at Washington. All those frothy, flatulent, gaseous, sound-and-fury speeches, which are not worth paper and ink, are reported by the orators themselves. The truth is, Captain Bob has been too much re ported of late. His speeches are all as like each other, besides being as windy, as peas. A report of one ot them is a report ol fifty. The young Captain, it is quite clear, knows nothing of the principles on which the reporting department ol a newspaper is conducted by those "rascally but dome what useful beings, the leporters?they report all speeches worth reporting, and allow those which are not worth reporting to be reported by the speakers themselves. Pktty Swindling ?The practice of taking six pences from the pockets of the poor Irish people, and other foreigners, under the pretence of trans mitting their letters by packet ships across the At lantic. A very remarkable instance of this species of pettifogging hasjuat been revealed to the world by the proprietors of one of the lines of packet ships at this port. Every person who desires to be safe from imposition, and to have his letters sent to Europe, should carry them to the authorized agents of the pacaet ships', or to the Post office, and the postage is, in all casas, a shilling. " E*!TivB Clemrncy."?An article under I this caption appeared in a morning print of Tues day, stating that William Dingier, former proprie tor of the Broadway Cottage, was pardoned. Such id not the fart. No executive clemency has been extended to him, although application alterapplica tion has been made. More Fun.?-There will be a bag of tun and frolic opened at the corner of West and Amos streets this afternoon. A hickory pole will be raised. See advertisement. "United Brothers of Temperance."?Thi large and influential body ol temperance men had t great meeting at their hall in Broadway last eve ning. A number c>f our ino!?t influential merchants dnd professional men were initiated into the order. Nkw Cttstom Horns.?Manchester, (Eng.) is going to have here bonded warehouses and a Cus tom House The Saints in the Common Council?Their Conscience PaicwNa?The new reform party in the Common Council, who claim for themselves credit for a vast degree of morality? honesty?ho liness? and all the virtues, appear by their organ to be in rather an uncomfortable dilemma in relation to the recent notices which we have made of their conduct. The saints in the corporation got into power on the faith of a deliberate promise, frequently re peated before the people of thia city, ol reforming all abuses of former parties?of giving us police re form?of purityiuk the courts ol justice?and parti cularly, of reducing the buidensome taxeB of for mer years imposed by former parties. Well, they have been in power for five months, and all that they have done has been merely the banishment of the poor old apple women, with their Btands, Irom the Park?the abolition of the booths on the Fourth of July?and the celebration of the great anniversary by the help of tin cans planted around the fountain, out of which the people were called on to pour libations of dirty water to the genius of liberty. As to police reform?cleansing of the streets?the regulation of theomnibusses?as to all the other reforms promised so loudly, not one sin gle thing has been done, or attempted to be done. And to crown this glaring want of taith, instead of diminishing the taxes, they have actually had the impudence to increase them to the tune of $'237, 000 beyond that of any former party, and for an excuse say that the Catholics and the Pope of Rome have made them do it! When we point out these disgraceful violations of solemn promises?we who were the first to sup port them with any degree of efficiency?who helped them to the places they occupy?what do they reply1? Do they attempt to deny any of these facts'? Do they deny that they have thus far utterly neglected police reform1? Do they deny that the streets, with the exception, perhaps, of Broadway occasionally, are filthier than ever! Do they deny that the omnibusses are not regulated, but, on the contrary, are more dangerous than ever to the safety of the citizens who walk the streets'! Do they deny that the taxes are enormously increased* No. They are obliged to admit all this, lor the damning facts are too glaring to be denied, even by such a shameless organ as tb at which represent this party. But they endeavorto divert public atten tion from all this by abusing the individual who con ducts the Herald, by calling him all sorts of bad names. By talking of "his miserable sheet," of "men who have lived all their days by calling out he worft passions of their fellows" wretches who subsist upon the garbage of literary oflal, and enjoy the luxuries of the day purchased by the proceeds of I sneaking, Paul-Pry-like, among the dirty linen of the best families in the country." "Rascals who rob genteelly by printing slanders, and apologize for so doing with the extorted fee lying before them.'" " Aliens, who have not even the moral courage to become naturalized." "Vipers, who bite the hands that nourish them." " He whose life has been a reproach from the first day he landed here, a hungry Scotch adventurer, to partake of the chari ties of the humane man he most abuses now."? "A fellow who has been kicked, cow-hided, pro secuted, and proscribed into a show of semt-de cency?a Catholic?without either tact or talent this creature talks of the faithlessness of the new Reform party, and the Mow and vulgar scurrility' of the ' miserable organ of Messrs. Harper & Co.'" By saying that "there never was a greater disor ganizer than Bennett. He takes up embyro creeds and pulls them?by that peculiar style he has of magnifying gnats into camels?into notice. He made Mormonism." "He has no right to dictate to Americans their line of duty." "He is a subject ?f Queen Victoria." Such are specimens of the tone and language of those saints in the Common Council?such is a sample of the manner in which they attempt to ex cuse themselves for their gross and utter faithless nets. Are these your associates, Mr. Mayor Har per ! Is this the manner in which you mean to advocate the cause of city reform1? Is this the sort of " organ*' which you feed at the public ta ble ! Is this the character of Mr. Mayor Harper's accredited newspaper! The truth is, these saints appear to be perfectly maddened by the exposure of their faithl- ssnes3 j and worthlessness. They are determined to keep in the high-way to universal contempt and detes tation. When the people cried for bread they have given them a stone?when they promised reform and reduction of taxes, they meant only to deceive | us and load us with an immense additional burden of taxation. How can any of their dupes now put any confidence in their talk about repeal of the naturalization laws 1 How can they expect that any members of Congress or Assembly men which they may put forward will receive any support ex cept from those who are feeding on the spoils!? We will see before this fall election is over the sentiment of the people of this city with respect to this party, and next spring will pronounce still more audibly and significantly the public opinion of those saintly reformers. Diabolical Attempt to create another Fan atical Outbreak in Ppiladei-phia.?Since the commencement of the trial of Daily lor the mur der ofHammitt in Philadelphia, the Criminal Court has been beset by a number of persons, endeavor ing to excite the idlers around by false tales of the jury and surmises of the result, to such an extent that the authorities have been obliged more than once to interfere to check the strong appearance of violence and disturbance which prevailed. The most atrocious piece of villainy, however, was ex emplified on Tuesday in the vicinity of the Court House, and elsewhere, in the circulation of print ed copies of the following infamous production: 1 My Beloved Children :~I conjure yon, by the love you have for the Virgin Mary and our most holy religion, not to commit any breach of the pence during the trials of any of our brethren, for rest assured they are in the ha ds of those who, at all haaards, will acquit them, and thereby establish more tolly the holy doctrine* of our church, and the overthrow of the heretic and scbismut c protestanttf, thu enemies of civil and religious liberties. t Francis Patrick, Bp Philadelphia." The principal object of the fraud is, evidently, to ?end the impression abroad, that there is an under- | standing between the Catholic Bishop and the jury who are sitting upon Daily's trial, which will ren il?r him safe, under all circumstances, and acquit him, at all hazards. Another object is, no doubt, to raise a Iresh hue and cry against the Catholics? to predispose the public mind to believe, that if D-tily should chance to be acquitted, it will be by Irish Catholic influence; and to make some kind of an apparently plausible pretext for farther out rage and destruction. The authorities have taken some steps to discover, and bring to punishment, the author of it, in which it is to be hoped they will he successful. Arrivals ? Capt. J. Mackay, U. S. A., at the American, Mr. W. H. Crisp, comedian, from Eng land, at the Astor House ; Capt. Tinker, Conn.; Gen. D. O'Killog, Albany ; Hon. P. Dickinson, New Jersey; Robert Tyler, Esq.; Capt. Hunter, U. S. N. ; Hon. Willis Hall, Albany ; T. A. Tom linson, and D. Burl, Jr, at Howards' Hotel; Hon Mr. Seaton, Washington; Gen. Stephen Van Rens sellaer, Albany; Mr. H. Phillips, England; Mr. Robt. Owen, England; Capt. Pocklington, and Mr. Wilson, B. A , at the City Hotel; Major W. Wade, Pa., Sig. Antognini, at Blancard's Hotel; Miss C. Cushman, Philadelphia, and the lady of Chief Justice Robinson, of Toronto, at the Waver |y House. The Weather ?The Edgefield (S. C > Adver tiser says: For cme time past, this section ol country ha* been stiff- ring from an excessive drought. We do not remember ever seeing more dust a, thi? season of the year. The streams were beginning to fail, and vegetation was greatly withered by ihe unusual hea? On the night of the ?th in?t. a changn of weather took place At an early hour the rain commenced falling and continued throughout the night. On Tues.lav the 10th, the rain recommenced, and is still falling at the time we write this article We hope that there will be a good Beiii-in throughout the up country where it in greatl) , needed Annual State Fair ot the Itw York Agri cultural boclety ?Flmt Day. [Kiom our Special Conratpon :ent ] Pouohkekpsie, Tu?sday Evening, Sept. 17. Thin is the first of " the three glorious days," de dicated to the farming and agricultural interest* ?>t thid great county; and not only thia,but the whole country, generally, may be fairly expected to par ticipate in the benefits resulting from these institu tions. The more im|>ortant business is to be trans acted on the last two days, to-morrow and Thurs day, for the exhibition does not take place to-day, although preparations, of the most extensive kind, are in progress (or that event. In order to facilitate these arrangements, the several committees are to-day fully organized and in session, under whose directions all things are going on with an even progression which iB really delightful, and strikiug, when the variety of busi ness to be attended to is considered ; and here it strikes me as highly proper and just to mention the admirable arrangements made for the accommoda tion of the press, a matter which has often afforded cause of complaint, and the neglect or which, al though of frequent occurrence, causes much incon venience to those who are laudably desirous ot ap prizing the public of the proceedings of not only po litical parties, but of every great movement of the age. Every gentleman composing the committees ia full of alacrity to give all information to those of the press sought for. To Henry O'Rielly, E*q., Albany, Recording Secretary of the State Agricul tural Society, our best thanks are due for the courtesy evinced by him, and the solicitude with which accommodation, not to be excelled, has been furnished. Benjamin P. Johnston, Esq., Cor responding Secretary, and John P. Beekman, Esq., President of the Society, have also been most friendly; but it would be tedious to specify, at this moment, the names of all who could be men tioned in the same category. The several officers and committees of the State Agricultural Society have their head quarter's at Rutzer's Poughkeepsie Hotel.?a comfortable and well conducted place. Lucky is he who has se cured a corner in this establishment, which is the more sought after because of its central situation. The committee, however, are to be found on the ground from eight o'clock, A. M., till sundown: their different locations being indicated by printed labels in different parts of tne grounds and build ings. The following comprise the officers lor this year, under whose active supervision the interests of this association have received a stimulus that cannot fail to be appreciated, and which will tend vastly to the future welfare of the cause of agri culture:? ' PRESIDENT : John P. Beeeman, Colombia. vice PRESIDENTS I First District, James Lennen, New York. Second " Thou. L. Doner, Poughkeepsie, Dutchess. Third " Joel B Nott Guilderland Albany. Fourth " John Savage, Salem, Washington. Fifth " Edmund Kirliy, Portsmouth, Jefferson. Sixth " Geo. J. Pumpelly, Oswejrn, Tioga. Seventh " H. S Randall, Cortland Village, Cortland. Eighth " Ramaon Harmon, Wheatland, Monroe. corresponding SECRETARY I Benjamin Johnson, Rcme. RKCOHDINQ SECRETARY '? Henry O'Reilly, Albany. TRKASURER : Thomas Hill house, Albany. ASSOCIATE DIRECTORS ! George Wilkinson, Poughkeepsie. J McD. Mclntyre, Albany. George Vail, Troy. Alexander Walsh, Laisingburgh. Joel Rathbone, Albany. The above constitutes the Executive Committee, whose sessions are held on#the second Thursday of each month in the Agricultural Hall, old State House, Albany. Tne other committees appointed hv the joint meeting held here in July are, first: The Committee on Arrangements generally, con sisting of Joel Rnthbane, Albany; Frederick J. Betts, Newburg; and Henry U. Rielly, Albany. On Arrangements at the place of exhibition:? Alexander Walsh of Lansingburgh ; E. O. Pren tice of Albany; Thomas L. Davies, Poughkeepsie; Benjamin 0. Johnson of Rome; Luther Tucker, Albany; Geo. Vail, Troy; and N. Sweet, Pough keepsie. On the Transportation of Stock to the Fairs Messrs. Vaswar & Wilkinson, Poughkeepsie; Be ment & Hillhouse, Albany; Vail, ot Troy; Walsh of Lansiiigburg; Beekman ot Kinderhook; and 0. Rielly of Albany. The principal business of to-day consists in the entriea and disposal of articles and objects for ex hibition and competition, and the trial of imple ments of which an endless variety are already to be seen in the several places?for the ruje here is, "a place for every thing:, and everything in ite place." That leading and characteristic imple mentr the Plough, iB represented largely and under a variety of forms A trial under the supervision of the proper authorities, took place at 10 o'clock this morning, on the farm of Wm. Worrell, aboui a quarter of a mile from the Fair ground. We were present at this operation, and counted about twenty ploughs of different owners and of various constructions. The field chosen was well adapted, hut the soil, owing to the long continued drought, in an unfavorable condition for making handsome work. The annexed list furnishes a few of the names ot those whose ploughs were submit ted for trial this morning:?Peter F Pro scius, Kinderhook; Howard Delano, Madville; M. D. and J. H. Cadding, Rochester; .las. B. Moore, Wilmington, Del.; William W. Chase, Amsterdam; E. Hawley, Brooklyn, L I.; Eilgar Sleight, Fishkill; F. D.Burrell,Geneva The attendance of spectators was not very large, as this trial is considered as of secondary import ance to the great ploughing match that comes oil on Thursday forenoon, and at which there douht less will be a large assemblage Nothing could be more complete than the efficiency of those instru ments, tested this morning; but as to the result, nothing can be known until late on Thursday, when the several premiums will be awarded, and the successful competitors receive the reward of their diligence and ingenuity. Premiums to the amount offivc hundred in num ber are this year to he competed for, and are pay able immeditately after the deliveryof the addresses on Thursday evening. From the annexed imper fect list of some of the premiums offered, some ide<i may be formed of the comprehensive views of the Association, an 4 the wide spread range ot its operation on matters connected with and dear to the farming interests of the Society. MANAGEMENT OF FARMS. For skill and improvent in the management of a farm taking into view the land, stock and produce, with all the Appendages. First premium, a gold medal?second and third silver medal*. No premium will be awarded unless an accurate de scription ot the farm and statement of the crops, Sic., with all tne expense of the management and profit of the farm, is furaished. These premiums will be awarded only to those whose farms are improved in a manner that render* them examples worthy of imitation. ESSAYS FOR PUBLICATION IN THE " TRANSACTIONS." For the best series of Essays on the importance of scientific knowledge in prosecuting succeafully the ordinary pursuits of Agriculture. $100 For the heat epsay on Farm Management, including all the details connected with the successtul management of a farm $20 For the beat essay on the Rotation of Crops adapted to the climate of this atate. 30 For the best essay on Subsoil Plowing, with the re sults of actual experiments in the atate of New York. 20 For the best essay on the Culture and Manufacture of Silk. 20 For the beat essay on the cultivation of the Apple, for exportation as well as domettie use. 90 EXPERIMENTS AM) IMPROVEMENTS IN AORTCtfl.TT!RE Titrnino under Oree* Crops.?For the most satisfac tory experiment of turning a inter green cro|?a hi a mn* nine, on not lees than one acre of land, with a detailed statement of the whole process in writing, $10?For tin second best, 2 vols. Trans. Preparation and Application op Manures ?Beat ex periment in the preparation and application of manures, with a detailed statement of the expense and all matter* connected with it, $10. Improvement or Agricultural Implements.?To the person who shall exhibit at the next Fair any new or improved agricultural implement of his own invention, which shall in the opinion of the committee merit a pre mium n Silver Medal. Proof must be given of the work p?rformfd by the im plement previous to its exhibition, and of its having been iisej and approved by some practical farmer To be open for competition to any citiien of the United State* Compar\tivs value op Crops as pood por Cattle ? For the most satisfactory experiment upon a .-"kick of cut tle not less than four in number, in ascertaining the rela tive value oi the different kinds of lood used as compared with hay, witli a detailed account of the lodder used, and the expense of raising and feeding the same The expe r.merits to be made in three winter months, or whenevet satisfactory* can be made, $10?Second belt, 2 vuls Trans ?Third best, Diploma Experimknts ii Indian Corn.?A premium of $2ft for the best. $1# for the second best, and $10 for the third heat conducted series of experiment* iu the cultivation o' Indian corn Not le** than one acre of ground to bo plant ed The experiments to he made with a view of ascertain ing whnt are the peculiar Ibws relating to that crop?par ticulaily hew thick it should he planted?how the plants should be distributed on the ground?whether in hills, drills, or otherwise?what kind ot manure, and how ii ?honld be applied?the manner of cultivation, and th< kind of corn planted, to be particularly stated. The cost of ench process, the amount of corn raised by <aeh of the different modes of culture, and the relative profits, to be accurately and minutely stated in the report of the com mittee. Irrioation ?Best conducted experiment in the flood ing and irrigation of land*. $10 Fnr.rr?Best managed flock* of sheep, including particular statements of the breed, expense ol keeping increase, amount of wool, value, fcc., fcc., $12, or a gold medal. In addition to the above, there nrr premiums to a Urge amount for bluck cattle, horses, sheep, Bwiue, farm implements, dairy, maple sugar, silk, domestic manufactures, vegettthles. fruits. flowere uloukhing match. field-crops, and ?UCB articles at SSaJVem to the Judges on discretiona.y prenu umalo merit it. The premiums . ? n_efrom Ok Clwi Out:.?"Best cattla ol any breed, range irom 8 to 90 dollar. ; ths Judges, Ale* "r?t^n?(v"i^n1( "y Van Bergm. ?;o*sackie; O V 8acket. Heneca Fall* O* CL...8.coP.U-' UurhamC.i.le."Mo l6 dellanof fered. Henry Whi?B?>, New Hajren, Ct , Dr. J A Poole, Mew Brunswic*. N. J ; Thomas HaUas, Butisi- I " oi Cwii Thibu?"Hereford*," premiums and Judge Mm* a. the last ,, . . . . OiCuM^uut-(Devon.,) five (Ayrshire?) six ( .es of native and improved,) stven (native.) e g A,|a.?, cow. of any breed) The Julae. appointed *re-At"n KrtrtriiAon Wtftertown, Canada Weit; 4ieo. Randall, Bedlord, Mass.; Elnattoan Haxtou, Beekman . I All tnese premiums are to be awarded, subject to the iollo wing regulations of the Secretary: REGULATIONS. The premiums for Essay. and Agricultural Implements, will be open to citizen* of other State* ; all others will n* confined to retldent. of this State, who are members ol this society; or who may become no by the payment olone dollar on entering their articles. The trial of plow* will take place at Poughkeepiie on Monday, the 18th of September. No premium* w ill be paid on any animal or article taken away nelore the close of the Fair. Premium* net claimed within four months after they aro awarded, will be considered as donation* to the Society. All perrons who intend to exhibit Cattle, Horses, 8heep or Swiae, should give notice to Thorns* L. Davias, Pongh keensie, or Henry O'Reilly .Recording Secretary .Albany, previous to the 10th of September, that the necessary ar rangement. may be made for their iaccommodiition-iand all animal, must be on the ground by 9 o clock, A. M., of 1'' A If t h os e'whoTnt en d to compete lor the premiums on agricultural implements, butter and cheese, sugar, co coonr, silk. kc? should have their specimen*onthe ground on the 17th, that they may be deposited in their appropriate places, and the rooms suitably arranged on the day previous to the Fair. Applicants tor premium* are requested to pay particular attention to the notes attached to the prenimmson Dairy Cow*, Fat Cattle and Fat Sheep, Butter and Cheese, Field ' Toe' statement? required from those who comprtofor field crop*, muit be sent to Hr.wsr O Renxv, Hec Secre tary, Albany, previous to the hr.t ot January. 1M?. and the premiums will be awarded at the annual meeting o the Society, on the third Wednesday in Jauuary. Competitor* for the premiums on Ls*ays, must tor ward tneir manuscript* to the Rec. Secretary, Albany, previous to the lstol January, 1845, free of postage. ^ No premium will be awarded, unless, in the opinion ol the Judges of the Class in which it is offered, the animal or article is worthy of such a premium. Prixe animals and implements at the previous exhi bitions, will be allowed to compete for the prizes ; but they must receive a higher prize, or in a to entitle them to a premium. Should the same premium heretofore given them be awarded they will receive a cer. tificate to that effect, instead of the prize. Animals and other articles offered for competltien, must be labelled with the names and residence of the owners at full length. , . * Although the proceedings of to-day are not ol leading impor'ance, yet to the large number ol spectators assembled, they are of high interest. The vast variety of objects; the taste displayed in the arrangements; the arrivals of fresh additions to the general stock,and thegaity and high respect ability of the spectators, as well as the exceeding beauty of the weather and surrounding scenery, have a combined effect on the feelings that is but seldom felt, and surely cannot be surpassed by any other means of imparting pleasure. Numerous arrivals bv the several steamers up and down last night and to-day, have swelled the numbers very perceptibly; ana amongst these arri vals we note eminent agriculturists from almost every State in the Union, and the British Pr?" vinces. To-night an imporiant accession may be expected to our numbers, and the exhibition ot to-morrow, will, it is lair to expect, be as gay and instructive in its effects as it is commendable in its objects. T shall give a description of the action to-morrow?until when, scarcely anything can occupy my mind, but the thousand and one in teresting objects of which I have been a curious spectator since eaily this morning. A. Theatricals. Theie was a pretty lair house at the Park last night to see Mr. Macready's Macbeth. It was a very curious study to mark the contrast presented by the audience at this theatre last night to those which in former years?in the palmy days of the le gitimate drama?werej wont to assemble at "Old Drury." Where was the dress circle, crowded with fair dames, dressed in the highest style ol fdshion and glittering with jewelry 1 Where were the leaders of fashion 1 There was not one lady in full dress, and the only pair of white kid glovee in the house covered the delicate hands of a waiter from the Astor House, who had got a whole eve ning's leave, and had taken his betrothed, a blooming Irish lassie, " to tee Macready." The opera house is now the only place of amusemeni where the " fashionables" are to be seen?and their lists, how changed?scarcely one ol "the old familiar faces" to be seen amongst them. And yet the Park was well filled?and so was the Chatham?and the Bowery?and Niblo's?and Palmo's. Rice and Negro extravaganza at the Chatham?blood and murder and peanuts at the Bowery-the "Bell Ringers" at Niblo's?and the "Ethiopean Minstrels" at Palmo's. These latter artists belong to a numerous class which has lately started into existence?vulgar, rude, and outre enough, in all conscience,and yet attracting crowds of the most respectable and most precise of the community. The taste for all sorts of dramatic and musical entertainments,it is evident, has greatly increased. The golden age is dawning on us again, and peo ple have'plenty of "quarters" to spare. For a long tima to come this country must be the great hur vest-fieldof all sorts of "stars" in the theatrical and musical line. Mr. Editor: Having observed in your valuable paper an an nouncement of the arrival of Mr. Henry Philips, the celebrated vocalist, 1 would beg leave to pre sent to that gentleman, through you, ihe wishes of a number of the occupants of Howard's Hotel, now sojourning in this city, frequently and cordially expressed, within the last two days, to hear the performances ol this distinguished gentleman in the course ot the ensuing week. Many of us now hrre are compelled to leave the city at the close of the next week. Some amongst us to go the back woods, others to the Far West, and never again shall we have, in all probability, an opportunity of hearing such singing as (judging by the report of tame) we have never heard before, and most like ly shall never hear again. Will you then, Mr. Editor, use your influence with Mr. Philips to in duce him to give a concert next week, and thereby much gratify, amongst thousands of other transient persons similarly circumstances, the sojourners at Howard's Hotel. Novel Performer at the Circus.?Signorina Amount Benveuiitti, an Italian artiste, from Fran coni's, Paris, has arrived, and will appear at the Bowery Circus on Monday next. She vaults, tum bles, somersetts, and performs other gymnastic feats equal to any of the masculine champions ol ihe arena. She has the advautage of youth and beauty with her other accomplishments. Fra Traders.?Four Indian traders from Chari ton Co , Missouri, were attacked and plundered ?tbout 'J.Ml miles abode Ht Peters, a frw weeks ago, by n party ot Li iton Sioux Indians Mr. Turner was drowned Ktibseqnently,in endtuvnring river, and Mr Bennett was the only one nf the four who escaped. C?l. Bruce has left Foit Snelling, for the purpose ol arresting the offenders. Tiie Cotton Crop injured nY Drought.?The Abbeville (S C ) Banner of the 4"h insinnt says, 'From man) source, we learn the drought I. injming th? Cotton very much in our District Ami some oi our most intelligent farmer, assure us, that the crops will at least he one third shorter than last year, in consequence of the dry weather." Crops in Florida ? We learn that in Florida the corn crop has been unusually good this season.? The planter, have abund.ut supplie. for consumption and sale The cotton crop has promi.ed well until the ap in arance of the caterpillar. Several plantations in the vicinity of Tallahassee have been very much injured, jvhilst others have thus far partially escaiied. It i* said, however, that the cotton crop will be a third more than las' year. Ainuarmeiila. Nhlo's?Mr. Mtichell appear this evening in his mirth provoking character of John Quill in the hx travHicanza ol Beauty and the Beaat The Swiss Ueil Rinaers perform several popular airs, and the whole con eludes with the Double Bedded Room, Mr. Holland ap pearing as Dulcimer Pipes. Ethiopean Minstrkls'Benefit?Palmo's Opera Hwsk ?The nmusements announced for ibis evening ar> iloh ?pd peculiarly attractive-they embrace msny new and diversified melodies.and are designed lo opetate upon the public mind for tho benefit of this highly talented company. Let them find their merits appreciated in th? liberality ol h public, to whom tliev *ra under many obli gations for distinguished .uppoit since their appearance Yankee Hill and Dr Valentine at the Socie ty Library ?The arrangements made conjointly hy these two "Inimitable*" lor this evening, are we un lerstand. upon a sonic of diversified and rations! enjoy ment that only twosuch eccentric and original character. ,-ould lurnlsh It humor, and wit, of the most innocent ind characterized nature, aro ever united. It Is in thest '.wo gentlemen, who have, by a aerie* si practical enter talnmen'*, contributed more to the true enjoyment ot so cial happiness, than all the farces and comedies ot tn? mo*t distinguished authors. It must ba remembered tha ?his is th? l??l night but one?not probably, but most per emptorily positive City Intelligence. Lower Police Offlce, 8?pt. 18.?Pickpockets on thi Poiists.?A Kivo Point loati r. uamed Tom Ryan, win arrested on Tuesday night, lor picking 'he poc "et of John McConnor, ol Orange county, of a silver watch valued at $30 and bank note* amounting to (00 ? 1'he variant complainant wan taking a <misetbiough the "Polnta," at the time the robbery waa committed ; but he <will learn to obtain the bid of 1 Kii'g' heitlei.or' Prince" Cochran, before he attempts thepuuie rou e again An Ow?tk ia wanted lur a canuiy bud and cage, and ? fold ring marked '? T. W " Apply to Officer Alar .in. 382 I'earl silent Also a win <11 pun- ol oilrloh Coroner's Ofllcv.?Uh?.ai kul Accidkht.?Ye?ter lay, about tour o'clock, P M . a man named Win. Car?on, or Caskeii, from Baliytit-g, Ireland, was niitottiinstely kill ed ht Mr Johnson's ili-tillery , bel wtd.jKiUt enth mm S *? teenth streets, Tenth Avenue, in thia city , in the following allocking manier. He had descended into one ol the cistern*, lor the purpoae of removing aome obstruction in ono of the pipes and when he had himaelf descended, he called to a boy, who wus in attendance at the top with a lamp, to hold it turther down, that he might aee more dis tinctly. The gas immediately exploded, igniting at the same time, a quantity of spirits that remained at the bot tom ol the cittern. The boy was violently dashed down, whilst the unfortunate man remained enveloped in tho dames. He waa at length rescued by the heroism of a comrade,|namedlWm.|Hamaey,who,fearleasly plunged into t>ie burning fluidtaad brought up Carson, just a- tne vital spark was depaiting. Ho waa dreadfully sco ched about his face, hands and breast, and died almo?t immediately. Ramsey had the narrowest escaae possible. An inquest will be held to-morrow on the body of the deceived, who belonged to the Society of Odd Fellows, and who has left, it ia said, considerable property. He bore a most excellent character, and was generally esteemed and respected. Anotskb Victim ?The Coroner was also called to Manhattenvillu to hold an inquest on the bfdy of Marga ret Hays, aged about .61, who diod the previous night from excessive intemperance. Chancery. This Court has been adjourned and will sit on Tuesday next. Superior Court. Sept. 18.? Winter vs De I'cyater et al?This case, reported in yesterday's Herald,was resumed on argument this day. Superior Court?In Chambers. Before Judge Oakley. Margaret D. Forrest, was brought up on a writ of ha brat coipns, and discharged Irom arrest, on a charge of being a vagrant. It appeared she was employed by car tain ladies of the pave, to do some mautua.making hu?i ne?a. and was arrested with some improper females in ttieir house at Wati r street, whilst the articles. She was discharged. Common Plena. Before Judge Ingraham S?:rT. 16?Seth Perry vs. Ebtnzer Dimond. Jr.?This was an aotion of assumpsit on a note for 53000. It ap peared that those notes were given in lieu of the original note, which was drawn in, and made payable in Connec ticut A verdict was taken for plaintiff, $3,064 81, subject to the opinion of the Court. No jury cases being ready, the Court adjourned over to this forenoon. Common Picosi-Iii Chamber*. Before Judge Daly Sept. 18?Habeas Co>?'?? ? Counsellor David Majorob. tained an order from His Honor to bricg up his client, Henrietta Logan, charged with larceny mid confined in the Tombs, on a writ of habtas carpus, who claimed to be discharged, on the ground of there being no prvol against her to sustain the charge. It appeared however that she had been discharged by one of tho Justices, pending the proceedings as to the examination. Marine Court. Before Judge Sberman. 8f.PT. 19?Arthur Holland vs. Henry Williams ?Thi ? was an action ol trespass to recover dunnages against the defendant, lor having, it was alleged, obstructed the plain* tiff in his right ol passage through a store. The defence put in was, that there wus no special agreement, and that the house was used for improper purposes in a lowing fe males ol a certain description to reside therein. Decision postponed, William J. Thomson vs. Edward Meckum.?This was an action brought at the plaintiff's instance against the de. fendant for assault and battery alleged to have been com mitted upon the person ol the plaintiff, and more particu larly upon one occasion, where the defendant, without >ny cause or provocation, struck the plaintiff a severe blow upon the eyes. Evidence was put in on the part of the plaintiff that tended to show that such had partly been the case, and alter much discussion and examination of witnesses, the parties agreed to adjust tholr differences out of Court. Gfliicral Sesslona. Before the Recorder and Aldermen Dickinson and Mott. M. C. Patf.rhon, Di-trict Attorney Sept. 17?Trial for Ma ntaining a Nuisance.? In the case of Ch?rles J. Holt, indicted lor maintaining a tiui sance in Hammersly street, the Jury retired a( 2 o'clock', and rendeied a verdict of not gui'ty, ut 0PM Trial for Grand Larceny - Patrick Austin was tried for 'igrand larceny, in stealing $50 in bills from Thomas Katon.of No 24 Water street, on the0th ol September. The jury convicted ttie prisoner and recommended him to the mercy of the Court. Sentence, 2 y ears in the State Prison. Plea of Guilty ?Jeremiah Spriggs, black, indioted for a pet't larceny? second offence, plead guilty, and was sentenced to the Penitentiary for U years. The Court then udjournea. Court Calendar?This Day. Common Pi t >s ? Nob. 60, 61, 63, 64, 65, 66, 69, 60, 108, 61, 62, 63, 64, 6i>, 66. Warlike Pkkparations.?The house of Philo S. Sheliuu ic Co., ot ihid city, have contracted to .upply the Mexicans with 1,000 teut3, within thirty days, and .-ays it is generally under loud here that this contract has been made through English agency.? toitin Timts. The Mormons.?There ia said to be great dis sension among the Mormons, aiming out of the succee sion to power and the division of the spoils. A counterfeiter named John Williamson, has been arrested at Charleston. (O-OOURAUD'S ITALIAN MEDICATED SuAP. Oh, who has not heard ut that wondeiful Soap, The most uaelul and potent that science e'er gave, Whose virtues have such a most magical scope, As e'en to wash white the daik skin ol the slave 7 As the mists pass away with the beat of the day, Even so does this soap drive Eruptions away ! The simples His made irom the herbalist knows To rival in Iragrame and sweetness the iosm. Dr. Uouraud's Italian Medicated Soap is incomparably the best preparation extant for the entire removal of tan, freckles, pimples, blotches, or sallowneas from the hu man skin. Indeed it is rapidly superseding his far-famed Kau de Beaute for this purpose, mainly on account of its cheapness and the greater facility of its application. Dr. O. poaitively guarantees his Soap to perform all he pro mises, or no pay taken, providing a lutr trial is made of its wonder working qualities. At the same time he weuld remark that the low price which ha has fixed upon it places it within the reach ol all. Remember this Soap can only be purchased genuine at 67 Walker street, fiist store from Broadway. All preparations ol the kind pur chased elsewhere are so much trash that it would be dear to pay two x hillings even for an entire cartload. Agents ? No. 3 Milk St., Boston; 7ti Chesnut straet, Philadelphia; Pearce, Albany; Backus 8c Bull, 'J34 River atieet, Troy; Gray, Poughkeepsie; Stout, Hudson. QQ- THB BKAUTIFUL MANIAC OF BOND ST. ? Great ruler ot the universe, can thy sweetest works be thus blasted ? Myheaitwlll burst?can that lovely iff. spring, that masterpiece of nature's best work, be thus blighted? With what grandeur she moves?alas, alas, and alas, that among the millions of God's creatures she should be the victim; and so beautiful too; she combs litr golden tresses with her attenuated snowy loiked lingers. The fever has altered, for on the bed ol death she lay; her lips parched; her cheek, neck,and'lorehead.yellow,burned and clammy? her beautilul hair burned off, and the new growth dry, harsh, rough, and wiry?ou the top of her head waa a bald spot?'twould grow?in fact herglory had departed?her friends bought a three shilling bottle ot Jones' Coral Hair Restorative, and a four shilling Cake of Jones' Italian Chemical Soap, aaed thi m ou her need and lace, and thus she now possesses that glorious I eauty that all may possess by using the same menus. The qualities ol each are: the one far the hair will force the hair to grow, stop it lailmg off, cure the scuif or dandti.ff make light, red, or giey nair, grow dark and fine; and it meiely lor dressing the hair, it will keep it in oidei thrice us long as any articlo made. The soap will clear drj , yellow,or (iinhurnt akin, and mak'i it pure, white, healthy, and heautilul, and cute any eruption or disfigure ment of tlie skin Buy the both in thia city at the *iKuol the Ameri can Eagle, 8.1 i haiharn street, or 189 Kuitoil street, Brook lyn, h siate atieet, Boston, und 3 Ledger Buildings, Phila delphia. Bewaru ol counterfeits. (Xf MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DI8KA8E8.? The membeis < t the New Voik College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, itltliliih d fur the tu/ijiression of quackety, con* linueto uiiect their pedicular attention to all diseases of a private nature, aud can conlidentiy promise to persons te qlining medical treatment, a sale and permanent cuie without injury to the constitution or confii ement Irom business, invalids are particularly requested to make ap plication to the College ou the fust appearai ce ot those diseases, as a vast amount of stiffaring und time may be thus avoided. One of the members of the College, for many year* connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope lor the cure ol tlioiie cnmpluinta, attends for consul tation daily Irom 6 A M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice and Medicines $6, -a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUN1RY INVALIDS Pet sons living i.i the Gauntry, and finding it inconvenient to make pel tonal application, can lime fui warded to them a chest containinK ?il medicines requisite to perform a radical cure, by stating their case ixpiicitly, together with all symptoms, time, of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, il sny, and enclosing *6, post pa d, addressed to W S. RICHAHDSON, M. D, Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, HA Nassau st. 0(7-WILL ANYONE CONTEND THAT INVENE real diseases Dr. Blackwell's Ant-Acrid Tincture and S'otch Renovator is not an application irore rettain and speedily useful thanuny other prepa a' oul It has bep:. tented in every loim ol thia loathflome complaint ultcr the quacks and scientific practitioners have been terrifi d and dismissed from the pulient. We could point on' an innu merable host of living witnesses that claim this r- medy a* their ge-at preserver and leuovator. For sale by R H. Bernard, 07 Nassau stieet, New York ? the only author ?led admit in the United States. For sal- by Backus k Bull. Troy New York; Warren W.Page, Boston, Mass.; and D. T. Stillman, New Oi leans. OCh, THE E\8T INDIA HAIR T'Y 10 IS WARRANT ?l to impart to tne u N autlfuljst black, without either ?ff,;cting its soilness orsirei gih, and witlmut stain ing, or in any way injuiing the skin It I* perfectly in nocent in its nature, mid ha* no deleterious i flfeet* on the he.tlth, a* is attested by the experience ol those in this city who have u?ed it lor a long time, and who still con tinue to use it.. Sold at J1 Coortlandt street.

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