Newspaper of The New York Herald, 21 Eylül 1844, Page 2

21 Eylül 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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-NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Saturday, September '41, 1N41. THE ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD. MAUMFICKNT K.NGMYiXU OF THE GREAT 8TATE FAIR POUGHKEEPSIE. American Live Stock. AMERICAN ELECTIONEERING SCENES. The Illustrated Wkkki.y Hkkald, to be issued this morning at 8 o'cloek, will fttr surpass any pic tonal paper ev.r issued in this country Our ar tiets and engravers have now acquired a faciliiy and tact in producing highly graphic pictures of every subject regarded by us as sufficiently int.r I"*1 characteristic and important, to be afforded ? pace in our illustrated chronicles of the times, wluch wilt enable ua, hereafter, to produce our pictorial W?klv He^ld, i? a atyle altogether country ^ ",tbll9liment ? thl8 1 ie first of the engravings in this week's paper. " ? larg ? and very afurired view of the soe?e pre Mnted on approaching the great State Fa.r at oughkeepsie. The crowds in the foreground? the tents and temporary buildings appropriated to the various exhibitions?the distant flc*nerv-are portrayed with great truth and effect. Next is Hn engraving representing a number of the finest spe citnsns of live stock exhibited at the fair-a beau tiful illustration. Another engraving represents the extraordinary scene ,n front of Tammany Hall, on the night of the great locofoco mass meeting, in the early part of he present week. This is a very graphic illus tration, and conveys an admirable idea of the enthusiasm and spirit of the "bone and sinew." The last engraving represents the great row be tween the "Empire" and "Knickerbocker," in ront of the Park Theatre?a characteristic popular duciiKion ot the merits ef Clay and Polk. Price of the whole, 6j cents. The Great WW, ?? Boston Com n^'""nan,el Web#trr vcreue Henry Clay -The Panic Spreading, and the Heave,.. Darker than ever. w-y. nn a,,dm. in the path h? hi 1th h" "h "?"., V, tM that hi* ri Imp shall tail ht'k.fard ? n n hpp,ls "? ,?l , ?"v "" "'?'S" Of New Eniland took place on Boston Common on Thursday last, so f.ir us numbers?imposing array of banners? enthusiasm and partizan display were concerned it was a great and satisfactory affair. But in other and far more important points of view, this occa eion afforded much matter of serious-very serious -and not very comfortable reflection to the intel ligent, sagacious, and discreet members of the whig party. To this great meeting on Boston Common the whigs looked forward with very na tural anxiety and interest. It occurred at a very critical period in the progress of the Presidential contest?at a time when all whig eyes scanned with the keenest interest, a horizon darkened by lowering cleuds, the forbidding omens of evil to come, and, if possible to be averted. Let us, from our position of calm, sober, and philosophic inde P-ndence, survey the scene, and ascertain how much oi encouragement, or the reverse, it affords to those most deeply concerned in its influence and effect. The great feature of the occasion was the speech delivered by Mr. Webster, to the surprise of some, the gratification of others, and the regret of not a few amongst his own party; and, we think we can safely add, the delight of the opponents of ,he whig pause. Mr. Wd.ster plunged boldly into the very depth of the Texas question, and in a manner altogether characteristic, seized upon his friend Mr. CUy, landing him high and dry on the original ground which lie himself assumed and has reso y maintained on the great and exciting sab ject of annexation. Mr. Clay but a few weeks since had atsured the nation, in the most une??i vocal terms, and in the most pointed manner, that he was personally in favor of annexation-that he desired to see that measure carried?to u&e his own emphatic language, that lie "should be glad to see it." Mr. Webster kind ly undertaking the office of interpreter between Mr. flay and the people;of the U. States, tells the thousands assembled with all the imposing pomp and circumstance of whig array, on the hallowed ground of Boston Common, that Mr. Clay's as sertions with respect to Texas had been altogether misunderstood, in consequence, probably, of the htuiudity of the popular masses, and that, in fact the great leader of the whigs was just as much op posed to the annexation of Texas as was he him self, Daniel Webster, the warm,'faithful, uniform and unshrinking friend and advocate of the cause' of the chivalrous and popular "Harry of the West." That Mr. Clay was pledged to go against Texas-that Mr. Clay always adhered to his pledges, and-significant hint-that the people would keep him to his word. But we must let Mr Webster speak for himself. Hear, then, how* he performs the friendly office of explaining the view* a* 1 sentiments expressed by Mr. Clay in his last celebrat-d letter on the hll-absorbing und all puzzling question of the annexation of Texas' ? Oentlemeo, if there be any r<ta*on for ? ?errit>Uge?If there be anything serious in th 1A1#i" common ol the count in th?. P?lit,,Cal "o n",n,irl< U "tempted that amounts t? a change that?, equivalent to an nnp>rt?it revolution in our affair h not.nour form ?l government. tv? all knoV | . t ,h form of government may remain when t e .pint ) aJ ?v?. Dnr>> nd and tbe object is disregarded Ilut I u? ;r thing ol, serious mign.tude i,0.11*1 togVu.'er ."7 that mere in Ivlore us, in u menarinff form i i romly near, a ch .r.ge port,a .l*a?tr^Ii? fL. I?,'.'?* In the iMtiorial ultsntitv ?in ?h it ,01 na.ion the Unite I States?and in t J^hcyM^n'rinc." pies of trie government established Iron, the fir.t it t tin tor mn m th oi>?ning r*T..Uiks, introductory ton' .1re< e*lrom other an I abler to no ?? ?nv I..7 !? to those vario.u subj. c? that are Zo'l uH Fir'' the aJdlt.on ol a new territory, and ?. con, 11, on th ? n *T* a Ivanced and ...ppor.el, however ihe truth mat hi* ..??guisel, in .Ubvemiou ol thelun'lemm.t.l policy " iVsa <r? on the eve ol a e.-nMml , , ejnilid.te. before ... pre'e^ted by tho.e who * O'te or the other .ideof the^e |>rofto>jrionw And"uu toicin.". T topics ofthe lim.i. a proposition Vt h .M f V Vw Tnos fir the pro i',.m ?, ,h i,' in ?en^te of^he f th J bo y ' It r. nl intelligence and .n.egrit, ... th. propositions n[f ,Ts "^t" -Y, I win not now .|??c.,,t pa", ?JPl'O'ed tons ?viU ot that annexation Th?ihl? hi!?**" . baiar'u ??d t ?? public, and w.ii m," been.fr'!?'y ii?d h, for, 'I'h. question ir .f we?, *roTJ m'od. 'Uev are, without diminu'ien and wftk . J" to ..h.. rr? sud pr?ei?e the estahlilhei? I a"f rn?,u'R,lon country, how are wh to ^r.-i... i [ ,,onndariesofthe ?late of thing. eveTv man ,tJ ,n present tion, who w.li address himself to it" Two Mndid',' '?el.rs us One of them .. not ^ candidstej are bn Wss selected becvuae he w.<x jn fAT,"*/ ? Mate snneaation of Ten. and .???n ,, ,h* "nme nave bethought of lor th? ?ffloe. ^ h?? remembered e*rWpt |0r |>XiM never be ?hat anv man who .upno.t. Mrl'o!!,1;;::''-.''' sxas. .o deny it would be folly in the extreme a"""" m.ght ss well .ay, if by H deadly ?? A man ?a lly Mow. thsf h. did not Tnt m"| i ,* i"!!. ally wound There is rio dnguf?iii?r it lCt " > ? .cr Polk and Texas, or neitner r.iik T ' u On th? other side is Heury Clay S : &.<? ,that this question u ould' arise, an,| bf m,' , ds-VMop!^1-0'%n,,nitt"1.. 'took occasion to ,?prr? grounds ss vsli.l now ?'? th" grounds ihink, tl.erel.re h" . *n ^e'esfrer s. now. 1 ?t l.sst rn,;.h ?pfnion M entitled to merely or* X nt T' *\ .,hat of sssa Other IHHOI, bMIUM lia it pledged 0gaill*t TeJLAJ. With hit opinion* on mere incidental point*, I do not now mean to hold any controversy. 1 hold, unquestionably, that the unucxatioa ol Texas dona tend, and will tend, and mutt tend to the exi-tence and |<erpetuation of Afri can slavery, and the tyranny ol race over race on thi* continent, and theicfore 1 will not go lor it II the pro great ol civilization and the general movement of event* thould, alter all, and notwithstanding annexation, bring 'JVxai into a ty stem ol iree labor 01 any color?I cart not lor the color, it i* the freedom J go lor? I enter into no controversy a? to whether *he may 'lim t.e pu*?cd regu larly au<l couatitutiaualiy to the United butt* or not Henry Clay lia* tai I that he ia uguiiut annexation uule** it i* called lor by the cominou content ot the country, an l '.hat he it ugaintt Texas being made a new province againti the wuhea of ?uy contioerebie number ol thete tUte. Tiil then he hold* liin<s<jll liouml to oppose annexation Here it hi* nludge, and up.in it 1 take my stand Ho it a man ol honor and truth, and will re deem hi* pledge. Yet, gentlemen, we take him at hit word, and tin duro not forfeit that word. There are qtiHitiona in which time it everything. II we elect Henry Clay, we remain a* we are foil our y ear*, and it it important that we have time to rally ourtelves, to ex amine carefully to important a proposition, provide for it, and tee that ifthe annexation do teke place, it tie accom pllthed with some security lor human liberty, an 1 without danger of a war with Mexico. In the situation in which we are now placed, tho*e who would avoid inimedia e annexation havo tio choice whatever. In a c ite of this tort there will be pertonal preference* and local preju dice! But no greut good it to be done ex ????>t by the ? n tire union of the whig party, and that it not to be brutigl t about w thont mutual accommodation and thecentiou ct private opinion on mere iion-etseriual* Thus only can the good cause go forward, and the muiu object of our toil be accomplish) d Then when our objict it the same may we truly say, "Our caute 1* jutt and our Union is iierfert ?' I must tay,however,that there it a ma ? ter which 1 with to present te the candor and to the con tciericeof every man in toil tu*emhluge and in thecom muni'y, who think* and feels that the annexation of Tex as, un aooount oi thoae tendencies which mch annexa tion would hritig with it, it un evil to !><? deprecated, and may ueverthelet* hesitate or doubt whether it lie hit duty in November next to give hit vote againtt Mr. Polk on that account I hold thi* to be a questn n lor every heu est man's calm and deliN rate consideration in hit own cloKnt -a qu-.ttion for him to hold converte with himself upon in private, and before the Power whom he expects to judge him at the latt day I) hi any man uiean to to exeicite hit fianchise that hi* Go.. and hit own conscience shall approve! Then is there nothing in the world for him to do within theicope ot hunmn research aud wisdom, but to give hit vote for the whig ticket. M?tt atturedly he cannot vote lor the other ticket. Will he throw away bit vote upon n third party I Will he not voto at all? Why, it there an Ameri can whose lather (ought to secure tliat franchise (or hi* children and children's children?it there one. I atk, wrli a just, nnd bold and feHrlets heart in bit bosom, who will adopt a course of this sort?and skulk away in a corner and not vote lor any one? What a reproach on those who shed tlieir blood to tecurethe invaluable boon! Will any one thus act? I tay no, no, no. The elective fian c iise is a tiered and important trust, end he who usei it without reflection, tr fle* with the tiust It it a tolemn trust, confided to you to execute with all fidelity to your I country, und you are bound to exercise it. The first duty of an Amercian citizen it to inform hi*con*cience as well at I he can upon the subject, and then give an honest vote,leav ing the conti-querices with God. But can he give an honeat voto in iavor ol the other ticket, it he believes that the an nexation ol Texas is an evil, and that it will lead di rectly or indirectly to the perpetuation of slavery 7 But suppose he votea (or a thiid party. Take the States wh?re pluralities,prevail. If he vote for a third party, dee* he not give a chance for the succest of the pro-Texas party 7 Does ho not take his vote and strength from that party which a'one sun prevent what he deplore* 7 1 wish thi* (juration could be put throughout the country. 1 want men to examine tor tncmselves to divest themselves ol party asROCiii'i us nnd excitement*.and judge in their own conscience what they are called to do"in thia crisit 1 wish them to rrflect what would be their course if this one sentiment were allowed to influence them, that there is hut {one act, -one volition which thoy I can perform in the matter. It it once lor all If | evil should he the result of thit one act, if the conse quences bo such us they would deprecate, what will be tlieir leeling* il they have embraced that cause and done all in their power to procure its success? What will be their reflections if they find that they have thrown away the franchise with wuich they were favored as atoTtd trust, and left things to thone mischievous results, which on solemn reflection they deprecate. Gentlemen?1 did not purpose any allusion to the consequences of annexa tion? o the dangers of beginning the process of increat ing the powi r ot one party at the expense ot another. If we begin to dltfurb the established interests and the balance of power, by the addition of new territory, where it it to end? I do nut go into detail, but 1 wish to notice one or two thing* connected with annexation. It it said every where nnd on all ocraiiont that if the United States do not get Toxat. Kngland will. And our dittrutt of that power and our national feel ings respecting her are appealed to, to induce us to go into thi* mea?uro. There is not a more absurb tug gettion that man can make, than that Kngland, the Go vernment of Englsnd. will seek to acquire or dare ?eek to acquire any special connection with Texat, any spe cial privilege, commercial or otherwise while Texat re main* a slaveholding community. If Sir Robert Peel were to unlertake such a schema, countenancing in the tmal le?t degree the continuance ol slavery, there is not a in in of hi* government who would dare to stand up and pre tent it belore the English people. No mini*tercould hold his place one hour who should attempt it. They who thus talk do not know the llrtn and settled and fixed principle of the English people, perhaps more than ol the govern ment, thm there shall he an entire extinction of slavery. Docs not every one know thut in the lecent discussions in parl'iiiner.t Eiiglind ha* been compelled to separate in some meaturo iho amount of duties luvied on the pro duce ol ilave labor ? Now, gentlemen, it It pro per, alter having shown you that it is all idle to alarm the people of the United State* with thit absurdity?it it, I s.iy, still propes to solve, if we can the problem of the future destiny of Texas, for the -till exi-t*, and what i* her f.ite? 1 have anopii ien of my own, not recently entertained, hut held by me alway* I ?ince Texas became independent I was, in the ciitcharge of my public duty, early ill acknowledging the fact ot Texau independence?w he' hei juttly or unju?tly ac quired, it iva* notour buino** to decide. And in my iiublic trjnpactions I have not yet. beta found unfavorable to the progress of the new country. But what it to be done with it? It has always appeared to me that the path <? very plain. Texas established ner independence tuddenly. rapidly,and she support* to thit day the result of that great battle, and hait maintained her independence, though she has not made th progress as a nation that I should wish Now, what is the true policy for the United States, Texa* and the world? Why, to recognize her at an ineepend ent nation, and for no nation on thit or on tho other tide of the Atlantic to obtain from her any superior piivileget, commercial or otherwise. She is entitled to be consider ed as an independent nation, by the general concurrence of the civilized nation'! of the earth, and to bo protected as the minor nationa of Europe aie protected There are hall a dozen nation* that their next neighbor might cruth in an hour, if the public sentiment, the general desire (or I peaco, which pervades all nations, did not preserve them trom aggresrtion. But they are secure b.'cause of those hallowed sentiment* of national Independence, univettal ly revered and recognized, and by the voice of public prin ciple und public law, which demnnds that every nation having a good character shall be upholden in its nation ality. If Texas takes th* course which is her only true ind safe course, of working *ut the charter of her muni cipal and national institutions, it in said that there are great attraction* to European settlers who would estab lish themselves there without tlavet, and al*o to persons residing in the southern States. So thatthere would be n (air competition existing upon her soil. Leave he.r, then, 'o her own destiny, and let all n ition* keep their hands off, neither demanding nor accepting special privilege* or immunities from her, hut while she assert* an indenen dent character, let nil encourage her effort*. Further, Mexico doe* not admit her independence, but it is ?oiua years since she made any effort to resubdue Texas ; nt least none of any imposing aspect or cha racter. What is to be done with thi* state of thing*? I'lie age is somewhat marked with anomalies of this kind. I have seen in Washington the diplomatic representative* of Texas not recognized by Mexico, and those of Mexico not recognized tiy Spain, and those of Spain hrrselfnot recognized by Ilnssia and other power*! And yet they all stand on a perfect equality in the eye* of our government, and so they ought. Hut thi* is the point [ The whole world is interested in the preservation ol the peace ol tho nations, nnd while Mexico ha* the right to re subjugate Texn*, I deny that the ha* the rignt for an indefinite time to disturb the commercial intercourse of nations, by a policy which con*i*tt ol war without lighting. If *ho desire* to re subjugate, let her try, and il she falls, let her acknowledge that <he ha* done so But of a war consisting of m?re re *o|ution* that she will do it, nn I of marauding expedi tionh that only go to disturb trie commercial conveni ence of other nation", we have n right to complain and ?ve ought to complain, And in time* past, ii my judg merit h* I prevailed, there would have been application made to all the power* of Europe to make an earnest, and I will *ay. decisive representation to Mexico, that the ? honld either vigorously set about the re subjection ol I'.-xii*, or at one t admit h* r independence Now, gen lemen, with these geneial hint* on the subject of Trxa*. I have a wor.l ortw o to say nn the other important topic ; I rne.m the policy hereafter to be^.uraued with regard to 'he protection of \merican industry ? ? ? ? ? tfentlemen, without further discussion of the*c topics, and intending these ii* only suggestions, I now pur ore tn conclude mv remark* with a ti w obtervationt of a prac ?ie J ? diameter We .ire h'-re to. lay, not merely to e:ijoy his *bo'v and to salute each other a* friend" an I lallow citizen?, but to t .ke counsel together, to strengthen our re-olutions and fortify our purpose*, in order to achieve *ucces? it* the election which it now before tit. Every thing we do m useless, illusory and vain, that dor* not >end to *tengthen the whig cause in November next Ii 'hit it not accomplithed nothing it done Tho time for ?ction approaches important, decisive action In order to go into the work with mccess, there nre three things which I would propound to every whig here to day, upon faith xml honor and allegiance to hi* prlnctplvt and hu country. I do not want from him any mere hnzzaing a* ont I put it to evei v man'* con*clonce and honor and fl lellty, mid [ demand an answer on these term*. And in he first place. I ask ol you gentlemen now present, whig* of Massachusetts and of the United States, will yon,every one of you, God (paring your live* and health in vour fumilie*?will you, csch and every oue of you, laying aside all personal preference*, and gov arneif only by the love of your country and your sente of duty, go to the poll and give your support to ftlie whig tlrket 7 If you| will, *ey *o! You have laid to It 1* recorded and I rely upon it ?(Ap tdatne.) And now I demanded of you bgain whether ?ach of you i very one of you, with equal tincererity and j fi! 'Hiy, will pledge himself that no lar us depends upon I 'I* utraoit power and ability no whig voter in the coun ? try sh^ll fill to give hi* vote also - (Universal erie* of we will") Once more-I have said on former occa sion* 'hit our idver> .ries, at we are obliged to c*ll them our lellow citr/i n? .ire ir,oft of them honest men but mis '?d hv ?hotu wh'irn I cinnot but consider a* detignln? i nt sj'lfldi persotis Hut the people are many of them hone ? mm, having th?> sani" int<?ie*t that we have, and if we could get neur them, compare note* and convert* on matters of common iotci. ?t; and neint out to them the connexion between whig principles and national prosperity. we should gain mnnyoi them to our caute and should be happy to recede them a* fellow laborer* md bn-thren in our good work Will you. then e?ch of you, ttrlve to Ihe utmost to bring with you one new born whlf into th# tuoki)?(Treaendotu appiamt.) Tk* U that way iu which we are to carry lit* election, If ?? carry it at all. Go among y onr neighbor*. Lat tba Clay Club* and tha whig* generally Jw working men,and let every one take hi* re?pon*ibiliue* upon hi* ow n cou ?cii'uca. ? * ? * I wm* much atruck with * motto, "million* are behind u*." Ye*, along the dark vista ol future time unborn generations art coming along in their day to itand where wo now atand. There are million* U| on millions who will hereafter re view Mir conduct and give their reprobation or approbation to our policy. We ?tund, then, in the judgment of all those mil lion* coming behind n*. Let u* then play the man?let u* do our duty, not frivolounly hut soberly and folemnly I leave you with the moat fervent prayers that you may all do j our duty a* by the blessing of Uod 1 intend to do mine. Now do we err in entertaining the candid and impartial opiniou that by this speech Mr Webster has placed the whig prospects in a still more per I lexing and uncertain state than ever? We think not. We still understand Mr. Clay's letter, as the people understood it when it was laid before them And so we must understand it, until Mr. Clay him self endorses the interpretation put upon it by Mr. Webster. We must continue to regard Mr. C'lay as he himself has declared, personally in tavor of annexation. And the only effect produced on our mind by this elaborate and ingenious commentary of Mr. Webster, is an increased conviction ef the serious danger to be apprehended from tbe disu nion amongst the whig leaders w;ih reypect to Texas, and the unwise, the obstinately uuwise and injudicious manner in which the onvass for Mr. Clay has been conducted by hia professed friends and advocates at the north. So that after all, this great display of whig strength and whig eloquence on Boston Comman, inst tad ot being calculated to iuspire new hope a'fld confidence into the drooping hearts of the adlierentsot Mr. Clay, is rather calculated to add ?to their uneasi ness and render more gloomy thaia ever the pros pects of the future. A great, and it may be a fatal eri'or, has, indeed, been committed by the whig leadtere, orators, and newspaper organs iu this region of the country.? There can be but little doubt, in our opinion, that the abolition vote will be this year greatly beyond precedent. It is lost, irretrievably, to the whigs.? The panic in the whig ranks is increasing daily. The buoyancy of spirit, and the enthusiastic vigor di-tplayed at the commencement of the campaign, appear to have departed. Jt is now found to be very difficult to command a go.od supply of the " sinews of war." And, as ia uniformly the case, the evi dences of lukewarmness and failing energy in the whig ranks, are adding immeuseiy to the enthusi asm, vigor, and strenuous effort of the locofocos. No doubt there will be some ill-natured aiad wick ed enough to insinuate, that the short extract from a recent flaming speech of a whig orator on pre senting a banner to a whig club in this city, which we have prefixed to this article, is susceptible of an unkind application to Mr. Webster ut this mo ment. And, considering the present curious aspect of the case, would we be justified in visiting with very severe rebuke even such an insinuation 1? Never mind, time will tell! The Decency of the New Reform Party.? The organ of Messrs. Harper & Co. is very reso lutely bent on convincing the people of this city of its indecency and vulgarity, as forcibly as the par ty have convinced them of their utter faithless ness and inefficiency. Messrs. Harper Ac Co. have given us every possible demonstration, that when they prami ed to give us police reform, they never intended to give us any such thing?that when they promised to cleanse the streets, they meant to keep them as filthy as ever?that when they swore they would'reduce the taxes, they in tended to increase them to the extent of nearly a quarter of a million of dollars. All this they have demonstrated to the perfect satisfaction of every body. Having in this highly satisfactory manner shown that in faithlessness to promises?in neglect of great public measures of pressing and urgent neces sity?and in unparalleled effrontery in the imposi tion of immensely augmented taxes, they are capa ble of far surpassing any of their corrupt and ty rannical predecessors in office. These " reform ers," these saintly men, these paragons of modes ty, viitue and patriotism, are now engaged with great zeal, activity and success, in showing the community that in vulgarity, scurrility, abuse, per sonality and impertinence, they can also infinitely transcend the efforts of any officials that have aver betrayed the solemn and responsible trust confided to them by the generous people ot this city. We gave some specimens, the other day, of the language employed by the organ of Mayor Har per and his associates; and yesterday we find another column of similar abusive, scurrilous, and intemperate personalities, in that print. "Beatle headed editor of the Herald a hog"?" scent ing out filth"?"with animal propensities, beastly desires, quadruped tastes"?" crawled his slimy way"?"abandit"?"ricketty incoherent re-hash" ?"Bennett's tottering concern"?"his idiotic pro ceedings"?" like a knavish fish-vender"?"his abominable stench"?these, and similar elegant phrases, make up the staple of the articles with which the organ of Messrs. Harper & Co. is filled from day today. It is really more in sorrow than in anger that we hold up the poor, scurrilous print, which acts as the organ of the present corporation, to the con tempt of respectable and decent men. The public very well recollect the efforts we expended in order to obtain for this party a chance of redeeming their pledges. And even after they had been installed into office, and their tardiness in making even an attempt for decency's sake of fulfilling their pro mises, led us ta anticipate the utter faithlessness since exhibited, we still endeavored to avert pub lic indignation, in order that perchance they might after all endeavor to discharge their daty to some extent. Bat it is now clear that we have nothing to hope from this party. Their faithlessness, cor. ruption, and effrontery, are beyond any thing we have yetseen in any other party. We can new only patiently await, with a deluded and insulted com munity, the day which will visit upon these faith less servants just and crushing retribution. War in Europe.?Some of the papers are say ing that Louis Phillippe holds tha keys of peace and war in Europe. We doubt this very much. We rather think that the President of the United States, or the "King of the Yankee Doodles," as a player, whose name we forget, once facetiously designated him, holds these keys. A war in Euro|>e would be a revolution iu Europe, and it, by the agitation of the Texas question or annexa tion to thin country, by the next President, should bring on a quarrel between us and Mexico, it would leud to a quarrel between this country und England, soon resulting in a war and a revolution in Europe which would shake to their very Inunda tions, and in all probability overthrow more than one ot the despotic dynasties of the elder world. Chsebino Intelligence.?The Courier Jjr En quirer of yesterday, in the midst of a number ol rallying cries and touching exhortations to the whigs to be active, vigilant, and united, has one highly cheering paragraph. It assures us that "the boatmen on the canal are all right." The country, then, is not, after all, in extreme jeopardy, and Mr. Clay's prospects begin to brighten again. But still, we must say, that the whig organs must dis cover infinitely grsater tact and deaency during the remainder of this contest, or, notwithstanding the reciitude of " the boatmen on the canal," they will by and by be obliged to give a melancholy re port ol the activity of the boatmen on Salt River That's all. Ghkat Pedestrian Match?England again* Amurica.?It will be seen on reference to 1111' Life in London, that two celebrated runner *re on their way to this country to enter for the great foot race for &10W0, to take place on the Beacon Course, on the 14th October. All are anxiously waiting to hear the announcement of the names ot those entered, as all entries close to-morrow. We probably shall have the particular" no Monday ?ext. Grand Dliplay of the Young Hickories? Omt Response to the Coll of the Demo entti?iiO,UOO Young Wen In the field on B?l*alf of Democratic Principles??Five Heelings at one Time. Shortly after 6 o'clock, ths White Eagle Club of the 14th Ward marched through the Pork, in the front of which *u a most splendid silk banner having the inscription, ?? The White Eagle Club? tor President, James K. Polk ; for Vice President, George M Dallas " A loud peal ot artillery an nounced tli irrival of the company on the ground Shortly after, George U. Purser proposed Andrew Nichol, E*q., as president, which was carried uuamuiously. The other officers were then ap pointed. Wm. Usanoin, Esq., then read the resolutions about to be proposed to the meeting. They were< received with the loudest cheering in different parts, and were all carried without a single dissen tient, followed by the tune?" Hail Columbia," from a band stationed in the balcony in front of the City IInil. As time proceeded, the numbers were augmented, and the sound of drum and file of parties approaching, for some time alter the commencement of the proceedings, disturbed the order of the evening. Before halt uu hour had elapsed, the ground around was filled beyond the sound of hearing, and it was with difficulty thai those on behall of the public press, could gain uc cess to a place fit for their avocation.

The'Hon J Cotton Smith was then introduced to the mee ing. H? commenced his remarks by stating that there were times when the immense enthusiasm of the democratic party could not be resisted by their opponents; and it ever there'wat> a time when that enthusiasm was calculated to rouse up the fire and spirit of the democracy, thai time was the present. From all parts of the country, the shouts of the democracy were heard ; .iiid even in Kentucky, the old coon whb scared by the unan i muy and enthusiasm of the great democratic party. The whigs, in a ludicrous, humbugging manner, tell the country they went for the protection of America. They but wanted to play into the hands of England America should rise up, and with national zeal and true patriotic feeling, put down the audacious threats of England in relation to Texas. England wanted to divide and distract the country, and the whigs were playing the game of the English. It was imperative on the democratic party, on every true American patriot, to come forward in defence of Texas and against the d? signs ol England, who had the audacity to hold a threat over Texas, and thus tauntingly insult America. The whigs were playing the game of the English tories. After some further remarks, commenting on the designs of England to distract the Union, the speaker concluded. Hon. Ju. A. Bayasd, Esq , lately of Delaware, but now ol this city, proceeded to address the meeting, hat owing te a weakness of voice was not distinctly heard by those placed within a short distance, particularly as a person of more stentorian lungs was in opposition to him on the steps of the City Hall. We are assured that not one in fifty of those around oould hear him. The gentleman proceeded, as well as we could hear, to say that this ubul lition was the second faober thought of the people, and second thoughts were beat. He then proceeded to trace the progress of the wbiga while in power, and then to show the cause and consequences of the tariff?that their support of this measure only proceeded from inti-rostsd motives, and to keep up the predominance of class legis lation, which would be ruinous to the best interest of this country. The gentleman then proceeded to treat upon the bank question, and said the support of Ihe whigs was only to put money in their pockets He next proceeded to show the state of the people of Eng land and this country, evidencing that the former depended upon all they could get, no matter how, as long as they got it; while the people 01 this country only wish ed to be left to their own resources, and were ever ready to protect her own interest when there was a necessity fcr it After this the gentleman proceeded to show the ad vantages of the annexation of Texas, and the interest ot Mexico in opposing such a measure The gentleman said the motives of England was not from philanthropy, hut interest?was it the former 7 Let her remove her iron heel from the neck of Ireland?give to her starving pop ulation food, by opening her ports to the food that this na tion is willing to send them?let her take her iron hand from the rule of her oppressed and injured Eastern em pire?let her do justice ubroad and at homeereshe thought of interfering with the lights of other people. He called upon them to trnat no man who talked to them under an> such circumstances; it was fraught with moral treason, and ruinous to their best interest. The gentleman oon clutled amid loud and continued cheering. This was succeeded by Mr. Hoagland, and the New Jersey Olee Club singing the song of? "The democracy are coming To the downfall of Clay," and was received with loud cheers. "Encore" they loudly called ; the singer* favored the company with several others, to the great amusement of those around, which were received with loud cheers. The Hon John M'Kiort next proceeded to address the meeting, and said that he was used to work in sing e harness, but really he could not work against some five or six meetings which were now holding arouud him, and he did not know how it was to be done. (Cries of "go on. we are ever ready") Yes, 1 believe you are ever ready, aed would thus come forward every day (Cries of "yes, every hour ") Yes, 1 believe you?yon would come for ward every hour.und what chance have the whig* against such an expression?tbey better give up at once withent striking a blow. (Cheers.) The geutlemaa then pro ceeded to show the result of the tariff, showing that live dollar llmronlv brought three doUaia. and articles which cost twenty dollars, if the tariff was removed, might he had for some five or six. ("Hear, hear." and cheering.) The gentleman then proceeded to show the general union of all parts of the democratic party ; it was useless for the whigs to exert themselves; it waa all over with them, which the ballot box, as soon as opened, would ahow There "were to* many democrats for them and they would all come up when wanted.?(Loud cheers.) He then showed that the whigs were formerly of democratic views on the tariff; the same on the bank question, and the annexation of Texas ; all theao measures at one lime or another havo been advocated by the most strenuous advocates of the whigs of the present day.?(The gentle man sat down amid loud cheering ) D F. Waddkm., Em , proceeded to address the meeting, recommending his young friends to go heart and soul f r P.?lk and Dalles. He then proceeded to eulogise Martin Van Buren. (thro cheers were given most heartily.) af. terwards three cheers for Polk and Dallas, which were given still more vociferously Hon. E. V R. Wbioht, of New Jersey, who was loudly called for. then cume forward, and was received with considerable cheering. He bogged to congratulate those present on the present prospect of their cause owing to their own exertions ; and said, while they eontlnued thus to act, ihey must be successful in the Empire Btate. The gentleman than proceeded to trace the -tate of the whig party since 1840 up to this *ime. and said it was im possible for that party to get the vote of this State He then traced the vacillation of Henry Clay, whereby the most influential could not tru*t him He then nroeeed to show Mr. Clay's opinions on a National Bank, and how it was injurious to the best, interests of the community, for the purpose of supporting whig* and their doctrines, and the opposition he hud to contend against. He showed that Mr. Clay had ronde nil his party Janttses? men with two facea?one for and another against annexation. He said Mr. Clay was not a fit man for the office of President, in consequence of his vacillatien, which argued that in person he was right and politically he was wrong The gentleman then proceed ed on other topics, and at the conclusion waa loudly cheered During the progress of the meeting there were two other speakers in front of the platform on the City Hall steps; one at the back of the platform; another a little further down, and a considerable concourse of persons were assembled In front of Tammany Hall, which were addressed by several individuals Altogether this was almost as large as the gre?t meeting of Monday evening, and the enthusiasm equally as great. Amusing.?It is really most amusing to mirk the scrambling, squabbling, shouldering, swearing and shouting, which take place amongst the rag tag and-bobtail of the locofoco orators at the public meeting*. Generals and Colonels without number are thrusting themselves forward on all such occa sions, and it is quite painful to witness the distres ol such of them as are defeated in their labonou.* efforts to get delivered of a speech. They beg with tears in their eyes to get the opportunity ol siying "only ten words about Texas"?or "Young Hickory"?or " Andrew Jackson." But if there is such scrambling now, what sort of times will we have in November if Mr. Polk is clected, and the spoils stand reeking and hot before the exasperated crowds 7. Party Cando*.?The Ronton Courier says that the great locofoco meeting at Tammany Hall the other evening, was quite a "failure " We do noi know what the Courier means by the term "fail ure," but it appeared to us in this region, that the meeting in question was one of the largest and most enthusiastic popular gatherings ever known in this city. Grand Morak Drama.?An interesting dramatic exhibition, intended to promote the cause of vir tue and morality, id offered at "Croton Hall " The entertainment promises to be attractive, and the irratigeRients for the comfort of Ihe audience and the preservation of strict order and decorum, ore excellent. We have no doubt ths scheme will be as successful here as in Boston. Theatricals, (tr. Sig. lie licgnisg&ve his last concert at Quebec on Monday evening last, for the benefit of Mr Rarton. His Excellency the Governor General, and members of the Staff, were present. The Kendall's are giving concerts at Detroit. The Chesnut street theatre, Philadelphia, is ex pected to be re-opened about the 12th October. The Truth ah? Decency t>r Party Wakiau. ?We have had some very amusiog demoMflltiODS of the decency and truth of party warfare in the case of Mr. Bancroft. Before his nomination for Governor of Massachusetts he was regarded by th* whigs with just pride a* the erudit*, philosophical, and eloquent historian of his native country. The volumes which contained the result ot his patient industry, and intelligent judgment, were pointed to as amongst the proudest monuments ot success ful American authorship. Now, however, the whig journals have made an astonishing discovery Mr. Bancroft is now tound out to be a miserable, partial, bigotted, bungling historian, and his "His tory of the Uaited States" is a tissue of table and falsehood, quite unfit to occupy a place in the li braries of our colleges, and hus, indeed, been al ready excluded from the list of text-books at one of them! The principal ground on which these eerious charges are preferred against Mr. Bancroft, is the allegation that he has altered a passage in his se cond volume, relative to the Rhode island char ter, so as to suit a political emergency and give to the sober page of history, a partizan character. Perhaps there has seldom been an opportunity of exposing the utter baselessnt ss of party slander than that which the correction of this calumny on the character ot Mr. Bancroft as a historian, oflere. The only difference between the passage in ques tion as it stands in the first edition of the historv and in the second, consists in the alteration of the tense, the charter being spoken of in the senend edition in the past tense, as it had ceased to exist after the publication of the first. Here, however, are the parallel passages THEIR CHARTER UOTERN- THEIR CHARTER GOVERN MENT- MENT. " ThU charter of govern- "This charter of govern ment, constituting,a* it then ment.constitutiug, a* it then seemed n pure democracy, sesmed, a pur* democracy, and establishing a political and establishing a political ?yitem which few besides system which few beside the Rhode Islanders them- the Rhode Islanders them selves believed to be practi- selves believed to be practi cable, it ttill in exiitence, cable, remained in existence and ii the oldest constitutional till it became the oldest con chartf, nou valid, in the stitutional charter in the world. It hat outlived the world It outlived the prin principles of Clarendon and ciples of Clarendon aad the the policy of Charles II. polioy of Charles II The The prohibit population of probable population of Rhode Island, at the time of Rhode Island, at the time oi its reception may havebeen its receptior.may have been two thousand five hundred two thousand five hundred In one hundred and soventy In one hundred aad seventy years that number hat in years that number increased created forty fold, and the forty fold, and the govern government which was ment. which wrs hardly hardly thought to contain thought to contain checks checks enough on the pow- enough on the pewerof the er oi the people to endare people to endure even 4>ven among shepherds and among shepherds and far farmers. protects a dense men,protected a denae popu. population aad the acoumu l?tioa and the acoumnla 1st ions of a widely -extended tions of a widely-extended commerce Nowhere in the commerce. Nowhere in the world have life, liberty and world were life, liberty and property hem safer than in property safer than in Rhode Island." Rhode Island." Such is a sample of the truth and decency of party warfare?characteristic alike of the tactics of both locofocos and whigs. Melancholy Suicide.?Last evening, shortly after five o'clock, Mr. Terance Byrnes, the proprie tor of a respectable liquor store at the corner of Second Btreet, and avenue A,was found in his cellar dead, with his th-oat cut in a most dreadful man ner, and the instrument of the shocking deed, a razor, lying close to hiB feet. It was only a short time before that he waB seen standing at his door, apparently in his usual health. He was a man of quiet habits, and of some property ; but lately has shown symptoms of despondency, thosgh there was no evident cause for such. He has 'eft a wife and two or three children to deplore his untimely fate. Madame Duresm a the ci-devant Fanny Wright.?This distinguished lady was engaged a good part of yesterday in filing papers in the Mayor's office in relation to property. She attract ed quite a crowd of anxious spectators about the Halls of the Court. Cltjr Intelligence. Lower Politic Office?Krida v ?No arrests of pub lic interest transpired yesterday The watch returns of the second district. Captain Hiram Thorn<-, present some most peculiar specimens of " Native American" ortho grapy. for instance, take the following : ? " James Smith Riiting and Tryin to liais A Fite With a Ingine Comp " And the iollowing ?> Eliza Manspill and John Manspill, Anoying the whole Naihor Hood." The school master must certainly have been among the misting when these native Captains of the Watch, re ceived lessons in catigraphy and orthography. Rum bt the Wholesale ?A fellow named Michael Banuan, who resides at 160 Anthony street, was arrested yesteiday morning for giving a woman two half pint tumblers of rum, which she drank almost immediately after each otker, and which nearly caused her death.~ Through the aid of Dr. Warren, at the City Prison, she was finally restored, and Bannan held to bail far a misde meanor. JuMrxn Over roars.?At a lata hour on Thursday even ing,as John Smith, deputy foreman ot theCourier printing ottice, was about crossing the Fulton ferry to his residence in Brooklyn, he heard a man fall into the slip end instant ly rushed to save him. After considerable difficulty, with the assistance of several persons and the aid of a boat, hook, the unfortunate person was drawn np from the bot tom of the slip in an almost lifeless condition, and was fina'ly restored through the aid of Mr Hmith and Dr. War ren, of the city prison, where he was taken by a watch man sf that district. The presence of Mr. Hmith alone saved his life. Coroner's Office?KtiLr.n.?A laborer, named TV trick Devlin, while engaged yesterday, in shovelling earth into a cort, from an excavation in 3l)'h street, near the 8th avenue, was almost instantly killed, by Ihe falling of a bank of earth, nearly 30 feet high. He was standing between the cart and the bank, and as the dirt fell, his chin was caught upon the handle and he was covered to the depth of two feet, while standing in an upright posi tion Ha died in about fifteen minutes, from injuries re ceived, and suffocation. A Victim to Rum.?A colored man named James Thompson, a native of Haverstraw, Rockland county, died suddenly yesterday from the effects of excessively intemperate habits and exposure. Sudden Death A man named Wm Burke, of 319 Hester street, died suddenly yesterday. No inquest was held. 0(>The Naval General Court Martial met yester day at the National Hotel pursuant to adjournment. All the members of the Ceurt were present The only witness examined yesterday was Samuel Arohbold. third assistnut engineer of the Missouri. The Court was in session until three o'clock in the afternoon. Tornado ?A tremendous tornado passed over Apalachtcola, Fa, on the 8th instant. Houses were blown down, and much other injury done. Amusements* Niblo's?Mr. Mitchell will delight his audi ence this evening with his rich performance in the Travestie on H*mlet. The Bellriugers will also appear, and give their beautiful entertainment. The Italian Ladv, from Franconi. Paris, is to appenr on Monday at the Circus. Sha performs all man n^M^y^r^^s^^^^jo^^ioriri<jrs^il^^e^js>jidai^jri^^^ THE TRIAL ok CHRtRr.?This leierable paii.ign in the lift- ol our Saviour, is beautifully illtistia 'ed in Mutuary at the large hall over Colman's bookstore. Vo *18 Broadway, nrar Kulton street It consists of a gronpe of U3 figures large ns life, and appropriately dress.-d, and presents what maybe supposed an admirable illustration ol the scene as ir actually transpired on the morning ol the crucifixion of our Saviour. It is a so lemn and impressive scene, anil worth a visit. (Tib URKAT DISCOVERY IN THE NINETEENTH CENTURY' ?A Curator < orris?A Blessing to Mankind It ha* recently been discovered by a gentleman in Nassau street, of the highest respectability, thst Knapp's Entire Blacking, the first box ot which actually cured his corns, after having tried all the various remedies ol the day This may appear strange to some, but when it Is consi dered that a great part of the blacking is oil, it shows at once how this wonderful cure is effected. The leather yields at once to its mild Influences and becomes soft and pliable; hence the con s disappear Let foreign mer chants remember one thing this blacking, from its oil) nxturu stunds the most trying climates in the world ten years. This we prove and guarantee. For ssle at 14!) Broadway, and at the factory 4W? Bowery, corner 13ih street. P. H ?The finest quslities of black and blue Ink for sale as above Orders by the Tost Office will receive dl rect attention. {try- IN DYSENTERY R B. BERNARD'S DIAR rha?A Medicine has proved etflcacinns in allaying ?he pain and irritation, if administered before th?* lever is tnlly set up, or after the febrile action hus been sufficiently re duced b. proper repletion. In chelio it allays thepnin and relieves the spasms. We have often reen a pati"iit in the most excruciating agony, with his whole body dra-vn up Into knots, comple tely free-l from pin and spasms by one or two doses of th r-medy. For sale by ??. 8 Bernard, the proprietor, #7 Nassau street, N^ v S'ork ; also by Dr. W 11 Miliior; cor ner John street and Broadway; Bsrkns k Bull, aaents, to? Troy, New York; Roseval t and Co, Albany: W W Page, Boston, Mass.; C Ingles Jr.. Patterson New Jer sey; W. T Mercer, Newark, do; Dr. T. Stillman, New Orleans. OT?- CONNELL'8 MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, for almost instantly removing all pain from burns, spd al ways healing without even a scar, is sold enly gspulne at.Sl CouiUaudt street to- WEAKNESS OF CONSTITUTION FROM Childhood eurtul by Da Bais.fi*. Bbods*tm's Puts Noith Haviasiasw. Wlk MliOb,IMi Dear Sir?Having from my childhood been athmiad with a weak constitution, I have tried every means to avoid severe flu of sickness, to which I have unfortunate ly heeu much subjected. 1 have consulted many plivsi ciana, and have triad a great number of the advertised re mediea of the day, but without deriving material hem lit Tom them, until my attentiou wa* directed to your truly valuable pill*; since 1 have uied them, my Health has beeu better than 1 ever have known it, and ha* continued ?u, during the whole winter. It it true 1 hnveot cisionotlv been unwrll. but by takirip three or lour Pills m) health ho* been at ome lestored ? I consider it a duty upon me to write you thin letter, for it ia my candid opinion that numbers who are haif their time ieid up with MCkness might, by the occasional u>u of the RiuKDaiTH I'ii.li, enjoy a |;ood ihaie of health and happiness, iu place ol their siokucss and miiery. 1 rinuiu your friend, With much respect, WILLIAM SPENlEH, North Haverstraw. Dr. Brandretb, 441 Broadway, New York. Dr Brandreth'a i'illa are sold ut J4I Broadway, N'aw York, Dr. B's Principal Oflive; and at 341 Hudson ?t.; 374 Bowery; and by Mr*. Booth, No. 6 Market stiset, Brooklyn, and of oua Agent in every town mid settle tueul ill the United Statu. Of?- DR SPHON'S REMEDY FOR SH'U HEAD ACHE.?This ul.k*iint beverage is sold at 21 Court iaiidt street, with full directions ler use, at Ihtt low pile* i 6(1 cant* sud $1 per bo?tla, and if a certain and permanent cure for rmrvous or hilioiu Sick Headache, reliving al most Immediately the most violent attacks. 0C7- OOURAUD'S GRECIAN HAIR DYE, THE vary best article ovary invented lor-cbangLg rid. eruy, or white Lai- to a beautiful glossy biack, oi .lark brown, warranted at i7 Walker atreet, firat store FROM Bioad way. tjr?? THE CONCENTRATED lil'TRACT OK A4 4AMR1LLA, UENT1 AN AND SAttHAKftAS, prajae-w*. oy the Now York Colleg' oi Medicine and Pharmacy. we ablifhed for the aupprefiuon ot iiuaCKory Thi* r.'.,. -.1 and highly concentrated oxtraol, pons using ail thi pur. ying uuuUtie* ami cm ? '? r ??'''?? oi thi v?- ? is confidently reccmirtujdcd by the < !ollnge, oa mfl'p.ui. uperior to any extend oi fiiraap.irilla at ptoaou*' c > he public, and may De rolled oa as a certain leined, lot ill ilii<caaea arising 'rem an impure state ol the blood, inch at scrofula, suit-rneum, ringworm, blotclius oi pim ples, ulcers, pain in thotaiie* or joint*, nodea, cutaneous ?ruptiona, iilcernsed aorn throat, or unyduetu. arising trom the secondary effrc'.s ol syphilis or an injuih ;io' t ?ue oi mercury. Sold in 4iDg1e Bottle*, it. . 76 ce&U In Cases ol hnlf-a^loiiai Bot'loa, fi 6? " one: UoztM: " a 0(i C?.:> lorwordtid to aii purtr, of the Union. N B ?A very liberal Jit'count to wholesale pttr.-hui vr* Ortice ol the Collere, flu Nassau street W <4 PIC IIA H u.ai M. D., Agi *1 MQ&- THE QUFEN OF SHEBA, ON HER RETURN frem a viait to King Solomon, raid the half had not been told of him So ia it with Dr. Sherman's Lozenges Evi dences of their wondeiful virtues are daii> and almost hourly accumulating on the Dactor's hrtnda. They cer. tainly cure cough*, hradacbee, and most otlier disr-*t*s, sooner thau anything wo know of Whilo other prepa rations are condemned by a large proportion of the per sons who use them, all 'peak in favor of the lozenge*.? Wa can sately say ao medicine has ever been altered to the public half so valuable, pleasant, or efficacious, and, therefore, cheerfully recommend all oar readers who are any way complaining, to procure the means of relief at 106 Nasimu street Agtn's?317 Hndsou street; ids Bow ery; 77 East Broadway, H Statu street, Bosten, and 3 Led ger Buildings, Philadelphia. (&- PILES IN THEIR WORST FORM MAY BE cured by the use of Hay's Liniment. Wny, then, should ao many ?utfer from this me*t distressingcemplaint,when thii remedy is warranted in every case to aure. Sold only at 31 Courtlandt street. VELPEAU'S erEtHFlC PILLS FOE THE CUBE jf Oonorrhoju, Gleet, and oil lnccupuruloiit discharge* from the urethra. Tnece pills, prepared by tho New York Coboge of Medicine ond Pharmacy, established for the nppt oasion of quackery, may be relied on as the .no?t .pecdy and effectual remedy tor the above complaints? hoy are guaranteed to euro recent cases in from Lhre>< t) five days, mad possess a greater power over o'lefinale liaoharges aud chronic gloet, than any other prepai>!;on at pres-mt known, removing the disease without ao. ftite nCQt fiom businosB, tainting tne breath or diaagree;..^ ante the stomach. Price $1 j>ei bo*. Sold at tho Office ot the College of Pharmacy and Ma ticine,9? Naaaau street. W. H Kl'^HAKDHON. M. D. Ageui ftT-CALL ON R. 8. BERNARD, 97 NASSAU ST., New York.?The ompeumoiit has baeu so fully and rare fully made, that we hope no ona will doabt hut Dr Black well's Ant Aarid Tinatura and Scotch Renovator, u tho mo?t useful and speedy remedy in venereal cases It is acknowledged by all that have used it to be a stimulant and tonic supportiag more actively and steadily the cuta neous vessels than any other medicine ; nor aan it be de nied but it* chemical effect upon venereal poison is so power!ul a* to be the only remedy capable of extermina ting it Horn the hnman a) item. This medicine aan be obtained of R 8 Bxrnmil, 97 Na?*au ft . New York; alro ofW. W. Page, Boston; Backus fc Bull, Troy; Dr. T. Stillman, agent for New Orleans [From the halaigh Independent N. C 1 0Q- THE PUBLIC CANNOT BK AWARE OF THE virtues of Bernard's remedy lor Diarrl'CB", or s-iaimcr complaint We have uard it in our own family lor 13 years, and have known nf its use in various other fami lies, mid have nevar known it to fail iu a single instance in effecting a very speedy cure,whin teken in season and 1 the directions for i t u*e were lellawed. We do not re comm- nd this medicine with a vi?w solely of generating a sale lor the nuiclc, but with a wish that it* qualities may bo known and appreciated, and the worthy inventor rewarded for his discovery Iu thousaud* ol tatesof cholics, cholera morbus diarrhoea, arid the unconquerti. ble summer complaint in chiidien. It has proved the only effectual remedy. For sale Sy R 8 Barnard, tha inven tor. 97 Nassau fctree' New Yo-k Also by W. W. Page, Boston; Biekus snd Bull, Troy, New York; Rosovelt 8c Co. Al any;Dr T Stillaiau, N. I Orleans; and by druggists generally throughout the United States. ft?- TO HEAL HARSH, ROUGH AND CHAPPED skin and render it bn?utifuily suit Dr. Felix Oonrau l's Italian Medicated Soap possesses properties of surprising energy, in producing delicate white neck hands and arms anil protecting them from tlia soiar heat. Its soothing snd ameliorating properties immediately allsv the smerting irritability of the akin produced by tlia biting of moagai toes, ar other onuses, asouages ii flaiumatieu, ramcrescu. tan* lis eruptions, pimples, blotches, tan and redaess; by itsdiiotiug pri)|jtrue* it prevents foimatian of writ kles, and banisbeajthem when present, nnd elia-ts a beautifully , j'lvaoile appearsnce. To he had no where else in Nvw York but at 07 Walker street, one deor from Broadway. Beware of spurious imiiati jus ol this celebrated i enroe tic, of tha most deletaiiou* character, containing mineral astringeuia utterly ruinous to the coasplexien, and by their repellant action endangering health. , 0QN-1N BILLIOUS DIARRH(E4, WHERE VOMIT ing and purging ol bile are ibe u:g nt symptoms, iiei nard's Diairhcca Medince displays t. healieg pewers to admiration. It arrests the vomiting by allaying th^ irri tability of tha stomach, and acts on tha iuteitines in such a manner as to diminish the discbarges, and bring tKem to a mom uatural and healthy appearance. This m. io,na is for sale by the proprietor at 97 Nassau street, N Yerk, and Dr. W H Mifnor, corner of JoUn ftsaet and Broad way. Backus It Bull agents fer Troy, New Tork; R-ike v?lt St Co , Albany; Warren W. Page, Boston, Mass ; W. T Mercer, Newark, N Jersey; C. Ingles, jr., Patterson, do; Dr. T. Stillman, New Orleans. OQK MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES.? The members ot th? New York College of Medicine and P.iarmaay, t.it*btinh?d for Ihe iupprn$iim ?/ qumcktry, con tione to direct their particular attention to all diseases of a private nature, and can confidently premise to persons re quiring medical treatment, a safe and permanent euro without injury to the constitution or conAnement fiom business. Invalids nro particularly requested to mako ap plication to the College on the first appear*) ce of those diseases, as a vast amoant of suffering and time may be thus avoided. One of the members nf the College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope for the cure ot those complaints, attends for consul tation daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M Terms?Advice and Medicines $&, - a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS Pets.ns living lu tha cou itry.and finding it inconvenient to make personal application, cari have forward*! to tham a chest containing all medieines requisite to |>erform a radicsl cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, il any. and ei closn g $A, i s't pan), eddiassed to W 8 RICH \HD<40N, M. D, Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, 04 Nassau St. ttlCORD'H t-AKIH'A ALTEWATI v'E MiX H. RE For the euro ol primary or sec ?.t lar> Syphil s ?ndall nffections producc-h' by an mjudrcioni oseot mer "tiry. The ^reat advantage? pnR?pese>'1 y this pawcrftll iterative over all other preparntiotis for the cure Ot Sy >hilis, is, the while curing 'he disease it itnprovae (no ^institution, whil.tt mercury ganerallt leeve a much worse dis<:itse than the ore it is udniin'stered for Tit v-st recommendation we cun givoof It is, that it is now ?tcntivi'l? itroscnl ed by tlin ine.dical faculty, v ho lur norly consideai'd mercury the only cure lor those uu alaints Sold, in single bottle*, >1 wach j in cases of !? loT.on, %f>, cari'iully packi d, aud sent all parts of the (Jnioc Offici of the College ot Me licire and Diamft jy, Nrsso-i ttrort. W 8. RICHARDWON.M T)., Apeai (to- LONOLEY'S ORF.AT WESTERN IND'.?. PANACEA ?All persons suffering with liver cooiplai ?S d? "pepiia, and chronic constitutional diseases, should resert to this universal family medicine Numbers persons suffering from these complaints, are almost < reporting themselves as entirely recovered, and system oncc mora free from disease. As a family aa har ti" and general remedy for sudden attacks of siaknes* this medicine Is unequalled. Sold in this oity only Comstock Ii Co. No. 31 Courtlandt st (&? DR. FELIX (JOURAUD'S POUDRES SUi TILES ?The iktlful Inventor of tbi* article deserves hearty thank* of thnse u hose faces aie disfigured hv tn growth of superfiiious hair, as hr hss plscad it in tb< power safely and easily to divest tltrmst'vn* of the un sightly and unfemiiie'.exrresscrce. Dr. tiour.iud's lltii E'adicator at on<*? and forever leruoves Ihe aniioeiply bis mishes, Imving the skin as soft and as delicate n? a ire* rose leaf This i. xanlUnt article can be obtained only 97 Walker atiaet, first store from Broadway. jfci ' ' i'ONAL OEBIL'TY ' l.'ivr J.- . fouic Mixtu/e oraparedI, t?>.e College of Me/omr nr ^harmoc.v of thi . } of N. w i - ih, is confident^ ommendcil lor i; i ' . ? v. <duce<) |.y ?*r?' i lnlfionce or i ac.cs i,: . :,n invnluahiare ly lorirapoteiK,., ?..>,vi .. (unleM depmv ingon mal-lbnnation.) flinglebottles SlearU; cusos ol bailadotec ^4; cua filly packed and gant to all parts ot the Union Olllca of tha Collm* of Medlclii* and Pharmacy M VaMau.ttml. W. i. AlCHAKDBON, M. 0., Af*t

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