Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 29, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 29, 1844 Page 2
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III! , KK.V YORK HERALD. Vork, >Bnd?y, lijittmber M. I**<? What will nr.WebxUr amy ut Pkll?d?lphUJ Mr Webster ni rived in city yesterday, and took rooms it the Astor House. He is 011 his way to Philadelphia, where he will attend the great whig meeting to lake place in that city on Tues day next, and before which he will deliver his Ust and greatest fj>eech?for his last speech ij Jwsys his greatest ; at least so say iill his friein s. A great deal of curiosity and anxiety exist relative to this speech. The present position of the whig party, the position ef Mr. Webster himstll, and a variety of exciting circumstances, have directed all eyes to this 44 great statesman," and every body is on the tiptoe of expectation to hear what he will Biy to the masses of the whigs ut the approaching great meeting in Philadelphia, So, on every hand it is asked?44 what will Mr. Webster say!"? 41 what topics will he take up?"?44 what will he ?ay about the tariff'!"?will he follow uphis Boston speechl"?44 how will he treat the Texas ques tion?"?44 will he say anything about the aboli tionists 1" The truth is, that several of the themes on which Mr. Webster has hitherto dwelt, require rather delicate handling just now. Look lor in stance at the tariff queBiion?has it not been mismanaged almost as badly by the whig ora tors and leaders as the Texas question has beenl At the outset of the campaign, these orators started into the field with loud and violent declamations about the vast benefits whick the tariff Had conferred upon the country? that it had built up the manufacturers?created a home market?gave the mechanics two dollars a day and roast beef?restored our commerce?and filled the whole land with rejoicing. All this an swered the purpose very well amongst the manu facturers. Hut when the orators went into the country amongst the farmers, they were met every where with the question?44 But how comes it that we can't now get such good prices as formerly for our wheat 1" The only answer the whig orators could give was a long rigmarole about the price of sheeting, and the vast improvement in the sale of pins, nails and needles. But in the mean time the democratic orators step in, and thus address the far mers : 44Oh ! never mind,we'll protect you?we'll see that you get the good old prices for your produce? we don't go lor laws which benefit one class at the expense of the others?which put money into the pockets of the manufacturers, and r-duce the price of your hard labor and honest industry." And thus the whig thunder is taken from them, and directed against themselves, in consequence of the bad management and ridiculous policy of their leaders and orators. How, then, is Mr. Webeter going to put all to right ? What does he intend to say to the farmers about the tariff? Then again with respect to Texas; wastiiere ever exhibited to any community such an indiscreet and unwise course of agitation as that pursued by the whig orators, editors, and leaders on this subject 1 From the first jump the whig leaders here at the North have beenstiring up the people against the annexation of Texas, on the ground that it would tend to the extension and perpetuation of slavery. They have declaimed against it?shouted against it?sung against it?sworn against it?thundered nway in all possible sorts of ways against it?and what is the. result 1 Why the abolitionists have been stimulated to greater activity and zeal than ever they have displayed, and actually say that they rattter desire to . ee the annexation of Texas, as their question of slavery would be presented iu its fullest and broadest aspect, so that they might the more effectually crush it! Thus again have the whig.s manufactured whips for their own chastise ment, and bv the bad tactics, folly and ignorance of their leaders and orators bten brought, into a position of exiremest perii, when they expect ed to reach n position of invincible superiority. What, then, it is very naturally asked in such a state of affurs?what will Mr. Webster say about the Texas question 1 la all this contest Mr. Clay has discovered how immeasureably superior he is ia point of judgment, good sense, discernment, and generalship to his supporters here at the North, and particularly Mr. Webster. On the tariff and on the Texas question?, Mr. Clay lias taken l.ir safer and more tenable ground than that to which the party have been driven by his professed leading adherents. We shallsee, however, what course Mr. Webster may take on Tuesday next, and in older to let the country know it, and to show the whigs that wc intend doing them full justice, we shall send our 44 unrivalled corps" of reporters to Philadelphia, and, as usual, give the earliest, fullest and most ac curate report of Mr. Webster's great speech. Thk Absurdities of Politics.?Nothing is more remarkable in the party press than the absurdities and contradictions, and ridiculous opinions, to which they commit themselves, in their eagerness to impeach the motives and misrepresent the de signs of th< ir opponents. One of these absurdities which has been much dwelt on by a certain por tion of the party press duriug the last few days, has t truck us very lorcibly. A number ol these ridiculous, absurd and silly party newspapers have been filled with long, fright ful stories about the import of British gold iuto this country, for the purpose of helping the locofocos to elect Mr. Polk. In aorne of the very same papers we find long and pathetic appeals to the people of the United States to oppose the election of Mr. Polk, on the ground that that event would inevit ably lead to war with England ! Now, only ob serve the contradictory nature of these assertions and statements, and appeals, made by the same party papers. The British want Mr. Polk elected, and are contributing any quantity of gold, in order to elect him,'and that they may get the tariffiepea! edjand, in the very same breath,we'are told by the name oracles, the Hruish don't want Mr. Polk dec ted, because he will annex Texas, and get the two countries involved in a war! Cannot men of sense see the utteV absurdity ol all this? The one set of assertions are entirely nugatory of the other, and b >th are, in fact, so ridiculous as to be uuworihy of serious comment. The truth is, that whether Mr. Olny or Mr Polk be elected, we verily believe that r moderate tariff will be just as salutary and ust as certain under the administration of one irj of the other; and that we will be just as far re moved from danger of a war w;th England, with Mr. E'olk as with Mr. Clay at the head of the government. Mr Maorrahy's Farkwkll Addrkss.?The ad dress of Mr Vlicre.idy, in bidding farewell to the audience .it the Park, on Friday night, and which we gave in full yesterday morning, has excited a good deal of criticism and remark Many of the judicious and intelligent theatre-going people con ceive it as exceedingly egotistical and conceited others think it was not in very good taste. Some of the actors think that he was impertinent?others think that he was very just. Numbers ask, "does Mr Macready think that Forrest?that our own native talent, has done nothing to keep the drama alive 1" Many of the ladies think that it was very fine, and that the tie of Mr. Macready's white neckcloth was marvellously artistical. Altogether, the public are about as well agreed on the subject as they generally are on most matters on which their judgment is exercised 'J bat the addren waB sufficiently characteristic to be highly egwtis tical, we admit, but the views of the player's dutifh and vocation, was well and timely stated, aud th> general remarks on the drama itself, have been often presented in this journal. With artists of ?> high order to sustain it, the drama is always cei tain of securing a large measure of public favor. But wheie are we to get ihese artists. Mr. Ma rready is "the last of ihe cockedlh?ts"on thefEag Iish stage, and we murt look to our own great country for the elevated dramatic genius which is destined to r vive the fortunes of the art. m' i ? Can iula. The Governor of Canada ha* a' Ian' ina ' *J'' hist mind to appeal to the people, and according y the Provincial Parliament is dissolved, a" writ# ar? i.<?aued (or a new election. Against this ?tep there will be tew to remonstrate; i'- is one ol the most popular acta of Sir C. Metcalfe's adinioiblra tion, and deservedly bo ; it is a most happy t?ur J'addrtue of the Governor, for nothing short o( that can be an act, which, while it was intended to please himself, will please all his refractory Ca nadian fellow subjects besides. Hut to take up the matter seriously, one cannot avoid enquiring from what cause has the Canadian Governor been influenced to do now spontaneously, deliberately, that which he has refused to do tor the last nine months. During that time, loud and long have been the calls of the people for a Far* liameut, for responsible advisers, for a proper Exe cutive Council, and all these demands were un heeded ; Sir C. Metcalfe, for some reason or other, which a person disposed to judge charitably | of the acts of a respectable man, leels greatly at a I loss to discern, preferred to Rive them a taste of ! his oae man power rather than apply the salutary 1 power of the constitution. At last, however, ad visers have been selected, composed of men alter the Governor's own heart; of men of me'ul and of pluck; men such us old Mr. Viger and Mr. Draper ; and Mr. Morris, who have their minds made up like their master on every subject, and who will not swerve an inch to the pressure from without, ' even to avert a revolution. Firm as Foxiles, they : and Sir C Metcalfe, after failing in a ten months' 1 attempt to cajole, will undertake to withstand and out-general the representatives ol the Canadian people. And is it really possible that the Gover nor of Canada, encour-iged by the support of old Mr. Viger, who is deserted by three-fourths of his former friends; of Mr. Draper,whose ulira-opiuionH are hateful to the julk of the people, or Mr. Mor ris, who ulthough cannie and civil, is nothing ol a statesman, is it possible that, with such cham pions as these, he calculates upon ruling the coun try through u mere clique, and of successfully as serting the right of a Governor to expound and apply constitutional doctrines precisely in his own way, and to suit himself alone and his owu prede lietions. There is some difficulty, wc say again, in con ceiving that a man of a great deal of common sense like fcir C. Metcalfe, can hope with such a j cause, and with such auxiliaries, to contend with I the people of Canada in their representative assem bly ; to grapple with the advocates of liberal prin 1 ciples in the persons of Baldwin, Sullivan, Boul 1 ton, Lafontaiue, and several others, each of whom in far above any of their antagonist?, not only in point of ability, but in consistency of popularity. Such fallacious views will, if persisted in, after the will of the people is declared?as it surely will be through their representatives, as hostile to all arro gant and imperious claims to irresponsible power lead to a recurrence of the same scenes as those which were enacted during two or three years of civil war. If it be the desire ?f those who are sworn to govern that piovince with a regard tor its best interests, to avert intestine commotion, keen animosity, martial law, state prosecutions, and per haps bloodshed, they should look to it in time; re nounce all projects ot contending with their true masters, the people; and, if not.preparedjto yield a willing and faithful service, quit the station ai | soon as possible. i The Episcopal Convention.?The ecclesiastical Convention, which had its sessions in this city last week, has created us much excitement in certain ! classes of society, in consequence of the difficul J ties, disputes, quarrels and controversies which | characterised it, a3 tha* which we perceive every- | where around us, growing out of the violent con test now raging relative to the two Presidential candidates, utid the possession of "the spoils."? I Singularly enough at the very s.ime time and mo I i.tent, pnd when there was ho much brightness in I the heavens above,?so much calmness and cool j ness iu the earth below,?and for aught that we j know, so much peace and repose under the earth, I on Friday evrning we were pr< sented wilh the sin i gular spectacle of a body of venerable, pious, and j holy men of God, ministers and elders quarrelling ! and fighting with all the intellectual weap< ns ot excited controversy, and the members of the "Em pire" and "Knickerbocker" clubs pounding and pummelling each other with all sorts of carnal j weapons in the Bowery and about the Park. We are, therefore, not at all surprised?nor can I any one be surprised?no, not even the angels in Heaven nor the saints who have assumed their j seats of glory, at the rowdyism and insurrectionary 1 spirit which is exhibited in the streets of New j York during a political contest, when we see at the , game time that the very fathers ot the church can not keep their tempers, and forget altogether the duties of their solemn and sacred position?cannot even behave to each other like gentlemen?filling the church of St. John's with their jealousies, disa greements and heartburnings. And about what is ill this unholy warfare in the Episcopal church 1? Something which they call "Puseyifm," but which ve believe is simply the possession of "the spoils." The conduct of tins Convention presented some striking points of rebuke, as well as of approba tion. If it be the sincere belief of the clergy and laity that the church is one and indivisible, and that they possess precisely no more nor no less tiian the original power communicated to the holy apostles, they are perfectly right in holding on. But we suspect that they have made a great mistake when they atletnpt to exclude the press, and are so disobliging as to refuse to extend ordi nary courtesy to the representatives of the great body ot the people, the representatives of the newspaper presa. Here the Convention made a fatal mistake. What have they to fear from the public eye T There can be no objection to giving an increase ot salary to Bishop Onderdonk, it he requires it?and we understand he does?because the property of Trinity Church is quite able to bear the added burden. They have all got fat within the last few years, and it is proper that they should be supported in a decent way. But there is a point beyond which, if they go, they will gel themselves into difficulty, not only within their own pale, but also with the world at large; and in th it very turning point has the Episcopal church now placed itself. Dr. Lardnek's Sabhath Lectiirk?The interest which was excited by the lecture on natural reli gion, given on the Sunday evenings by Dr Lard ner a few weeks since, has induced him to com mence a short series of such discourses, the first of which will be delivered at Palrno's to-morrow Evening. The subject selected is the " Immortali ty of the Soul proved by the Phenomena of Na ture and the Laws of Physics." The light ?( Na ture and Reason is thus brought to corroborate the assurances received from the voice of Revelation We have been assured that already the doubts ot more than one skeptic have been removed by these discourses, and we know of no rervice which can be more valuable and accej.table to the Christian community than the clearing thus way for the ad musion of gospel truth. We noticed before and expect to notice again among the audience on Sun day evenings, many of the most respectable among our church-going citizens. Death of a Nkw Yokkkr.?The State Artilleiy Company returned yesterday morning on the Cr. ole, irom FVni?coi?. On,the ls?t day ol it* *tny in thai oit , h gloom wim thrown over the encampment, by the Ic r ti ol Alexander Wntaon, Jr , member ol the Artillery Hi remain* ?er? fjiiowed t? the grave l>y hi* brothe1 ni tier*, an n numerous roncourne ol naval officer* and citi/.en* ol the place Mr. Wdtnon, at the time ol his leath, va? lint AiHiRtnnt Engineer ol the Kire Department ol tobiie, and Major ol the 4M Regiment of Alabama Vli ititt. Ila lias been, In ye?r? pa*t,largely engaged in ommerciaf buaine** in Mobile, ami wu extensively n iwii throughout the r'ity ami comity. He who born in Ne v York, wIters hi* relation* principally live, with the .'Xo pUouofa ?i*ter, r I'llng.we are told, in Montgomery, AJuaflia?itihil' Htrald, Srfi it. Cflrluting-.tingle" Wltkit Mtteh Mwmu Messrs. Wink worth and Wright, for Two Hundred Dollars. 1Thursday evening last, some time after the conclusion of the Great Cricket Match between the playere of Canada and the St. George's Club of this city, a single wicket match was agreed upon lo be played between the two crack players of each party, for 9*200. It may be recollected that Mr. Wright bowled Mr. Winkworth out in the match before alluded to; a circumstance that ne ver before took place in either of the two great matches played by the St. George's and the Toron to Clubs, and which was pretty generally thought previously no member of the St. George's was able to perform ; such being deemed the excel lence of Mr. Winkworth's batting, which was only to he equalled by his bowling. On Friday morning, shortly after 12 o'clock the wicket was pitched, and Messrs. Groom and Bar ber selected forjudges; the former on behalf ol Mr. Wright and the latter for Mr. Winkworth.? The latter gentleman proceeded to play, which was most beautiful?cautious, 6teady, and certain,? frequently eliciting great applause from the specta tors. He remained in upwards of two hours, re ceiving near upon 150 balls and defying some of the most beautiful bowling of Mr. Wright, until at length one of the balls struck the side of his foot, glanced off, and struck his wicket, just after he he had completed his 40th run. Mr. Wright then proceeded to take the bat, und some beautiful play succeeded. Never came to gether a pair of more equal players; they were the admiration of all on the ground; the whole of the play was so excellent, there was no possibility of particularizing. Mr Wright remained in about the same time as his opponent, receiving about the sainenumberof balls, making thirty-four runs, when a rather wide ball glanced from his bat and put hid wicket down. It now being near sun down, it was agreed upon that the play should be proceeded with on the following morning at half past ten o'clock. Yesterday morning at the hour appointed, bo'h parties with a considerable number of friends a id supporters, were on the ground ; neither appeared in very good working order. Mr. Wright from his three day's previous heavy bowling, complained very much ot violent pains in his arms, and ex pressed his fear that he should not be able to bowl m his usual style, or with the same force or cer tainty. Mr. Winkworth was rather lame from some severe blows he had received in his previous play, and was fearful that he should not make much ruuning; at the same time, refused thirty runs for his next innings. The betting was some where about 5 to 4 on Mr. Winkworth,6 to 4 taken readily Mr. Winkworth proceeded to piay cautiously, but Wright's second ball glanced ofl his leg and put his wicket down; thus ut once, as was generally thought, throwing his chance overboard altogether. Mr Wright having only to make seven to win. This reversed the betting entirely, and 6 to 4 was freely offered on Wiight with but lew takers In general opinion the game was thought to be like the handle of a judge?the chap ter of accidents alone able to alter the prosptct. Mr Wright then proceeded to play, and Wink worth to bowl rather slowly at first, but as dead as ever upou the wicket, which was well protected in Mr. Wright's usual excellent style. As the play proceeded, Mr. Winkworth became more swift with his balls; the ni th ball delivered just glanced off Mr. Wright's left foot, rose, and carried away the bale from the stumps amid a loud shout, thus putting Mr. Wright out, without making a single run. in most beautiful style, leaving the score just in the same state as it was at the conclusion of the first innings on the previous evening. The follow ing is the score:? Mb. Winkwobth. First Inningi. Second Inningt. 40 b. Wright, | b. Wright, 0. Mb. Wbioht. 34, b. Winkworth, | b. Winkworth, 0. Thus in the person of Mr. Wright the St. George'sClub meeting with a second defeat during the week. The following is the score of the St. George's and Toronto players last year, together w ith the playing of the past week Nr.w Yobk, 1813. First Inningt. Second Inninei. Wright, tun out 10 b. Shar|ie 2!) Wheatcroft, c. Barber b. Nladdock 1 b. Winkworth 8 Tin-on, c. tlo b. do 1 c. Barwick, b. Sliarpe.... 0 Bristow, b. Winkworth.. 1 not out 8 Wild, c. Sh.-ni*, b. Wink woith 1 runout 1 Groom, b. Winkworth.. 5 run out <i Itu?ell, c. Barber, ii.Sliarpe 22 b. Winkworth 21 ilodworih, b. Wiukworih. 0 stumped by riiilpotu I Svme run out 0 b. Winkworth.. II MM, ii Green, c. Wilson, b.'Sharpe 1 c." Winkworth. b. Bharpe.. 0 l?reen,c. v* nson, u. ? ... ? - Bage, not out ? b. Winkworth 7 live# . 5 Bye* .... Wide Lai la 2 No balls. No ball* 5 lilt, GO Pint Inningt 06 Total. 77 Tobohto First Innings. Girdleston, h. Wheatcroft,. 4 not in Wilaon, b. Kucell H b. Groom Winkworth, c. Tinson, b. I. 2 Groom 21 not in, 0 Kharpe. b. Ilussetl, 0 b. Wheatcroft, !? I! irwirk, b. Wright, 7 r. o I Barber, h. Groom, 10 b. Wheatcroft, 30 Birch, b Wright 2 c. Nichols 9 Maddock b Wright, 0 not in, Barron, h. WrigTit, 2 n. o 17 I'hilpotts, b. Wright, 4 n. Kobiimon, not out, 0 Bves,.,.. 3 Byes, 3 Wide balls, 6 Wide balls, 0 ? No Bill 1 oil 1st Innings,.. 77 175 Thus winning with two over, and four wickets to go down. Canadians?1144, First Innings. Second Inningt. Winkworth. r.o 12 b. Wright 14 Wiliton, b. Wright 0 b. Groom 0 Uirch.c. Bage 5 c. Turner I Barber, b. Wright 1 b. Groom 3 Sharp, b. Wright 12 b. Groom 5 lulpoU, h. w. b. Groom... I h. Wright 13 .). Kobinaoii, I. w 1 b. Wright.... 1 Maddocks, ii. o 7 b. Groom 7 (?'reeling, c. Dudaon 12 n.o.,._ 7 Krench, b. Groom 9 b. Wright 0 Thompson, b. Wright 5 1. 3 65 56 Byes.... 11 Wide Balls 7 W ids Balls 6 ? ? 63 , 82 First Inui.ngs 82 11* 8t. Geohok's Club. First Innings. Second Innings. Turner, b. Winkworth, 5 o. Barber II II. Tickner, c. Thompson,.. 7 b. Slurp, 8 Wheatcroft, b. Winli worth, 0 Absent 0 S Wright, R. Barber 4 b. Krench, J I. Tickner, I. w II b. Sharp 0 Timon, S. I'liilpots, 14 I. (I -ivmes, c. Thompson I b. Sharp, II Dudsou, c. Kr-elmg, 4 c. Winkworth, 0 Groom, e. Th 0 b. Winkworth, 0 Wild, b. Wiukworth, 10 c. Maddocks, 8 Bage, n. o 0 Bage, n. o 5 54 49 11 w.i, 8 Wide balls 6 Wide balls 2 Byes 3 61 58 First innings 64 122 By tnc loregoing, it may be seen thai neither parties so red bo much thij year as on the pre vious, though nil present, who witnessed both matches, say the kuter play was superior to the former Of the Canadian pi iyer? this year, seven of them are members of th> Toronto Cub, and come from the neighborhood of Toronto ; two are members of the Guelph Club ; one gentleman from Mon treal ; and one from Kingston, Canada. Steamship Britannia.?The letter bags of this steamer will close in this city to-morrow after noon. She laaves iioston on Tuesday. Steamship Hirkknia, Ryri**, from Boston, ar rived at Halifax, 16th instant, at 11 J P. M , in fllty-seven lioum. Sim was detained twelve hour* beyond her usual timn, by a strong easterly wind she lelt for Liverpool at 3 A M., on the 19th, with ten additional passengers. Sicknbss.?The Newbernian (N.C.) says:?We have been much concerned for some weeks to hear of the rickness and mortality which prevailed in somei I the counties above ua ln| Duplin, wo learn, whole fa milies have been prostrated ut a time, and the mortality has been alarming. Other aection* continuoui to the waters of Nuuse and Tar rivers have suffered severely. Disease in the West.?The St. Louis Gazette ^ays?" The fever and ague, and indeed remittent* and intermittent* ol every type and degree, ?eem preva lent enough, however ; while from the interior, from all section* ol Illinois, Missionri, and the Upper Mississippi, Comes to ur intelligence ol universal sickness. 8t. Louis, indeed, is now probably the moat healthy spot In thecir -iiit ef a thousand milea ' Mormon Apkaiks ?Orson Hyde, one of the Mormon impoeiers, has written a letter denying all the material statements made in the rec nt lettei ol Hid nev Itigdon If* charges tint Kigdoii wan expel I d 11ohi the Mutmon church lor olf.nces entirely litf-rent from those alleged in his letier. These Mormo.i waders will soon satiily all the world that they are jn?t that description of mm that they have been represented to be by those citizens ut Missouri und Illinois, who hivi had the best opportunity ot knowing them.?Sr. Imu> Era, Srpt. 18. Ohio River ?There were only twenty inches ol wa er in the channel of the river, at Pittsburg, on We Bi'sday last. Light drift boats siill continue to run fro.n that city te Cincinnati. Important from Mexico?By the Fortuoa at thin port, says the N. O. Picayune oltbe I9ih inat , we have intelligence of a late date from Mexico.-? She sailed on the 8th inat., front Vera Crua. We have h til some conversation with a passenger who came by her, from which and other sources we eiive the following information. The town of Matantoraa has been destroyed by hurricane. It occurred on the night ot the 4th i.It, atid was more tremendous in its effects than the hurricanes of '35 and '37. More than two thirds of the houses of the city were prostrated, and the remaiuder were more or less injured. As to the extent ot the loss of life we are n*t accu rately informed. The corres|*ondent of El Censor de Vera Cruz estimates the whole loss at above two hundred souls. The direst destruction, how ever, so far as we can learn, was at the two mouths of the II to Grande, some thirty miles below the city Matamoras Here scarcely any were saved. In writing of Matamoras, the editors have nothing to mitigate the extent of its ruin. They describe it as a beautiful city; abounding in luxurious habi tations, and provided not only with the necessa ries ot life, but many ot its most retiued luxuries. In a moment, as it were, every thing was laid waste. We cannot do better than to copy from /? I Diurio del Uobiemo, being the report of the first Alcalde ot the city to the General Government: '?Except the houses of DonPedro Jose de la Gaza, of Donna Juana Perea and the new church, there is not a building which is net much damaged or which is not a heap of ruins. The following per sons have perished in the crash: un infant son of Don Mariano Aguado, an artillery soldier,and three women are badly wounded, but still survive. "Among those buildiugs are the artillerybarracks and the hospital junta, containing nearly 100 sick,

the wall of the prison, and halt of the graveyard. To tell every thing in one word?the greater part of the population are compelled to live in shautees built among the ruins of their houses. I leave your excellency to imagine the miserable condition of all soils of produce growing in the fields. "The sickwerc carried to dayto thebarracksoi the ftwpera, the p>irk to the church, which has lost one tower and half of ano her, the cannon to the lower story of the consistorial houses?prisoners of all kinds have been well guarded and not one hau es caped." Our new Minister to Mexico, ex-Governor Shan non ot Ohio, has reached his destination, but, we are sorry to say, minus his ready money and any thing he may have had about his person. On his route between VeiaCiuz and the capital, the stage in which he w^s a passenger was waylaid and the minister robbed of whatever he hail about him. A fine commentary this upon the efficiency of a government about to send some thousands of men into the field against Texas. The intelligence is confirmed that Gen. Ampu dia, the man who Mr. Cheves says in his eloquent letter, has put himself beyond the pale of civiliza tion, is to command the forces destined to act agaiiHt Texas. He has been at the capital, where we almost hoped he would not dare venture after the atrocities of Tabasco, and left for his com mand. [ This is a mistake, Ampudiu is not to com mand.] One of the pleasant features of the news we re ceived yesterday from Mexico was the release of the following individuals confined at Perote, viz: Gapt. Win. Ryon. Col. W. F. Wilson, the famous iiid efficient old Sheriff of Galveston Island, Wal lace James Armstrong, and Tuomas Tatem. The same day that the news of the release of these prisoners was communicated to them, the prison was visited by the Hon. Mr. Shannon, then on Ins way to Mexico. 01 course he. was most warmly welcomed. He inquired particularly into the cir cumstances of each of the prisoners, and into the general mode of treatineut which they received. Vlosi sincerely do we hope that through his inter vention the Mexican Government may be iuduced to extend its clemency to the remaining prisoners there. It may appear rather singular that while Mr. Shannoa was humanely acquainting himself with the state of the prisoners at Perote, he received troin the Governor of the Castle an order tor his protection on the road to Puebla. As it turned out. the escort failed near Puebla, and the robbery took place which we have mentioned above. The treatment received by the Perote prisoners would seem to vary very much. While some ot iliem are compelled to work, coupled in chains, hke beasts ol burden, others are ullowed very great tudu'genoe?lor prisoners. One of the latter writes us a truly touching letter, in which he announces the departure of those who were released. They were all known to be in circumstances of present embarrassment and almost of indigence, and the poor prisoners wiio were left behind Tailed not to contribute the last mite ot their little all to afl rd to their more fortunute comrades the means to reach their homes. Such an incident is honorable to hu inanity. As to the preparations which Mexico is making for the invasion ot Texas, we can learn very little of a definite nature. That active operations are ^oing on in enlisting and equipping troops, there is no doubt. Hut our personal informants and out correspondents seem to question whether the con quest of Texas be the object in view. There would seem to be hut one other, and that is plainly indi cated in tome of our letters?to make Santa Anna dictator. But this is a subject on which we shall not be loug left in the dark. All the papers we receive from Vera Cruz are clothed in inourniiig tor the wife of Santa Anna She appears to have been held in the highest per sonal esteem, independent of her elevated rank. The lever had almost entirely abated at Vera ' !ruz when the Fortuna left. Our informant heard nothing ot it. The British sloop of war Incnnstant, and the Hose, which lately visited ua, and two Spanish brigs were the only vessels of war at Vera 1 Jruz. Gen. Canalizp set out from the capital for San Luis de Potosi on the 19th of August, accompanied l>y all his staff, to take command of his division ol the army destined to operate against Texas. Our readers mav remember certain paragraphs ia the Diario del Gobierno, censuring the Mexican Congress vehemently for their tardiness in voting itie tour millions required by the government for ilie invasion of Texas These attacks appear to have irritated Corgresc, as they are suspected to have emanated directly from Santa Anna. They h ive accordingly been formally repelled in a mani lesto of considerable force und dignity issued by Congre3?. That body not only conceived it ue i' ssary to reply to the violent tirades of the official I'turnal, but addressing itself directly to the gov ernment, demand ea'iefactory explanations of u course so offensive and scaudalous, and requires a tatementot the causes which have prevented the government from interfering for the suppression of such abuses. The President answers the mani festo of (Congress in a manner which demonstrates -rettv plainly his knowledge of and acquiescence i i the ofleusive articles lie denies the right ol Congress to interrogate him?declares that the ! :riuuage ot'the manifesto is thnt of a reprimand addressed by a superior to an interior, and that he cannot recognize the existence|of this inquisitorial >wer in Congrefl*. He concludes by protesting against the maniiesto as illegal and improper Mexican brig lloselvinia, Poucol, was lost on the I t iiistaut, ofl the mouth of the Brazos, and four of her crew were drowned. Buii.dino in Philadelphia.?'The North Ameri c in states the following interesting und important 'Cta respecting the growth of Philadelphia. In the city ;.(oper, the number of new building* erected this year, or now in progress, ia 400 j in the Northern Liberties, IIS: iu Spring Oar Jen, 4M> ; in Remington, 14J. Total, 1 WO We have not Includod in the abovo returns any new Muldiuga in Sowhwark, Moyatnensiug, or West Phila !? lphia. which will increase the number about J00, mt king a total of upward* of 1300 buildingi, of which 1'iout thitty ore frame, and all the rest ot brick, itene or marble, and of most substantial character. Naval.?The U. S. ship Savannah was at Oal lito on the ISth ot July, und was to leave on tin JOth lor Panama, to receive the new Commodore, who m expec.nl to take the place ol Commod re Dallas, ?loceused. The U 8. schooner Shark arrived at the sann port on the 13th of July from Panama. The U 8 Irigau United Stales sailed from Caliao on the 6th of July fe> Noifolk The U. 8 ship Relief was about leaving en the 18th ot July lor Valparaiso, to procure suppliisloi the squadron. The U. S. brig Dolphin, now at tho Navy Yard, Go* pott, is to be fitted out immediately for the Mediterra i. .in. The sloop of war Jamestown, at Noifolk, is ot tered to be fitted for sea immediately? it i? reported tha. she is to be the flag ship of the African squadron, under the command of Com. Charles W. Skinner. She is ex pected to sail in November. The sloop of war Dale, a Nnw York, i* also to be fitted lor the coast <f Africa.? Commander Montgomety ha< been ordered to the sloop ol war Poitsmoutk, at Portsmouth, N II , i nd Lieutenant Guar lea Turner haa been ordered to the command of the Erie. The sloop of war Fairfield, in the Mediterranean and Cyane in tue Pacific, it is said, have been ordered home; eel it is rumored that the sUop ol war St Marys, which is to hv launched shortly from the Navy Yard, Washing tan, will reordered to the ? editerranean, under com mand of Commander John Saunders. Health of Nkw Orleans.?We repeat our de darations that the. city was never more health) ?h in at the present moment, notwithstanding the croak t.,^sof someot the city papers. Ti e cry of yellow levei i. all stuff, humbug (jot up lor effect. We conversed yei 1 iv v ,tli several of the most prominent physicians in H i , ii , S'one iitriong the rest, and the) .usurcd us tba in pi ; /ate practice they have not met half a dozen cases fie! faw ca en that have occurred in the Hospital are pi t etly understood by people win. live i i New Orleans, am iic a'tempt to get up an epidemic Just before the Prest li-niiul el etion, only cxcites a amilo of derision.?N. O Tmpic, Srjil 19. Politics in Canada ?The Monlrral Courier suy? 1 a v'ewrs iialdwin and Small, ex-mem'iers ol the Cabi 1 Tr followed the example ot Messrs. I.ilontaire an< > it, thrown up their,ilk gowm oi Queen's counsel, ii consequence of nxpressions in a recent reply ot Sii Ch ii I< h Metcalfe to an address, which they understand as impeaching their loyalty. City Intelligence. Lower Police Office, Sept W.-Loh, i Pichu* u| Momi im in Latino iloiss..?\etteiduy niomiuga >oang mau name 1 James W. Lewis, appeared at the Po lie.- Office, and charged Henry Leonard, a waiter at Gos. ling '* Kating House in Nassau street, with stealing a ?i u-.kage containing $41 39, b? longing to h N(.smith and ;hera, from oneol the tallies in that eating establishment v here hi: hud left It He ktaUd that he went into the h.tuse to eat hi* breakfast and laid the package on the ta ble, and that the accued was the last person that waited upon him. He lelt the house, forgetting to take hi* paok ?'ge of money, and did not discover that fact until nearly iu hour afterward*. On returning to Goiling'a, he made inquiry relative to the money, and several ol the waiter* were called up, but none could give any account of it ? The inquity resulted in the discovery of the f ict that im mediately after Mr. Lewi* left the hou*e, Leonard was mining, ana upon being of kid a* to where he had been, he * aid he went to the po*t otlice to enquire for a letter.? From thi* fact with that of Leonard'* being the lait wai ter at the table, Mr Lewis suspected him, and he left the liouae, laying that he ahould obtain a police olticer. Soon alter Leonard left the premises,and was arreated by officer Settler, a* he was patting through Division street. The olticer charged him with the offence, when he said " he would make it all right." He waa immediately examined and fully committed in the sum of $600 bail to answer the charge Distinuuiihkd Cuitomer*. While thin case was pending, officer Martin brought in the celebrated tra Sudian" John Limorelle, batter known us the ''Littie Ireek," who was laboring undersevere delirium, caused from intemperate habit*, and a severe blow on the rear part of the head, produced Irom cause unknown. Un less some excellent medical aid ia i ? mediately called in, 1 the little Greek" will never "spout"again. About the same time, the cxtraord nary Hermit, who ha* lived "under the rock" In the Twelfth Ward, was brought in, dressed as usual, in clothe* containing as many co'ora and patches as the coat of Joseph. He has remained under the rock all summer without labor, and hoa obtained sustenance Irom the neighbors in the vicini ty, who humanely caused his arrest mjorder that he may be detained on Blackwell's Island during the winter. He U a German by birth, and is evidently insane, although he answer* all questions pat to hi<n with apparent cor rectness. Superior Court Before a lull llench. Scrr. 2a ?Decisions ? Godfrey JLJesitl and Rodney If. .Imsdin vs. William S Dtverna?This was an action brought to recover th<: value of gu* light which was used iu the Kestanrant of the Chathum Theatre. It appeared that the plaintills in error rented the room on a written contract, by which they were bound to pay u certain amount of rent? no special agreement being made in rela tion to gaj, which it was contended w?4 received as an ?ippurtenanoe belonging to the premises. The caso was brought before the Marine Court, and parole evidence was offered and admitted, which went to show that there was an arrangement in telation to the allowance for gas. Counsel for the defendant put in the objection, to the effect that parole evidence was not admissible, where a written contract was in existence, but the court overruled, and the lessor got a verdict. The case was brought up an certiorari, and judgment wa* reversed Mr. A. D. Rui-sell, for plaintiff in error; Mr. C W. Sand ford, for defendant in error. Wm Vrtrland vs. Wm Lynch.?This was an action ex deli to, commenced in the Marine Court, lor injuries done to a cab. Plaintiff'declared specially, and averred that in 1844 it had occurred Proof was shown that the oocur rence took place in 1841, and a non-suit was moved on the ground thai there was a variance between the proof and the declaration, when judgment was g ven for the plaintiff. The case wo* brought up on certiorari. Judg ment reversed. B 8. Hillinge, for plaintiff; 0 8 Roe, for defendant. Silas C Smith ads fl. M Whillesly.?This was an ap plication to be discharged. It appeared plaintiff brought his suit against deiendant in May 1343. Issue was joined an<l a bill ot exceptions was drawn in December, and it wa* settled. Home subsequent proceedings were had and <io notice of the bill of oxceptiona was taken. A judg ment was entered and notice was given by Plaintiff's At torney, an argument being made by him in March term. An execution was issued on the judgment, and an arrest kvas made. Ruled ?Motion granted ; but defendant can not bring an action for false imprisonment. R. S. Williams'and Daniel Lord, Jr t>>. H. W. Field ? This was a motion for a bill of particular* on an article of sale for a parcel of land. Ruled ?That order appealed from be affirmed?That defendants application for a billol particulars of the plaintiffs title be denied. That the plaintiffs' application for a bill of particulars of defects md objections to the title of tne land mentioned in the declaration be granted, and that defendant's attorney furnish a bill of particular* in ten day*. Jesse H. Sptlman adt. John B. Bout it* use.?1This was a motion for costs against the executors, on a no I pros It was an action of covenant, c mmenced in April last, and motion was made for the production of books, papers, Sec. Ruled?That liberty is allowed to discontinue suit without cost*, as no cost* are to be allewel for the mo tion in Chambers er upon the appeal. John L. White vi John L. f.ndervooi t ? In this case the judgment was affirmed Richard Reed ads Keiij min h Brook?Like rule. CharUs Liffordi and Ellen his Wife ads Charles Ruland. V new trial i* granted-costs to abide the event. Common Pleaa. Before a Foil Bench Sept. 28.?Decision*.?NxUvard M. Valiie ads. Ed toard EHt>worth?Or<\aT at Chambers modified so as to require $17 to b i paid by the plaintiff within two days af : r notice of this rule. No costs allowed on this appeal. George Sujield vs. Montii uth B. Hart.?App al from taxation sustained in part, and in part denied as written. No cost* to either party. Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman. Sept. 28.? Sydney I),dan vs. Willam Pearsall?]a this ?ction, which was reported in yesterday's Herald, the jury rendered a verdict lor the plaintiff"of $46. Court Calendar?Monday. Circuit Court?4, 32 84, 10, 12, 14, IS, 20, 27,80, 35, 41, 48,70,80, 81 93, 86, 87,90. Rroistration of this Indians.?Mackinac, the .ingly isle of our Mediterraneans, has recently ?ren literally encomparted by savages. Some 3500of the lifforent bands of Chippewa* assembled thereto re.ceive lieir annual stipend from tho General Govcrnm' nt, and tiuir lodges and barlt canoes airanged along th' silvery iuach presented a fine view of an extensive Indian en cimpment. Previous to receiving the payment a regis ration of the numerous families ot the tribr takes place, :ud a correspondent of the Chicago Journal thus notices lie registration at Mackinac In the regie ration of the Indians, it is an object for them to make their tamilie* as numerous as possible, being paid per capita. Barefaced llsehood and every specie* of cunning were resorted to j enable them to count. Children were lent and bor owed ? accomplices corroborated each other's statements, ? nd endorsed each other'* lalsities?but all to very little fleet. The very efficient officer of the Government in t!mo*t every instance detected the deceit nnd discovered iietiuth. A smile Irom the whole assembly greeted a tailure in any ol these att< mnts at tiecepiiou A gronp, onsisting id a slender youth of fourteen, a woman ol nature years, and a number ol grave, noble looking old nen, at i acted my uttention. On inquiry I found them iin hereditary chicftain of the tribe, with his mother and ;>iivy councfllois. A strong leaven of cunning destroy, ?d iu the young chieltain an other* i*e line counter ance ; ive queen mother bore the impresn of high rank in tbe .".?rlectiy negligee arrangement of her costume, which caree protected her from the vulgar gaze. But tho old iiravc*, who composed the couucil, would have graced iay court in Christendom. One, the prime minister, the \'e*ter of the group, was a magnificent fellow?about three score year* and ten, erect, commanding, with eye undimmcd and couutenanco denoting intellect and energy ; ie seemed the las*, remnant of the nobility of h,a lactv? Vn instai.ee of the ariogance of the youi.g chieitaiu, per i.:Ctly characteristic of the savage, occurred in tbe even ng. He bought a barrel ol flour, beckoned three or four tout fellow* to roll it to hi* tent, and strutted beside them tvitb lolded arms, with all tho pridoof the Cieiars ? CUvtland Journal. Niw Varihtv of Whkat.?Several farmers in !iis quarter have cultivated a new variety ot vheat, for a year or two past, with great satisfaction. It ,s called Alahama{wlieet,(rom the.iaot, that about } a pint was brought here from that Htato in 1BJ9, by an observ ing farmer. After llnding that it succeeded well iu this Innate, he disseminated it for seed, and it is computed hat this year 2,000 bushels have been raised, chiefly in he Whitewater valley It takes the preference, by far, ?ver all other kinds of wheat brought to this market, weighing Irom 04 to 68 lb*, to the bushel. lisyMd hu iveruged about 30 bushel* to tho acre this scasen.and the crop was ho forward, that, at Harrison, in this county, it vas all harvested by the 6th of June; one min in thai nacc has raised this season 800 bushels, that sells quick at M per bu?hel, for seed. It* culture in this qu irter, am n the neighboring part* of Indiana and Kentucky, will he lrgely extended ihW fall. The Clermont Fourier \sm> iation will alonn sow 100 acre* with it. Mr. Bradbury <lr Kagiti, and probably other millers here are selling it o farmer*, for teed, nt $ I per bushel. The supply, howev ver, is fir short ol I he demand.? Cincinnati Mas. Sn'akk Story ?One of our subscribers, living on levia Street, killed on Saturday last, in the neigh ' or hood ol the worx-hotwe of the Second Municipality, i mocasin snak which measured five feet and nine inches 11 length, having in its stomach a to id and a common lied laud terra pi ? or "gopher!" The snake meaiured fourteen inches in circumfeier.ee at the point where the "rranin wn* deposited His snnkeship must have recen'? y taken his menl, as decomposition had not commenced *ith either the toad or terrapin.?AT. O. Pic. Sept. 17. Murdkrhrb Arrested ?1TheConoorJ Fr dates that Goldsmith, charged with the r ^*nian vir llildieth, iu Htow a lew weeks since, ?r itirder of ? pprehension a reward ot $2uo wa* offer./ for whose .nen of that town, was arrested in WUti? ? by the Select, lay last He was recognised by a r n, N. H. on Mon srription given ol his persoa in thu' ? 0,,'ur, I'om the d? ?landhills. Amuerskt Coli.roK ?'r , ? , Urger than lor two yen* . . . rresninan class is !)r. Humphrey jet hold' tJ, ?"limbering 34. lo until a successor'. 0V, f." ? President, a* he will ? nry is not yet e ? J ^he departro? nt ol ora a as nppointte' i , ' ',Leavitt of Providence, hi* pre*w>'v charge ' ' r?!fu?ed to releasu him fioai Allowing UnttefTSlates vesaela ol ?var hre now lylr,g m t ,e harbor of Pensacola vir "'rrfti;hiLVrst; B;l,; tx^r'^1 ( I.e Krench cot ve(ten, ,h1. r Po'n,?t, Lieut 8emnir> rom Pen?acala on vv ! an,i t,ri? Mercurie, ?aile< he former, Vera Ciui y raornin8-<l^tinaUon o, FALL 8T1TLK OF HATS. J M TIPP hi Co in lortiwnt ofnH0rJ UT?,uMic lo their large and elegai.t < rium offa?hi!?d v8n? b''" "?* on h*,n'1 at ",elr wnnot hit? hi?!!: : Bowery, where the most lasti<lioii? ii I it11 * '?"??e'l. and the mint economical will : -iSSilZ Circuit Court. A *lUrUn * Calkmt -Thii w w an ,eC0Tcr ??l"u of oxeu taken by , T ?l JL PT7 n?m"d Kr"<? Whrwon. soil ji!i!5S?. ?* h*r" h*?" bo?fht by him iron the plaintiff. nT.h"^ PP^ .PrOT*i th,t ,h# defOMlMt Mkl he 'Odk them l.y VVh.'ttlcn ? order* Deleudaut tried to ius ti y under W.'a alleged title. Plaintiff gave no evidence ,'tVe Dlamfr?r J ,r wi' in th* <" favor of . V,!jj "J""1" Wh?alop. for the same cattle, wax . ?fe??lant to laid auit having been produced ' andl'1"ii,itf contended that the record wan conclusive Verdict for plaintiff sen and E."w" ("he.'t,r"''"g' A Q Hau thlin?hThanr^^0thing more dl,tiDCti?? 01 birth ^ will gi??Tto J2lirThHand^ hifassisssre s? ata-ija&s coui Is of Europe, beside. eliciting a beaut fully rranaoa rent poluh to your nail. A .light pre Jure from S a hacd, give i to beauteous heiress or rttntln mni<i?*n would irresis ibly incline her to admire lth? Reader, thin is no Action Oouraud'n Medicated Soan hau actually the chemical property Vf ? nt ?&ow rough, pimpled, tanned, eroptive .Win. "Bio the ,m^ delicious, delicate whitenet* you could poi.ibly de sire. Found only at 67 Walker .t, flr.t .to.e from Brood way so cent, acake, Jordan, 2 Milk at. Bo.ton; Lowell < Arleton U Co; Pearce. Albany: Backu . k Bull aai River at Troy; Storr., Hudson, Grey, Poughkeepiie ?! Chesnut *t. i hiladelphia. ?"in*eep.ie, 74 MUSINGS?(Not) fey Mi??M A Browne. They are freckled ! Who are freckled 7 All on whom the sunbeams tall; Some much like a trout are speckled? Other, like a granite wall; But (he famou. Soap of Gauraud Cometh like an angel bright Changing an ?, neck, face and forehead Into a moit brilliant white. GOURAUD'S ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP IS ,re.vm2biMl?ni'hln,B article tver invented for the romoval of freckles, ten and pimples from the skin ? so rani<llv JiLtST* iU 0hji:cV,h*t 'ellom m#ra ?''an one cake (50 cent.) i. rrquuite for a euro. Found only at 87 Walk er .treet, 1st .toro from Broadway; Jordan, 2 Milk .treet sole agent for Bo.ton ; Carlctoa onl Co., Lowell. ' ?7- MEDICAL ADVICE IV PRIVATE DISEASES ? The member, otthe New York College of Medicine nnd Pharmacy, citubluh dfnr the suppression of awickery, con. timie to direct their particular attention to all di3ea?e* of u private nature, and can confidently promise to persona J. quiiing medical treatment, a safe and permanent c?? without injury to the constitution or confinemer t Iron, bnsinese. Invalid, are particularly requested to mkke an plication to the College on the first onpearare ? Dr ?hos? ti.ea.es, a. a vast amount of .uttering and ? ime mav be thu. avoided One of the members of th', College for many years connected with the principal ho.nital in Eu. rope lor the cure ol those complaints, *f.ends for consul tation daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. consul Term.?Advice and Medicines 44,. _a oure .ruarantMiH IMPORTANT TO COUNTr/j NVAMDS !p.?r^fB' living in the country-, and finding i*. inconvenient to malm personal application, can havo fo' warded to them a chest containing nil medicine, requisite to perform a radica cure by stating their case explicitly, togrther w"h al symptom., time of contraction and treatment r.rV..?^!i elsewhere, if any^d enclosing $6, post paid, addressed to nm * , , R1Cf'ARD80N. M. D Agent Office and consulting room* of th? College, 05 Nas.au st. Off- PIMPLES AND SUItES UPON THl.' VAi-r wS' d ,,ft'ec,ion',? There is, perhaps, noting which disfigure, a person as much as pimpfo. and h"5 brokings out upon the face. They are exc^dingly troublesome, and show that tho.y.tem is in an unhealthy ^ ? ? I* imP',re. and yet how many a rem8."1'whan by the use of one bottle of om.tock . Sarsapanlia these morbid humors wo?ld en. tireiy disappear It is an effectual alterative to the whole system, and restorer of purity to the blood, always givinir one to the stomach, strength to the bowel, nnd promoting digestion. Sold at 21 Conrtlandt street Price 50 cent, per bottle, or $4 per dozen, in as large bottles and warranted a. good as any sold for $1. , Xh CONSTiTC'TIONAl. DFUILITY CIjIEU v - ionic idixtuto, preparedl>y theColletfj ol Me.Uc jie.ri harmacv of tbo city ol New Voih is conttdnnut^e vunmnnded lor all case, ofdel.-lhy produced by ,^rtt ^ ufgmce or excess of any kit. i. )t\s an '7 he impotence, sterility, o: 'iarrentse.B (nnJc?? ?lei?-5 agoumal formation.) 1 "epera Smglobottlcs flcacU; coat, ot h.Ji a dove^ 2b- rSri. ?Uy packed and sent to .ill pcrts ot'thd U:iioa. ' OiV.yoJ the College of Medicine ;.od riixrriKr* ?o.atMtroet W a RICWAKnBON.M. ?"? fa?-"HOWEVER BEAUTIFUL THE V NANCE may be," vet, if the per.on have * V OUNTE teeth, accompanied with bad breath, it beor dirty ,et ol a disgn.ring spectacle, hut a perfect pest * '"i*1 not only Dr Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste is a ftr 0 around.? these evils, ani one of the most .leliJ" -f ct antidote for use. It is free from ail daleteiout.?> atful dentrifices in injure the enamel; and it render* 'stances ; it does not vhiteness, while ii destroy, all the teeth of a pearly uid acts ns a preservative to th- ""purities of the breath, you will be convinced that it' d teeth Try it onc? and lave ever uted Dr. Sheir ,s hy 'nr the best article you ?itreet. Agents, 227 Hudr ',n'* warehouse is ln6 NasMU way, 3 LeJgtr Building ?"'.188 Rowery, V East Broa.? Boston. .*< Philadelphia, and 8 State street, v#" THE CON' MTAUiLL.V.a' EXTRACT OF BAR <y the New Ye AND SARSAKHAH,prepare' ablistiud tor' college of Mediclno und Pharmacy, e? i-td highly -he suppression of quackery. Thia rctincl ying qua' conr.ontiin.'d extract, posKt-s.-imtf all the pur ? oonlW "i,'64 curative powers of the above Herbs, uperi' t",~y hy the College, as infinitely he r h,. extract of Sarsaparillo at pt*sent lx:tniv ?l> ,1. .;.^: ^. mdy be rclif'J "D as a certtin remedy tor r ch u^m^in'?Kiir0vm 811 lrai,ur* Of ?hc blooa, ?K' ? ^hKUm,nnKWona' blotches or pirn , .'.f?11" hc b<")?* or "odes, cutaneoni *om th? lJi 2mei?orn throat- or dicoasc arising ?>" -in injudicioiu Sold In siiigic Rattles, ut.. c.-^'r ee- ? .a Cmo i-i huli-n^loser. Botties, $j ay , one do2.eu ?? r, oo case. f"c to ?!! parts ol t>.o Union ol the ^te!wNXtaVrc?^ei',,r*}4MkM W a. Rich \nf>..jr.iyi M. V. Afoa.; ho^th?a JiAVE#OCC^3''JNALLY INDULGED THE Scient indn^!-.0.'?".' 8 v"luabi.? article would besul ihe most delicate nn.i r? n 1 Scotch Renovator, in ipoii the sad and with! ^nfd ?ann,'r i hut when we look <SloJcVrnS!1'.r ^^ngeffeeuof Venere.l Poison, the 8?riousC? ?ti J :.Vl0W.^Ut. ur!erTi, ? hectic lever, he system We mu/, ulcyrs, the inei t and irritsbie state of ?uch a complaint. The Bdvice^Jf ma.ir I'"'15 ,W"h -laved from the ho rrnr.nfJ . ? ;t have been (??eases Kor sale hv'\> ' 1 *^'C',,8''.V ' urs venereal New Vfl't-i* .i sale by H S ll^rn ird !?? N.i.sau street Metes. Porsale ?\v It i SUi,t 1,1 ,he ^ I lack us fc Bulljilmtif, -*"? for Boston ?IU? ,'eS fSIS? Orl?;.' N" T R'^'ORD,i^ PARI81AN ALTERATIVE MIV ni?r?T eTfln *. comPl,''e prostration Such ??' ??<1 use of HavrJ!Tr"n ' 30,1 th." at",ck entirely Cured '?ck? ?era in tkli rli i, au. Lin'" Ba|m ot Chiar . hy the ,mm-3i-^'? cl?y hive need this remedy, and*' '? Num. icin'e ?nt #S"I ?rK "ow wel1- 11 ls ?' -pwienced vear. ' >r i . , ha. been in u.e l?v ?? 't u new me in curing the U) ??' la.t fiiteen in a f ouitlandk .treet es i. now e.ta In ca?e thu rcmidy latla to cur?. ' ' the price will be rr iKy- VELPEAL'S SPECIFIC ' iicul cure of gonorrl.oBi, gluoi PILLS, FOR THE RA nocopurulent dischnrgts ur , seminal kini.sions, and .11 he: result ol twontv ylspi' m the urethVa These pills, hante ni Puriv experience in the Hospital de entor, I rol?:.H?y * P?>0r?Uiiced by their celehnit^l in lueases ol t^? ?Wpeau^as an infallible remedy for all horter Wuurethra They . rt. ot a cure n much ?reatr <*, a?u any otlw-r remedy, without tainting he ?wnlw .(feeing with the stomach, or confinement MetU* mess Pi ice, f I p,.r l)0x. 8oM a, , ^ ne and Pharmacy , 9ft Nassau str? et W. 8 Ul( HARDSQN, M. D., Agent. qSd ?ev^Vet: ? medj for all burzln/pTi^rthewn Wdwe^re^liHy r^th?'?^ "cceunt. of its remarkable cifect., and r?,i r.^ r'he incrediil.iw toca.e, which have come und?i our 'wn knowledge in which the hearing wa? restora I alt. r ^1'*r"0'.1 h*"l I'een deal for years. Hold only by Com llask N? Jl Couitlandt .treet. Price $| jier l^r oou.raud'8. 1 ELEBRATED POUDRE StJB !e, for eradicating hair from females' upper lios i?_ 'oreheads, or the stubborn beard of man. Fou^d fn'lW ^ork only at 67 W.?lk,r street, 1st store from Broadwnv ?old in Bostone.ly at A 8 Jordan's 2 Milk ?ew are of half-price Imitations. ' ' "lk "trp#t' 00- OOURAUD'S SPANISH LILY WHITE Fori !i? complexion, beautilnl|v nr. ntr.l ?n,i I !. * "irity, a- 07 Walker stree t? ?* ,i"' ,,tmo" ''mind only in Boston at A 8 Jordan'^ T-' mlfton and (Jo., Lowell- Backm J*A m h ,;MrYea^i;^ BKAUTIFI L ny other article in n?J No Ud7?a?ntll,"r,:r"i'.1? ^ W,lhoul 'his Balm Hul/at aitou'Sj ifij- CONNEI/fl PAIN EXTRACTOR Win ,?I4 lately removing all pain irom h irna Bn i li 'MME* ?"'out bli.ter or .ear, i. a .alve ever. f ^ hw,l"'<.' ep, and is sold only at 21 Courtlandt street " ,houH

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