Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 30, 1844, Page 2

September 30, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD, i York. 8?P*?""ber 10 l***' Me Wnon'i OutT Speech in Phil?d*lp phi a.?We have sent our corpt ol reporters to I u ladelphia, to attend the great whig meeting to morrow, and e*|>eet to publish this speech ati eng in Wednesday', paper. There is great curio.ity to know wliat he will say in the present crisis. Fob Liverpool.?The steam ship Britannia leaves Boston lor Liverpool to-morrow afternoon. We shall issue a Second Edition to-day at two o'clock, with1 lull accounts ol the most important inoveui'. uts going on in teligion, po nice, and philosophy. For sale at the counter in wrap pen?only two cents a paper- ^ Position of tHe ?rent Questlon-TIie array of MeutraU. or Non.Yoters. In the midst of the bustle, excitement slander, defamation and folly growing out of the contest for the Presidency, there are symptoms,|in various quarters, of the increase of a better taste and a juster idea ef political science and political philo sophy. In our columns to-day,will be found a very curi ous and interesting article from the National In telligencer, oi Washington, giving a review of the recent State elections, in the main conclusions of which we believe every sound and sensible man will agree. By this mode ot exami ning the recent elections, it will appear that, cal culating by the vote of 1844, a vast number of voters have staid away from the polls, sufficient, it they come up either one way or the other, to turn the tide as they want?to elect either Clay or Polk, as they might incline. . This is a mist interesting and curious statement ?but it becomes still more interesting, when the calculation, in the same way, is carried out to the present election, as we have done it, in the follow ing table:? State aud Territokial E,BCTIO',,?18Hpt,,.Jorl, not M . s'??- liZi Tift 6.m "S nJw H.7M 4.JCT 32.N8 <$SSSS&E*?:??; ?gj Kin>iie Island j?J ^ b M) 4.4H8 X;rwmoYoV.nlm i?;.? ?,e? urn, 32 487 27,7116 ? IS,SIT p/.LvTvanm:?3 2-417 .......... S.46T - . i^lRware, iu on qn 114 ? 17,734 Maryland -27,791 ? 44,182 X|1r?,n." ::::::::: mm m.w e,? m.o? K-nmckv SS.0S6 M,m ~ North Carolina 37>m BvtLTKi?Uw?. 39,033 1 S3 4?9 - *.?? AUbimi'.". ............ ^.tiSO 2i'm _ ?,lu2 Indiana.; W.62S 02,Uj7 ^ ?mj* ?*.?? toi'si 48,307 ? 15,150 4U 3?.?. - tlgg . 1,100,327 1,020,089 S8.866 675,&lt> 11 1,1120,61111 Dem. maj... 79,638 vote, . . . 2,179,004. ? Taken from election returift of 1843. t Taken from ia?t election retunu. ... 1 111 Kentucky, Missouri anil Arkansas the vote nt the last eleclion wai la^r than in 1841, by the amount a, aoove. By this table it will be perceived at once, that with the exception of Kentucky, Missouri and Ar kansas, the proportionate vote ot which has in creased during the present year, there is in all the other States a mass of B75.846 voters, who stayed at home, and did not go to the polls at all in there re cent elections. It is probable also, that this im mense number is beneath the real amount ol neu trals?for the calculation which gives us such a Htrange result, is based on the Presidential vine ol 18M). It would probably be nearer the truth to sup pose, that in the recent Stale elections, about one mil lion of legal voters have not gone to the polls at all, arising probably from the disgust creutcd by the con duct of both parties Now, these singular results should lead every mind to think and ponder on the condition ol the country, and on the state ol parties. It is very evi dent that the abolitionists, as 11 mass, are a mere drop in the bucket, compared to the great party ot neutrals, who stay at home, and who have taken no side in the contest. If the Whigs wish to elect Henry Clay, there is, therefore, great scope to act upon this neutral mass?this rudis iniligeataque moles, And out ofsuch materials bring forth strength to carry their cause. They have a clear field before them. Can they embrace the chancel Do they understand their position 1 Does Mr. Webster see clearly 1 British Gold.?The newspapers of both parties, for some days past, have been very full ot long stories about the importation of British gold tor the purpose of corrupting both parties at the forth coming Presidential election. It would certainly take a great amount ol Rold to make them more alanderou* of each other, or more corrupt, than they are at present. To ascertain whether such has been the case or not, we have made some in quiries, and have examined the only true source from whence such information could be obtained, namely, the teturns from the Treasury department, nnd find the following to be the official returns :? ? oil 4,676,849 \ZV.: 4(M7,01ti ? H4, .' 22320,33a |a<l" ' "" S,(too,000 $39,984,000 Hy this statement it will be s?*eu that during the previous four years nearly forty millions of dollars worth ot gold and stiver have been imported into this country from England, !? ranee, and other parts of Europe. Now, allowing one half of this to be British gold, it is a most fearful amount lor the British to send to this country for the purpose of bribing either one or the other party; it cer tainly shows that they take a deep interest in our elections, and in the condition ot the people, be tides proving that they are Hush of money. The question then arises, who has got this gold! We should certainly like to know into whose hand# it has fallen, for we have not received our share If any person will tell us where it is, or who has got it, we shall certainly present a claim for our portion, for we have been quite busy serving both parties, and ought in consequence to have a double portion of the bribery fund. Maryland Statu Election ?This election tor Governor and Legislature, takes place on Wed nesday, the day alter to-morrow. It will be deeply interesting in the present state of the Presi dential question, and will give us some idea of the way in which both parties may come out to vote ,n November. In 184(1, the Whigs carried tin State by 4,776 majority?111 1841 the Democrats carried it by 8(10 majority?at an election last spring the Whtgs again carried it by over 4,000 majority, but it appears that 17,731 voters did not come out, as compared with the election ot 1840 The State will probably go for the Whig*, but it will be interesting to know whether it will be l?y an increased or diminished majority, or with what vote both parties come into the field. We have arranged an express agent exclusively lor the Herald, to bring us on the first accurate and full intelligence, ^'o look out. Clat against Repeal in the United States.? We understand trom our Philadelphia correspon dent that Mr. Clay has written a letter to some Irish repealers in that city, telling them that in this country we have nothing to do with the question of the dismemberment of the British empire ? Very good, Mr. Clay?spoken like a man. We like you the better for your frankness. In 1*30, Mr. Clay, on the floor ot the Senate, denounced, very properly, O'Cannell as the "plunderer ol Ire. land and the slanderer of the United States," and he sticksto hiatext still. (?f? Epes Sargent, who took up the leHvings ol Chevalier Wikoff, and array-d himself in his caM off clothes, is, we are told, snarling at.the Herald every other day. Both John and Epes would to |ta well to mind their own business. Musical InUlllgcnvt. i UK New Opera.?The music composed by Mr. Jones?the words by some* unknown personage perhaps General G. P. Morris, called " The En chanted Horse," will be produced to-night at the Park; the principal characters, both for singing and acting,will be sustained by Mr. Jones himself and Madame Otto. Mrs. Knight is also engaged,with others of less note. Some of those who have heard the rehearsals ol this new opera speak highly of it. The music, particularly the melodies, duetts, and concerted pieces, are said to be very beauti ful, full of life and vivacity, which, with an en tirely popular caste, will prove most attractive. The plat cf this opera is highly diversified, and as the scene is laid in the East, it lacks nothing of Oriental romance. An ingenions anizaii invents a horse endowed with the power of ascending to wards the heavens, which he presents to the East ern Monarch, claiming as his reward the hand of the Princess. His Majesty, enraged at the proposal, orders the inventor into prison, whilst the Prince takes a trial ride on the charger into the air; but having, in his eagerness for his asrial excurtion, for gotten to enquire ot the Hindoo the means of de scending, he is conveyed to Bengal, where he falls in love with Zoya, the Rajah's daughter, woes her, wins her, and returns with her in safety to his native Persia. But joy will lade like th? Rose of Cashmere; the wily Hindoo carries off the fair bride. She is received by the Sultan, who, in turn is struck by her beauty. In her ab sence, the Prince is inconsolable lor his loss ; re solves to go in quest of her, and in so doing chan ces to ascertain the place of her sojourn. He gains admittance into the Sultan's palace as a Dervise, and undertakes to heal the mental dis ease of the Princess, who had feigned madnets for the purpose of averting the Sultan's proposals. He gains a private interview with her, and con certing together the means tf escape, they eflect it by the " Enchanted Horse," and return to Persia crowned with felicity In the course of the performance of this piece, a new danseuse will appear, named Mademoiselle Sinclaire, whose personal attractions, as well as professional ability, are much eulogized. She is a pupil ot Mr. Parker's, and it is said does him tfMr Jones is well known as an eminent vocalist for many years, and Madame Otiy, although not known as a professional chanteuse, has appeared on various occasions before the public in aid ot several charitable institutions, and as olten exhi bited powers ol no ordinary kind. This is probably her first appearance in opera in this city, and accordingly the musical people are quite oil the qui vive to see how, with her great powers of voice, she shall acquit herself. Palmo's.?To-night, at Palmo's, the new season commences with ihe representation of " Lucia di LainmernioorLucia by Signora Borghese, and the principal male character by Signor Antognmi, who has recovered his voice altogether, and whose talents are very respectable, both as an actor and a singer. The subscription list to the Italian Opera has been well filled, and we doubt not that it will present the same gratifying result as on a former occasion; a great number of the subscribers being the same as last year. Phillips' Concert.?But this is not all in the way of public musical entertainments we may expect to-night. Mr. H Phillips, the most popular of the vocalists o| England, gives this evening his last concert previous to his departure for Boston. Mr. Phillips, during his short stay here, has given two or three concerts of a peculiar kind, oue or two of which were well attended, but, generally, not by any means so crowded as persona acquaint ed With his great powers and talents expected. This has created a great deal of curious enquiry and conjecture, why, in such a city as New York, where there is abundance ot musical skill, plenty of good taste, and if not, plenty of affectation and pretension to taste, quite adequate to collect an audience The truth is, we believe Mr. 1 hil lips is a vocalist of too pure and classical a taste to attract a fashionable audience in this city, at first. They have been too much accustomed, du ring the last few years, to a great deal ot the llorid Italian style ot music, to relish the genuine old English songs, sung in Hie gracelul, simple and classical style, in which Phillips gives them. As a composer and vocalist, Phillips may be said to be without a rival in England, in the present day ; he ih also a capital actor, but in that capacity we have yet to see him. As a lecturer for these entertain ments, composed in part of lecture, partly of sing ing, he is very amusing and interesting; but his i great charm is ihe extraordinary purity of his ntyle, in the clearness of Ins tones, the splendor ot Ins voice, and the classic severity of his method. Another reason might be assigned lor the com paratively thin audiences which attended his con certs: he has attempted ihe Herculean task of get ting up these entertainments solely on his own iiook ; this has brought into a sort of conspiracy ugainst I'nil, various theatrical and musical per sons in this city, and from the very instant he land ed here, amongst those classes there have bt-en no thing but a continual round ol censorious remarks about his voice and singing, and all sorts ot untrue remarks about him. This, undoubtedly, has allott ed a great many ol that clats who run to concerts, and theatres, and such places, not because they have a just appreciation of excellence and a well trained taste, but because they see others going? because they ihink it is fashionable. However, Phillips, alter his last concert to-night, will proceed to Boston, and in that city, as there is u refined and classical taste in music beyond what is found here, we should not be surprised if he is received there with every token ol enthusiasm, and in a manner very different fro.n nur reception of him. .... r At all events, Phillips, with his powers of voice, his genius and taste, will succeed, if he remains (luring the year, beyond his most sanguine expec tat ions, and nothing can prevent it. He is "bound to go ahead." Revolution beginning in Canada.?The new elections in Cunada may be considered as the be ginning of a revolution?but bow it is to end no one can tell. The present phase is merely a ques tion as to whether Sir CharlesMetcalfe or his cabi net shall be uppermost?both agreeing that the people are tojbe undeimost. They call it "respon sible government," lhat is, the Governor's cabinet being responsible to the Legislature; they ought to have the control of the Governor and all the ap pointments. Disguise it as they may, by technical terms in Canada, the question at bottom is, British or Cana dian control in the aftairs of Canada. The ten dency of the movement is royal or republican. If the Governor be defeated in the election, it will be a severe blow to British su| remacy, and may lead the way to revolution and separation. The repub lican party in Canada is increasing every year ? The election will be more bitterly contested than | even ours in the United States. The royalists will make a dreadlul struggle. General Episcopal Convention in Philadel phia.?This holy gathering assembles in Philadel phia in a few days. It is said that they will bring up lor trial Bishop Onderdonk, of Pennsylvania, 011 a charge of drinking brandy and water; and, also Bishop Onderdonk, of New York, for Puseyisrn. It will be a very interesting assemblage. Probably Doct. Tyng may again cut fantastic capers. We shall have our reporters on the ground, to give the world a full view of the troubles of the Episcopal Church. Patriotism on its Last Legs.?It is announced lhat the erection of a monument to Washington, has at last to depend on the churity of fire workers ?rope dancers?the Elssler Brothers, and the stars of the Chatham and Bowery theatres. What would Ihe spirits of '76 say, if they could raise their heads out of the grave and see such a spec tacle 1 Houses of Got), vertut Houses of the Devil.? In New York we have 190 churches of all denomi nations, and 1000 grog shops, also of all denomina tions. Can it be surprising that, in all elections, rum should triumph over waler 1 Great Business in Newspapers.?During the la ' yrar, four new newspapers have been started, m l about #80,000 absolutely sunk without any chance ol recovering a cent. This is so enchant ing a prospect that we see two new papers are pro ie<ted,and will coon be out, but whether they have #15,000 to throw away upon the.generous public, we know not. " The End of tiik World."?Annellis' grand painting on ihis subject, continues to draw great numbers to view it. It is one of the greatest at tractions, as an ex ibition, now in the city. Literature, <bc. Facts in Hydropathy, or Water Core, by Joel Shew, M. D.?Burgess & Stringer, New York.?A useful little work to the votaries of thin system. Trial and Conviction of the Pope and the Pu seyitks, on the charges of blasphemy, fraud, and treason, is one of those emanations of small minds aud interested parties, to set personsof different re ligious views at vaiiauce with one another, and are despised by all wise and right thinking indi viduals. 1hahki.i,a, the Pridk or Palermo.?Winchester, New York.?The author of the ?* Autobiography of an Orphan Girl," is equally interesting in the present work, which is well got up, and only 25 cents. Tub Spirit of the Temperance iPledgk, by Abiel Abbot.?Elliott, Liberty Btreet.?A poem delivered in Washington Hall, on the 4th of July, 1843, which will doubtless, now it is printed, be come very popular among the advocates ot the Temperance cause. TheRevuoein the Mountains of Jura, and Jonathan Flock.?Winchester, New York.?Two translations from the German of Heinnch Zschokke, of some interest, tor 12J cents. Columbian Magazine, for October.?Post, New York.?A very good number; the work improves monthly. The Wandering Jew, No. 5.?Winchester, New York.?This work increases in intercut as it proceeds. Music?" The Beauties of the Opera," No. 5. ?Jollie, Broadway ?This number contains some four or five pieces of popular aud excellent music, for 50 cents. Theatricals, ?!tc. Mrs. H. Hunt is drawing good houses at the Eagle Street Theatre, Buffalo. The New York Circus Company, Howes and Mabies', arc at Nashville. Messrs. Foster, Weston, and Mrs. Farren are proving very attractive in St. Louis. The Melodeon Theatre, Boston, opens this even ing, when Mr. Macready makes his appearance &s Hamlet, and Mies C. Cushman as the Ciueen. The following are the principal performers engaged at this establishment:?M issChurlotte Cushman, from Philadelphia; Miss May wood, from the Park, New York; Miss Grove, from Canada; Mis May wood, from New York, (See.; Mr. Ryder, from London, England; Mr. Wheutley,from the National, Phil i delphia; Mr. Bellamy, from Charleston, S. C.; Mr. Chapman, from New Orleans; Mr. Wilson, from Canada; Mr Ay ling, of Boston; Mr. W Marshall, of Boston; Mr. Mestayer, from New York; Mr. Pardy, from Canada; Mr. lleeve, from Dub lin; Mr. Phillips, from Baltimore; Mr. Egan, from Mobile ; Mr. Arnold, from Montreal. Lessee for Dramatic Intellectual Representations, Leander Rodney. Director ot the Interior Management, H. J. Conway. Messrs. Grattan and Silsbee are engaged at the Rochester Theatre. Mr. Green, the reformed gambler, has been cre ating a great sensation in Boston, by his lectures exposing the tricks and deceptions of the fraternity of gamblers. The Paris correspondent of the New Orleans Courier thinks that the Orleanais will be badly of]" lor an opera this winter, as manager Davis, now at the French capital, can secure nothing ot a standard character at all. We learn from the Barre Gazette, that while riding in the ring at Petersham, recently, Otto Motiy was thrown from his horse and severely in jured. Some of his ribs were broken. Sig. De Hegnis and his accomplished fellow tra vellers,Miss Durang, and Messrs. Barton and Bers, have been very successful in their visit to Quebec. They will re-visit Montreal, on their way to Upper Canada. Personal Movements. Hon. Kobert Kantouf, Jr., of Muss., arrived in Buffalo on Thursday. Jediah Morrull, Esq., was elected Representative to the Legislature on the 4th trial at Waterville, last Monday. Hia majority was two votes. Captains Krazier and Howard have been ordered to be counmartialect tor an assault upon Captain Kutio, at New York. Letters from Oregon territory announce the death of G. VV. Le Uretoti, formerly ot Newburyport. Ha was shot by an ledian, and died two days alterwards. The Indian was immediately killed by a Mr. Winslow. Gen. Storms has recently recoverud a brass &ix pound er, which was captured by Gen. Montgomery at St. Johns, when on his way to Quebec. Hon. Gabriel Moore, who has filled every poli'ical sta tion within tne gilt of Alabama, from the Legislature to the United States Senate, receutly died in Louisiuna. .The Rev John J. Sliiphcrd, the well known projector and lounuer of Ohcrlin Institute aud Colony, and loimer ly pastor of the I'resby tcuan church in Klyria, died at Walton, Mjuhigtn, on the 10th inst., aged 4J yearw The Equinoctial at Last.?The equinoctial storm has come at last. It began to rain, with a stormy gale from the northeast, on Saturday night at sun down, and continued with great severity un til yesterday at 12 o'clock. At that hour it shifted suddenly fromN. E. to N. W., .and the gale and rain increased. This blow has bee n as violent a gale as we have ex perienced in several years,and damage has beendone in various ways. The barque Eugenia, Capt. Bis coe, bound to Vera Ciuz, while lying ot anchor in the North River, yesterday, sprung a leak. Assis tance was sent from the U. S. ship North Carolina, and steamship Princeton, who kept her free of water uutil the steamboat Hercules came and towed her into the Try Dock. The Franklin Bath, kept by Mr. Thomas, was sunk and very much damaged? thejN.W. end wusentirely torn to pieces; it is in sured for #8C00. Several large trees, on the Bat tery, were torn up by their roots, and also on ths Bowling Green some few trees were blown down. This has been one ol the severest gales that has been experienced in New York for several years We also expect to hear of a great many disasters among our shipping on the coast. A great deal of damage has been done to chimneys and awnings. There was a report that some of the Pilot boats were ashore?but nothing certain. Novel Race on the Beacon Course, Hobokih ?This Day?If the weather is at all favorable, the Hurdle Race will come ofl' over this course. It is certainly one of great novelty?it being the fira ever attempted in this country. Those wl o h tve witnessed such in the old country, where it is a popular f ,'ort, may expect great fun; and thote who have never seen such a race will be sur prised. Washington Monument.?Stjould the weather be favorable the grand gala will come off' at Castle Garden this afternoon and evening. For partici larssee advertisement. Dancing.?The professors in dancing are ull an nouncing the I'olka for the next wiuter's lessons. Korponay has pro 'uced a pet feet revolution in the art of the "light fantastic toe." Another Letter from Gem. Jackson.?Below we give another epistle from the old Hero of the Hermitage. It speaks tor ittelf: ? Hkhmitaok, July 13, 1944. Sir: I have just received your letter ot the liUth ult, informing me that ? recently declared ''that he travelled through Tennessee at the time Gov Polk was tor the first time u c.iimlidate for Governor, and thht his opponents (the whigs) then brought the charg of hi. grandfather's being a tor. , ugan.st him, and that the domociatsol Tennessee rout the charge by throwing it upon the North Carolina branch ot the Polk family, that is, Col. Thomas Polk i" and y oil desire mo to state, foi your information mid that of the people, u hat I know ot t-he fact-. In reply, I state with pleasure, that I know all the old stock ol the Polks?Col Thomas Polk, father of Col Wil liam Polk, and Ezekiel Polk, grandfa her of Col James K. Polk They were all gocd 7fl whigs Old Col. Thomas Polk was the first mover of independence in Mecklenburg county. Alt the I'olks then grown were good "70 whigs, and Col. William Polk, son ol Thomas, was twice wound ed in the war of the revolution, and I think he had a tiiother killed in battle. I lu ver knew one branch ol the family to be charged with toryism before, If such a rumor was circulated during the canvass referred to, 1 never heard of it. I am gratified thus to be able to give my testimony to the revolutionary services and patriotism of the Polk family, with many ot whose members 1 hove buen inti mate the great pan of my life. It seems that in these times no character is safe agains' the slan erer, lor there never was less excuse for it than in th# case ol Col Polk. I have known lum since fe w.>? a hoy. A citizen more exemplary in his moral deport mi nt, mors punctual and exact in business, more ener getic and manly in the expression ol his opinio.i, and more patriotic, does not live. 1 am, very respectfully, youroh't servant, ANDREW JACKSON. Vankkk Notions?A vessel left Boston list w ''k (or Dernarars, with the follon irig CMrgo : ?160 hid* ipples, 10 kegs butter, 10 bids, emots 3000 cabbages, 100 i fery roots, 16 boxes cheese, 6 half bbls. eggs, Moo fresh ll li.fft live hogs, aoi? lobsters, AO bbls. potatoes, 7ft live ep, Ml half bhls. turnips, 10 boxes poultry, 16 buses peaches and pears, and 160 tons of ice. Correspondence, iti Tkaddbvs B. Wakkman.Ebq-, Corresponding Sbc'y American iNSTlTUta : My Dkak Sie :? In our many conversations on the great purposes of the Institute, I have, you know, often dwelt with high enthusiasm on the origin, progress, and future (destiny of this great republic, of which you and I are almost but grandsons. What hopes have not great and good men entertained Irom the experiment on trial in this new world ! of the capa bilities of our race for all manner ot improvement, as well in arts and sciences as in righteous govern ment ! . Let me remind you how near we yet are to the extraordinary fountain ot this western empire! In the vear one thousand eight hundred and one, after 1 was a Bachelor ot Arts, 1 held many con versations in the city of Augusta, Georgia, with a venerable mulatto man, (then living at his ease on the plantation of Mr. Course,) who had been the body servant (as he termed it,) ol the gallant Oen. Oglethorpe, the founder of the city of Savannah. Tne old valet was in good health?ne walked som'* six miles a day for exercise, and his descriptions of events in England in the time of Charles the Second?and the hard struggles in the first settle ment ot Georgia, before and after the founding ot Savannah, had a deep interest to n>e. He was born in 1677, and was one hundred and twenty f0nr years of age when I convtirfied with him. So you perceive, that of two men living and act ing in the two first ages of this great republic, only one has yet died! although the time elapsed is one hundred and sixty-seven years ! and in that time the two handsful of noble Anglo-Saxons, who had just before landed at Plymouth and at Jamestown, have increased to nearly twenty mil lions ol men ! and with alltthat too, the arts and sciences have kept the Bame double quick step . 1 urn not authorised, as mere Secretary ol the Farmers'Club of the Institute, to address a note to the minister ot our grandfather John Bull: but it l had the proper authority, 1 certainly should say to my Lord Aberdeen, that, considering what has actually come to pass in the short times ot Gene ral Oglethorpe's valet and myBelt! such a grow ing ! that I should solicit his lordship s advice as lo what possible device he coulo divine tor us to arrest and put a full stop to such a most unheard ol expansion of any race?except rabbit-; and that his lordthip will, by all means, stay oui growing out to Texas and Oregon, aud other places on this

Columbian side of the planet, ii it can be done without injury t? our health ! . But my great desire as well as your's, is, that this growing race may be well provided with all good things! and that we may be able eveu to make pantaloons fast euougli to cover decently such myriads of republican legs as are even now straddling away over the Rocky Mountains, and paddling away far beyond Salt River ! It is a comfort, my dear brother laborer in Ame rican institutions! that we have lived long enough to see such an incomprehensible growth of our nation. Let us then coutinue with unabated zeal, to drive on the American system?and may this year's labor add more still to the astonishment ol the old world. J am always truly yours, Henry Meigs, Secretary of the Farmers' Club of the American Institute. Interesting from the Mormons.?According to all accounts, there is a very serious split among the Mormons, and the church is quarrelling se riously among themselves. Sidney Rigdon has been cut off. The following is his curious trial, from the Norvoo Neighbor Trial of Ei.dkr Riodon ?On Sunday, the 8th lrnst., Elder Sidney Rigdon was tried lor unchris tian-like conduct. Fellowship had teen previou - lv withdrawn from him by the quorum ot the Twelve, and lie notified to attend and make his defence on the above day. The oldest bishop ol the church, at the head of twelve high priests, ac cording to the doctrines and covenants ot said church, acted as the tribunal, while the other quorums in order, and between six and seven thousand members, with the Twelve presiding, pa tiently investigated the matter for five ornix houra. Elder Rigdon and his party held a private meet ing in the morning, and sent w< to tin Btand that he should not attend the tri pay any titi'? n tion to it. , j After the meeting was opened singing and uraver. Elder Young proceeded t< y the specin cations against Elder Rigdon I' the church both verbally and written, which : y exposed a secret plan to divide the church, b> u e prophecy and lalse pretences; blessing the church and peo ple while on the stand before them, but secretly cursinp the authorities, and the present course ot the church, and many other matters derogatory to men ot God. Eli er Hydejfollowed as testimony, and iully substantiated the charges, and made some very excellent remarks, quoting the trial of the two women for the child before King Solomon, wherein ? Rigdon said divide the child; but the " Twelve," like the trueirnother, exclaimed don't divide the child?let it live. He was followed by Elder P. P. Pratt as testi mony, confirmatory of the same facts, and adding some new items. He was very pointed and plain, giving a detailed account ot Elder Rigdon s course since he came from Pittsburg and before, having known him before he was a Mormon. Elder Amasa Lyman supported the previous witnesses, and gave some new items, and closed by saying that Sidney Rigdon had prophesied falsely in Kirt land, in 1832, loet his license, and was suspended three months. . , , Elder Phelp3 made a few remarks, and read a revelation concerning Sidney Rigdon, given in 1833 in which it seems he was " to bow down tinder the yoke like unto an ass that croucheth under his burthen, but would yet rejoice on ac count of him that putteth forth his hand and littelh him up out ot deep mire," &c. Elder Kimball continued the testimony, setting his face against Sidney Rigdon's iniquity and false revelations, declaring them par with Gladden Uisbop'a, adding that Joseph Smith shook him off last fall, but, through the mercy of brother Hyrum, the saints agreed to try him a smell longer. Elder Young again proceeded, and summed up i he testimony, end referred the matter to the council. . ... , , . ,. , Elder Marks rose and said he felt it his duty to *peak in lavor of Elder Rigdon ; he was patiently listened to some tune, but he produced nothing to prove him clear of the charges, or show his inno ( Elder Young replied with great force and spirit. Elder Taylor (the editor of this paper) laid the matter open in a masterly manner, and was listened to with great attention. Aftera few remarks from some others, Bishop Whitney, in a very candid manner, gave his decinion that Elder Sidney Rig- i ilon be cut off from the chuich ot Jesus Christ ol ] Latter-day Saints, and the twelve high priest* -auctioned the decision by a unanimous vote The congregation, also (excepting some few whom Sidney had ordained to be prophets, priests, and kings among the Gentiles) sanctioned these proceedings by a unanimous vote. . Fellowship was then withdrawn from his fol lowers, especially Samuel James, Jared Carter, Samuel Bennett, Leonard Soby, George Morev, Joseph H. Newton, and John A. Forgeous, were cut off trom the church. Elder Marks was called upon for Ins views, &c., and he said he was willing to go by the decision of the church. Another Last Letter from Mr- Clay.?Some gentlemen from Dickinson township, Cumberland county, Pennsylvania, have called out another let ter from Mr. Clay, defining his position on the Ta riff question. It is as follows:? Ashland, September 9, 1844. tJbnti.icmen,?I this Hay leceived your letter, address in* tw*? inquiries to me???Ut Are you 111 favor ol tht I'arilt'nctol and, ' id. Would you, if elec ed, sup ,,oit that act as it ii, without modification, or would you In favor of modilying it " I have no often, gentlemen, expressed my opinion in favor of the tariff' < f I9VJ, that the only ragret Heel, is .hat you should deem it at all necessary to request any renewed expression of It. Nevertheless, I take pleaaur? in complying with your request, in saving that I am ol minion that the Tariff of 1841 has been eminently ?.ilu tary ; that I am decidedly opposed to its repeal ; that I should regard its repeal as a great national calamity, and t ..at I am unaware of the necessity of any modification ol i' I am therefore opposed alike to its repeal or modifies t,?n. A fixed and stable policy iswhat the country now most needs, and I sincerely hope that tne tariff ot 1842 m-iy be maintained, and thus afford a security for that d. uleratum. . I am resycctfully, your obedient servaat, ^ ^ Drstrttctiv* Fire at Pout Byron.?The village of Port Byron, in this county, was visited with a l.'.tructive fire on Thursday evening ol last week. It originated In the extensive tannery ot A. Tupper, Esq , which was entirely consumed, together with its contents i-.'ini*tiri(r of a larg* quantity of leather in a finished and ii>'finished state. Thn (trist mill owned by the Beach et '.ate the machine and blacksmith shop, and carriage fac t ,ry' ol William Tull, and a lar?ebarn occupied by one i t the companies on tho canal, together with several othet m iller buildings, were entirely destroyed. The lo>* has a vat i-.isly ettimated at Irom lilteeii to twenty thou ?ind dollars. We are informed that none of the buildings d ..my el were Insured.?Cayuga Tne tin Conversion to Cathomcipm in this City ? Amongst the passengers in the Hiberma, nays tht llaiton I'ilnl, "we noticed Mr. Sluw, fou of Itobert G v iw, h q , one ol the most eminent of Boston'* Mei> ?I, int Piinre.s. Mr. 8. has been a Convert to our Church. i gots to Home?leaving wiultli, fiirnds, locitty, v uiy thing which could attract a young mind, to itudy or tne Priesthood in the Kternsl city A miking fee ore >n th* Catholic conversions in New Kngland, is the niiiilierof young, highlv educated, and wealthy persons i ho brave reproach and resist temptation for the faith "delivered to the Saints." Amtucmcnt* Niblo's.?'This evening will be produc J, for the first ume, at this Theatre, the lam new and suc cearful Burlesque Kxtruvugaun, from London, entitled ' The fair one with Golden Locks." The piece bu been carefully put tti>on the sluge by Mr. Mitchell, und ik aervea a long and profitable career. Circus.?A brilliant constellation fof equestrian stars appear at the Bowery Amphitheatre this week. To-night, Mr. and Mra. Howard, of Welch and Mann'a troupe, are to appear? bealdea a boat ot other talent. Utlca. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Utica, Sept. 25, 1844. Ma. Bk.nnktt? Having seen in a late number of your paper, a paragraph on the naturalization of foreigners, and being desirous of information on certain points, partly for my own benefit, und partly for the good of others, I take the liberty to state a case for your consideration, and to request you, if conveni ent, to answer the same through the medium o( your valuable journal, of which 1 am a constant reader, and to which I subscribe. In 1885, XZ. cornea into this country from Great Britian, and immediately on landing in New York, declares his intention to become a citizen of the United States, in proper form. About fourteen months after this he leaves this Stale and goes into Canada, on account of very severe sickness, and by a physician's advice. He continued to reside there till August, 1842, when he returned to this State, and here still resides. While absent he did not renew his allegiance to the British crown, nor was he sworn into any office under the same. His actual residence in the States has been three years and six months. isaperson, under such circumstances, entitled to his naturalization papers und his vote at the coming election! Your polite attention to this will greatly oblige Your friend, L. F. We cannot answer. Some of our legal corres pondents may be able to solve the point.?Editor Herald. Eaaon Corrcctkd?In the police report of the case of a horse and wagon thief in our paper of Saturday, the names ?f tbe different parties connected with the affair were somewhat erroneous. The name of the thief should have l?en Abraham King, who went to the livery stable ot Mr. J D McMann, in Varick street, on the lat of May last, and hired a wagon and horse from Mr. Simon, Mr. McMann's clerk. Nothing further was heard of him until a day or two since, when he was discovered in Putnam county, and wua arreated by Mr. Simon. The property, which was worth $200, was recovered. Com mitted. Coming Elections. STATE ELECTIONS IN OCTOBER. Wednesday, Oct.9?Maryland? Govern'r and Legislature. Monday, " 7?Georgia?Legialatute and Congress. " " 7?Arkansas?Gov., Leg , and Congress. Tuesday, " 8?Pennsylvania?Gov , Leg., and Con. Tu. St Wed., " 8-9?New Jersey?Oov'r and Legislature Tuesday, " 8?Ohio - Gov'r, Legislature aiyl Con. Monday, " 14?So. Carolina?Legislature and Con. STATE ELECTIONS IN NOVEMBER?SAME DAYS WITH CHOICE OF ELECTORS. Monday, Nov. 4?Michigan?Legislature and Congreaa Tueaday, " 5?New Vork?Gov., Leg., and Con. Tu & Wed., " 6-6?New Jeraey?L ongress. Monday, " 11?Massachusetts?Gov , Leg., and Con. Tuesday, " 12?Delaware?Legislature and Congress. presidential ELECTION. The Electors of President and Vice President are cho sen in each of the Statea, except South * aroiina, by the people, by general ticket, on the following daya in No vember In South Carolina the Electors are appointed by the Legialature about the 1st of December. Nov. 1?Pennsylvania, 36 Electors ; Ohio, 23. " 4?Maine, 9 Electors ; New Hampabire, 6; Connect icut, 6 ; Virginia, 17 ; North Carolina, 11 ; Georgia, 10; Mississippi, 6; Kentucky, 12; Indiana, 12 ; Illinois, 9 ; Missouri, 7 ; Michi gan, 6; Arkansas, 2. " 6?New Vork, 36 ; New Jersey, (2 days, fith and 6th,) 7; Louisiana, 6 ; Tennessee, 13. '? 6?Rhode Island, 4. " 11?Massachusetts, 12 ; Maryland, a ; Alabama, 9. " 12?Vermont, 6 ; Delaware, 3. The Potato Disease.?The Amherst (Mass.) Express contains an article, probably from the pen of Professor Hitchcock, on the cause of the extraordina ry anil disastrous failure of the potato crop. He express es th! opinion, that the failure of the potato crop this year is the result of disease. And, by way of showing how he comes to this conclusion, he remarks, that the tops laile*. lirst, and appeared as it they had endured hard frosts. And as it is in the leaves and stalks that the Juices and.other principles that nourish the roots and tubera are nrepjred, if these fail, the potptoes must bo stopped in their growth. They do not ripen, and, of course, are lia tile to decay. He expresses doubt in regard to the cause ot the disease. He thinks, however, it must b t some thing derived from the atmosphere, since it is so wide spread. He inclines to the opinion, that the season has been too wee lor this crop. He is confident that the ground in this region has been too wet ior potatoes ; and he finds i hat in dry land they nave suffered less than in wet soil. He therefore infers, that it will be found, that in those parts of the country that have been dry, the po tato crop will not suffer much in this way. He hinks it very possible, that the electr c state of the atmosphere may have had something to do with the matter. With re gard to the supposed poisonous quality of potato- a affect ed by this malady, he expresses the opinion that there is no peculiar virus in them that need excite a panic ? Though the potato belongs to a poisonous tiibeof plants, cooking renders it harmless. And aa there is no danger that man will eat potatoes raw, he need have no fear of eating them, provided he rejects those that are water leaked. Convulsions from wearing Tight Boots.?A most painful instance of the folly ot wearing tight boots, occurred at Calvert Hall on Thursday evening, which we notice for the purpose of warning others of the consequences. A young gentleman who attended the Concert of the Swisa Bell-Ringers, on that evening, just previous to the close oi the performances, was thrown into a violent convulaive fit. occasioned by the tightness ?f his boots. By the assistance of a number of those pre .ent, hia boota were, with great difficulty, taken off, du ring which proc.eas ho evinced the most Intense agony, ind elicited the deepest sympathies of all who witnessed it. He was, we l>elieve, taken over to the office of Dr. Milteuberger, where, after the elapse of some time, and with considerable difficulty, he wua finally restored. Diseased Potatoes.?The Providence Trans cript states that three men in Cumberland are re ported to have died a day ortwo sincefrom eating d.seased potatoes. We learn that in different parts of New Hamp shire quite a number of cattle have loat their livea in the <ame way. One farmer in Jtflreylest eight out of nine hoga, which had been fed upon his potatoes, and there are many other instances of a similar character in that sec tion. Such facts are alarming, and should lead all to watchfulness for their own safety as well aa that oi their cattle and hogs. Fikk near Montreal.?On Tuesday night last in extensive conflagration had been observed from Montreal, on the Islaud Boucherville, which was after wards found to be the house, aome oi the barns, and a portion of the crops on the Hon John Molson's larm, Which were entirely deatroyed by fire. The origin of the lire has not been ascertained, but it is supposed to have joen entirely accidental. The Potato Crop.?Our readers are awure ol 'he apprehensions generally felt of a deficiency in he potato crop this season, owing toadiseaaeof the plant. 1'hey may not, perhapa be equally aware of the enor nous growth of potatoes in this country, or of the serious ;oss, pecuniary and otherwise, that would result from a eneral failure thereof According to the census of 1840, the potato crop of the United States exceeded one hun ired and eight millions bushels -equal, in value, at twen y.five cents a bushel, to $27,000,000. Of this quantity there were produced in New York, 30,123,614 bushels? \Iaine, 10,394,230 bushels. Health of Hamilton ?We are happy to report since our last a very decided improvement in the health if our town, though still there is some complaining.? The causes that tended to produce the sickness have in a {reat degree disappears! It is not our intention to dis guise the fact thai it has been sickly here; but the ac counts reported abroad ar. most ridiculously exaggerated. ?Ham lt?n, Ohio, IntelUfrmer. Nkw Light Ship.?The old government vessel ?tationed at the head of the Slrttightf, has been r?*. noved to give place to th.i schooner Ocean, which has i en purchased by Mr. K Marring, Ihe collector at Mac Xinac, at $3,600 (le-.s her rigging) lor such purpose. The Ocean is a s.atuich new vessel, and when propetly moored may be relied upon as a permanent beacon. Thk New Propbi.lor?Building in the yard of Capt. Lemuel Dyer & Son, is nearly finished, and vill be launched on Saturday next. She ia about 160 I 'et in length, 300 tons, and is n fine model, and built in Capt Dyer's usual staunch Htyle. Any improvement that could be made over the Com Preble, has been done, and ? he will he a first rate boat, we do not doubt. Her name is to be General Warren Capt. Geo. Knight, Jr., is o command her.?Poitlan-i paper. The Weather ami the cropS.?We have expe rienced very warm and sultry weather this week ; the nornings and evenings have been wrapped in an unusn illy dense fog, impregnated with the smell of burning timber. A great deal of fall wheat has already been ?own, and is rising above the ground in every direction Wheat at Pt. Stanley, best samples 3s. lid per 60 lbs ? Onondaga Salt, Us 10jd per barrel?St. Thomat Standard, I0M in$tant. Building.?Hamilton is rapidly lookingup in im privements There are more good buildings now m pro ^ eis in this town than have been put up in the Inst six t'ears. Several excellent brick houses, besides an exteti ive flouring mill, a loundery and machine shop and cut <ii mill The three latter,will be iu operation this fall. Hamilton, Ohio, Inhlligtnctr. wkathkr in Canaha ?Our weather lias at lengtl tiken a turn From 04" in the shade, at noon, on Matur ity. wo cannot now g. t over IW, and the two last morn 'its, at 8 o'clock, the thermometer has not marked above iO" The noith wind which i prung np yesterday brought ip upwards of 100 sail. ? Qwt>ic Mercury, Stpt 24 Firk in Nkw Hartford ?The satinet factory I GjorgflC. K el log was destroyed by fire yesterday. Th? misning anil dye houses weie saved Insurance on Ihe viiole property >10,(KM), at the Hartford Fire Inaurance liftlsO.-Hartford Courant, Sept. 23*. p?i ' nn 11 art Hamu.16* and HflijiVir.tK MirtjEAtrtte Caial ? Thia noble work 1* flow almost liniMieii. Willi the exception of a little walling and bringing it is ready to receive the water into its whole length There is uo im pediment now to any engagements lor water power. All can be supplied, and that much earlier than building* can be erected for using it. Capitalists should avail then, aelvea of an early choice of sites.?Hamilton InleUif nctr. September Weather.?We had last night a alight fall of rain, with a wart breeze accompanying ? To-day we have mid-summer heat. At 8 A M the ther mometer itood at 77?, and at noou 04? : in the ahade. The barometer ia now tailing, and the wind is alightly rising. ?Hutbrc Her. Sept. 31. Wild Pigeons.?Clouds of theae migratory birdta have been passing over our city all thia week. Daring a ramble on the hills two or three alternoona ago, we ob served aome twenty flocks, each of which muat have contained ita five to ten thousand. They are moving about in tearch of maat, have no aettled direction, and fly high, beyond the fowler's reach.?Cincinnati Quxette. Rev. Charles T. Tobrey.?We learn that two fine watch-spiiug saws were discovered yesterday, delicately concealed in a razor box, found in the posses sion of this notorioua individual. It ia thought that these have come to hia poaaeaaion aince his removal to a cell, in consequence ot hit meditated escape from jail. Thia looks fjul?Baltimore Clipper. Church Affairs in New Orleans.?The Cou rier of the 19th inat. states that the unhappy disputes which have so long existed between the bishop and the wardens of the cuthedral of St. Louis of thia city, are upon the eve of being amicably arranged. We are pleas ed to learn thia. Missorm River ?The St. Louis Republican of the 16th instant,says:?The officers ol the steamer Medora, which arrived here yesterday, say that they have never known the navigation of the Miaaouri river ao difficult aa at the present time The water is very low, sand bars are formed in every direction, and the channel ia not yet washed out by the current, ao that the pilota can trace it. Rain in New Jersey ?The refreshing rain which we have enjoyed here for the last fotty-eight hours, has extended generally over the country around us. Much rain has fallen but we fear not enough to replenish the streams, and the aun give* token aa we go to press that the storm is over?ATewar/c Jidv. Spt 30 Oh, lovely, healthy, rosy, charming creaturn Natuie. improved by art, is stampM in every featuie. 0(7- THUS EXCLAIM t! D THE FAMILY OF MH. N ?n, in Park Place. Their daughter, a beautiful gi. 1, had been disfigured with eruptions and frecklea on her face and neck for three yeara. They had tried every phy sician and advertised nostrum, until one honest old color ed man told them to try the genuine Jones' Italian Che mical Soap Then came the change?every eruption dis appeared?her yellow, freckled skin became deliciously white?her cheeks like lillies tinted with roses. They made Jones a present of a llity dollar bill Thia soap is a wonderful remedy lor salt rheum, bites ol insects, mus quitoes, erysipelas, scurvy. But, reader, you must he very careful, or you will be either injured or cheated with a counterfeit?none but Jones'Soap Mind?take no other?and get it nowhere else in this city but at the sign of the American Eagle, fti Chatham street, or 139 Kulton street, Brooklvn; 8 Statu street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. QQ- MANY ATTEMPTS HAVE BEEN MADE TO cure the symptoms of venereal disease in a broken con stitution. Diets, tonics, diuretics, alkalies, stimulants, purgatives, emetics, mercurial alteratives, and a score of other remedies have been resorted to, hut with little suc cess. Dr. Blackwell'a Ant Acrid Tincture and Scotch Renovator is the only remedy yet discovered that will, cure in any form or state cf the disease, the following complaints :?Venereal disorders, stubborn gleet, seminal effusions, r.ll'ections ol the ureter, diabetes or disease ef the bladder, and all other complaints arising from this dreadful malady. R S Bernard, 97 Nassau strpet, is the only authorised agent in the United States for the sale of this valuable medicine. For sale by Backus & Bull,agents for Troy ; W. W, Page, agent for Boston ; Dr. T. Still man, agent tor New Orleans. Q&- MEDICAL ADVICE I\ PRIVATE DISEASES? The members ot the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, etUblish-d for the tupprettion of quackery, con tinue to direct their particular attention to all diseases of a private nature, and can confidently promise to persons re quiring medical treatment, a safe and permanent cure without injury to the constitution or confinement from business. Invalids nre particularly requested to make ap plication to the College on the first ap|iearance of those diseases, as a vast amount of suffering and time may be thus avoided One of the members of the College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope lor the cure ot those complaints, attends for consul tation daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice and Medicines $6,?a enre guaranteed.1 IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS-Persons living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make personal application, can have forwarded to them a chest containing all medicines requisite to perform a radical, cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any, and enclosing $5, post paid, addressed to W S. RICHARDSON, ftl. D., Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, 95 Nassau st. (fij- "MY COUGH IS-EXCEEDINGLY TROUBLE soine, and 1 fear will terminate in consumption. It keeps me from sleeping, and I know not what to do Can you tell me what will help me 1" This was the language of a friend a lew days since, and I directed him to Dr. Sher-J man's ; be obtained a box of Cough Lozenges, end is now restored to perfect health. Hew strange that persons nut' t'ering under a short, dry cough, should tamper with, tliemselvei when the remedy is no near at hand. Theyj will sa\e when other metins tail. Dr. Sherman'* warehouse is at 100 Nassau street. Agent', 337 Hudson street; 18H Bowery; 77 East Broad way; 86 William street; 139 Kulton street, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 8 state street, Boston. Jtf- CONSTITUTIONAL DS31LITY CURKU.?Tht[ . oJic Mixture, prepared by the Collega of Medicine atd 'tannucy of the city of New York, is confidently ia ; j.-iuncuded lor all caise* of debility produced by see ret n 1 ilrence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable rerre' iy lor impotence, sterility, oi barrenness (unless Jeperd ?aa on mal-formation.) Single bottles (leach.; coses of half a d&SHii #>, -are *'.ly packed end sent to all parts of the Union. '..Ire oi the College of Medicine and Pharmacy 8J. *?mn?trw? W S RU'HAHn8f?NT,M. D.,Aire?t flOH TO-MORROW!-Dr. Hollick's Locturcs !-Th Origin ol Life !?Several partial attempts have been mad o explain this wondeifill phenomenon, but hitheito un successfully, so far as a public audience is concerned. No person who has made this his chief study, and who pot 'esses the requisite apparatus, has ever co > e forward. Dr. H , however, by means of his wonderful Models, can illustrate and explain it in the most pertect manner. Seo ldvertisement. (i- THE CONCENTRATE* EXTRACT OK 8AR* HA?A1ULLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAF.'IAS, prepared, Iiy the New Ycrk College oi Medicinc and I uarmacy, c? jblishcd for the suppression of quackery This refined ,?nd highly concentrated "*tract, possessing til the puri. ying qualities and curative pnwtri ot th? >'.*3ve herbs, a confidently recommended by the Co!) . is infinitely ?uperior to any extract ..I '?'.rsapurilla at | rer.ent be lore he i.ublic, and may be r > 1 on us a certain remedy for ill liseises arising iron' <t, impure stale of the blood, itich as scrofula,salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pirn >tes, alcers, pain in the bones or joints, uoden, cutan* oui trnptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any di<ease arising rom tho secondary efibcts oi syphilis or an injudicious ne oi mercury. 9c id in single Battles, at 76 cents ok h. " in Cases oi half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 AO " " one dozen " 6 00 Cues lor warded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser* Otftcc ol the College, 96 Nassau street W 8. Rli:HAP'i?i)N, M. !>., Agc*t. ft/- A COMPLEXION KRKE FROM PIMPLES humors and bad breakings out, may be insured by the use -if Comstock's Sarsapa; ilia, which is the best and cheap ait extract from thiscelebrated root new in u*e. It is an tf tectual purifier of the blood, and an alterative ot the sys tem. expelling all the unhealthy particles and morbid hu mors Irom the vital fluids, and restoring them to their na tural circulation We advise all to use this Sarssparilla, the cheapest ami best article ever offered to the public for that purpose, in diseases arising from impurity of tho blood, us ? Chronic Rheumatism, General Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, Mercurial Diseases, Swelling of the Boaes, fcc. Sold at 11 Courtlan.1i street-wi cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen, fully equal to any sold lor ft per bottle ft?- RICORD'S PAKIS1AN ALTERATIVE MIX ture, for the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, or any complaint pro bicedby an injudicious use ?1 mercury, or unskillul me tic.il treatment All persons suspecting a venereal taint - emaining in their system should use this powerlul puri fier without delay, as no person can consider himself sate ifter having the venereal disease, without thoroughly '.leansing the system with this justlycelebrated alterative. .Hold in single bottles at f I each, in cases of half dozen it $4; caretully packed ami sent to till p irts of the Union. Hold at the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 93 Nassau <lreet. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. (feT- DR. FOUNTAINE'8 CHINESE HAIR ER4DJ. ?ator, possesses the wonderlul properties ol extracting ?he hair lr?m the iootJ, and not injuring the skin in the 1-ast. I( any wish to tee it tested, they can before buy ing, othat there is no mistake about this article, and Dr k'ountaine would take this opportunity to caution the pub. ?ic against a coiinteifeit ol his invention, which some ua principled men are trying to palm oIf upon them, the pro. erties of which are both dangerous and poisonous, and he only place where the genuine article cao tie lound, vhich will in five minutes time remove the itiirest hair,is it No. 11 Court landt street (ft- VELPE \U'S SPECIFIC PILLS, FOR THE RA Ileal cunt of gonorrhoea, gleet, seminal emissions, and nil nocopurulent discharges trcm the urethra These pills, he result of twenty yea's' experience in the Hospital de harite in Paris, are pronounced by their celebrated in ?entor, Professor Velpeau, as an infallible remedy for nil tiseases of the urethra. They effect a cure in a much hortertime than any other remedy, without tainting the ireati , disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement rom business. Price, M per box. Sold at the College of lediciue and Pharmacy, 9ft Nassau street. W 8 lUCHARDSON, M.D., Agent. 0Q- LADIES AND FEMALES, BEWARE OK COM ion Prepmed Chalk?It injuies your skin and leavisit llow. sallow ami coarse -but the article called Spanish ? ily White gives the skin a living, snowy, pure, clear ? >lor, and does not injure. Sold, price sfA cents a box, at -3 Bro d way and 8'J Chatham street, or 189 Fulton street, Irooklyn Take care of a base counterfeit. A7-HAYS' LINIMENT, a certain cure for the piles n every case. Sold at !il Courtlandt street, and warrant' ed to cure.

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