Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 8, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New \ork, l'ui?d?y^Bclobrr #, 1844. KltcUout JM* W tck. We have several very in^5TTal^WSlPWecll'>us during the present week, which will have a very great influence on the presidential question in No vember. To-d iy t >e State electious in Pennaylrw niaand Ohio?two < f the largest and most influen tial States in the Union?take place. To day also the State elections ia New Jersey begin, and will be fiuished to-morrow. We shall, then lore, in a lew days, have returns Irom these important States, indicating the course which the canvass may take next monih. To the State of New Jersey both parties lay the Mime claims. The wnigs assert, and swear, and protest, and wager that they will carry the State by a ttiomand majority, if not more. The loco focos make the same positive assertions on their side. It will be a hard contested field, and we have no doubt some illegal votes may be taken, but not enough to influence the general result. We understand that several of the city lighting clubi have gone over to New Jersey, and we should not be surprised if they would kick up a riot or row, in that hitherto quiet Suite. What the actual result ot the election will be, we need not conjecture. A lew days will tell the whole ?tory, either one way or the other. Pennsylvania is the next State. They elect a Governor, members of Congress and of the State L-msla'ur*. It will be decided to day throughout the whole State. The general impression is that the democrat will carry this State by a large ma jority Indeed, the whigs seem to be preparing themselves for this defeat from the manner in wh ;i they shape then language in anticipation ot the rr.ult. If the democratic candidate lor Gover nor should he elected by a majority of from nve thousand to ten thousmd, there could be no ques tion about the Presidential vote. .Ohio also votes for Governor, for members oi the Legislature, und soma other officers, this day, and finishes to-night. But * e will not; get the returns from that important Slate for several days to come, and when they do reach us, it is likely that they wilt be favttrable to the whig cause. The most general opinion is that it will go whig. A week, however, wdl determine tha? point. 11 by any contingency, in any event, that State should go against the whig*, it will entirely paralyze the wtlig pirty ihrouijlioiutlic wliulc Union, aud tiicak thein to pieces. 0.i the whole, we may say, that a great deal de pend* on tne elections ol this week in the States we have enumerated. If ihey should go strong tor oil" party or the other, ihey will do much to wards increasing the chances ol that party in the final fi- Id of conflict. Concessional Ticket for the City. Ihese veril parties mto which the people ol this city are divided, shout live hi number, are very bus-y mak ing candidates for their respective tickets. During the prefent year we have live parties in the Held i iret lh? re n the democrats- second, the whigs? third, ihe *' natives"?fourth, the radicals?and fifth, the abolitionists. Every year brings up in New York one or two patties with new principles of some kind or other The "radicals" have given a* the revival ol the name of a party which agitated the city many years ago, biit they have altogf.her different principles Hnd objects. The "radicals" oi this year came forward in lavor of a general distribution of 'he public lands to thote who have not no land, But iiow ihey mean to ac complish this end, is more than we can tell. It is I'kely that they may t*ill a few hundred votes Parke Godwin, the Fourier philosopher, is one of their chief candidates, and Eli Moore is another. The abolitionists have not y?'t nominated a ticket; but ihree ot the parties have put their men fairly in the field Here they are ;? Dilt tVhig Xatii>e L*c?. 3 J P Plans, Hon A ilerfmsn, U? II- N'COll, 4 J H Wnliams, ? 9 L'??renea. Wm B M?cl?y, ft lohn B Heole., T M Wondmff. M.O. Leonard, 6. H million Fi?h, W W Campb.ll, Ell .Moore. OI the pros|?ectsof those several tickets, we can form a very accurate opinion from former elections and former experiments It ihe whm* and "na tives" support, ex< lusively, each its own ticket, there can be no doubt but the whole ot the loco foco candidates will be elected wiih ease. But the probability is, that although the whigs and " natives" come into the field with different candi dates, there may be Home sort of compromise be tween them in some districts, in which ihe whig may abandon their men lor those of ihe "natives," or the "natives" drop their's lor ihi>se of the whigs They may boih thus, slip in some ot their candi dates. Indeed,we understand that there are some negotiations lor such a union already in progress, but with what result, as yet, we have not accurate ly learned. At all events, the chances of the democrats in the present arrangement ot afiairs, are most favor able. Although we do believe, that if it were pos sible to roll the tnree or four tickets into one squeezing up the intellects of three or four of the nominees into one, the operation would not give u* members of Congress with any very extraordi nary mental or intellectual endowments. How ever, we suppose we must be satisfied with what is thrown up on the surface, after the boiling and bubbling of the political cauldron lor several months. The British Outrage.?We have set n the of ficial and authenticated papers relative to the out rage of the British on the brig Cyrus, on the coasi of Africa, the particulars of which we published on Sunday These papers lully confirm the state ment ot Captain Dumas, and are to be immediate ly laid before our government for its action. It was a high handed aflair, and unless the Butish go vernment act promptly and justly in the iriatt< r, H will lead to serious difficulty between the two na tions. It appears to be a case, however, of easy adjustment, and we ho|>e it will be the means ol preventing any trouble of the kind in future. All A-nericaHS look to the freedom of the seas as a right that they will permit none to dispute. Canadian Elections ?The excitement is ju* beginning in Canada. The Montreal papers are ing up very rapidly for the canvass. The candidal#* are already accused of "treason," "rebellion," "murder," "treachery," and several other smal failings o| a like kind This will do for the firs* week. But they have not yet come up to the pull ticiauk on this side the line. Try again, poor Ca nadian devils. A Mystery?Who was it who came over from Engl ii.d in the last steamer at Boston, whose name is not to he found in the list ot passengers t Did he bring any British Hold with him 1 D.d lie set the " waiters ol Long's Hotel" t Do tell. Funny. ? Major Noah is sticking it into the rib of Pos master Grahain, every other day, in thf columns of the " Sun," about " them cents " Did the gallant Major want the Post Office, but could not get it 1 ________ Anothek Nail.?Horace Greeley spoke again yesterday on the eternal tariff, at West Cheater. Well may Mr. Clav My, "Save me from ray friends!" Decline or BimoLA?TESAND Picking Pockets.? Sine* the two parties established theirfighting club', bu gUnssand picking pockets have declined arm. lingly. These cktvtiluri d' intiiutrit are nowlivii t in clover at the expanse of ihe politicians. Look out tor a revival of old tunes after the election. Fisk Timks Ahead ? After the election, busmen ' hi be brisk, aud more money Will be made than ?ver. Smoking and Chswino ?Sam. Soulhworth i? daily writing long yarimin the papers, and measur ing long yarns in the Custom House. Great ma in fancy stocks I li i x- U ILJ. , HlOIILY i M POKTANT KltuM IRELAND? ^IXOVLAK RBLiuioca Services and Disclobi'?R? 0!l TIIS Liberation op O'Connell? 11"> \ Mahv oef-issv to Qciin Victoria.?I" looking ovtr our files ot Irish papers, we find in 'he organ <> D iniel O'Connell, the Fiettnan't Journal, ol the 14 h nit., a full account of the very extraordinary religious ceremonies winch took place on the libe ration of O'Connell Amongst them is one ol ihe mom remarkable ceremonieaprobably ever preached since th" memorable tra of the crusades In the time of the crusades, the bands ol heroic men who | went into Palestine to redeem the "sacred soil" from the foot of the Infidel, put themselves under the protection of favorite saints?Bome of them choosing this, and others choosing that illustrious name in the calendar; and all great political move ments of that age were undertaken in the same way, no one thinking of moving a step until the favor of some canonized patron had been secured The enlightened friends of Ireland on the other side ol the water, have, it appears, been proceeding ui the same way, and it is now discovered that an agency is now working in favor of their cause, which must unquestionably put down Quten ^ ic turia, and all opposed to the great " Liberator.' It has heretofore been generally supposed in this country, since the arrival of the last steamer, that Mr. O'Connell was liberated from the Richmond Penitentiary by the opinion of the English law lords, thietto one, of whom the majority was com posed of Lords Denman, Cottenham and Cain|? bell. But it is now apparent from the authentic intelligence ol the Dublin Freeman'* Journul, that we have been laboiing under a mistake The great patriot of Ireland has been released from pri son by n much Wither power than that of the law lords, and for the proof, we refer to the sermon on our tirst page?the most extraordinary sermon preached or published for one thousand years past ?and which was delivered by the Rev. Dr. Miley, in the church of the Conception, Dublin, on the Sill of September, 1S44, in the presence of congre gated thousands; and the Lord Mayor of the city, with Daniel O'Connell sitting on a crimson colored cushion beside him. In this sermon it will be seen that it was through the influence of the blessed Virgin Mary that O'Connell was liberated, and not by the law lords of England at all. Seriously, it is very singular to mark the strange mixture ot superstition, shrewdness, patriotism, and fanaticism which mark the Repeal movement in Ireland, through all i,B stages. Here we find men of intelligence, learning, eloquence, and good sense, in the enlightened city of Dublin, actually making declarations, and promulgating with the ut most gravity, opinions relative to the interposition of Heaven in the affairs of men, which are as autre, as fanatical, and as puerile as any put foith by the Mormon elders, in the holy city of Nauvoo? on the banks of the Mississippi. In what a lamen table state of moral aud intellectual darkness must the great mass of the people be in that unhappy island, when, in an assemblage of the most intelligent and influential of t!ie community in the great city of Dublin, such puerili ties, such absurdities, such blasphemous non sense about the affairs of heaven and of earth, such absurdities are solemnly put forth! Just contrast this sermon, delivered by one of the most distinguished ol the Catholic clergy, with any of the revelations of Joe Smith, the Mormon Prophet, and discover if you can, where the chris tian and enlightened eloquence falls short of the ignorant impostor in absurdity and fanaticism. The vast congregation are told that the lib eration of Mr. O'Connell was a miracle?that Heaven specially interposed through the agency of the Virgin Mary?" the ever Gracious Queen"? " the Mother of vlercy"?" the comfortresu of the affl cted"?and delivered the LiUcrator from the walls of his prison. And this is not the language of an uneducated priest, in an obscure countiy chapel, to a little congregation of peasants ; but it is the language of an eminent Catholic divine, ut tered in one of the great churches of the metro polis, in the presence of thousands of the most intelligent citizens, including the civic officers, many distinguished men ?f erudition, and great mental acquirements. This is, indeed, pro bably, the most extraordinary?the most singular? and, in many poiuts of view, the most pain ul spectacle presented by the newspaper preBS of this generation. Tnis singular sermon also discovers, in a very forcible manner, that the movements of Mr. O'Connell have been altogether local?Irish?sec tarian in their character. They have been con fined merely to a class?a sect?intended, obvi ously intended, to benefit only a fragment, and not the great mass of suffering humanity in the British Empire. Tins truth is, indeed, beginning to force itself on the mtnd of O'Connell himself, <n?l he has already made another speech at "Con ciliation Hall," in which he shadows forth his future course; and the probability is, that he will endeavor to create a party of a much more com prehensive character, by associating with the Irish movement, similar popular movements in Eng land, Scotland, and throughout the empire. But we are afraid that O'Connell never will succeed in his purposes , simply, because his purposes are local, sectional, and sectarian. There are many millions in England alone, oppressed by the ex tremes! poverty?a poverty that has been product d by the political and civil institutions of that coun try?as are to be found in Ireland any day. So, too, in Scotland in proportion to the population. And no change?no repeal of a legislative union? no scheme like that proposed by O'Connell?can relieve these suffering masses. No. A radical, thorough, searching, universal revolution of the present civil and social condition of the British people, alone can elevate the down-trodden mil lions, and deliver them from their degradation and sulleriug. And this great truth should be admitted by the professed friends of Ireland here, and should actu al" their conduct. By iheir present course of sec tarian and local policy, they only excite prejudice I and ill will. Hut let them commence a grand, I comprehensive movement lor extending sympath) k tud aid to all the sutl ring masses in Europe, and | ?Wn they may command the assistance and sup. jpen i , h? genumi friends ol freedom, and the Ovation <>f the human race, of whatever clime oi lineage, in this great country ol Iree lnstitationi tnJ pmM liberty And even such a movement as that, to be beneficial and successful, would re. pure to be k-pt most carefully distinct from an) p tlitical movement m this country. The using ol ihe Irish, or anv other clans, though their sympa hies with their native land, can only lead to po lineal and religious animosities, the inevitable ant Mtural end whereof, we haveaewn in not. confla {ration, sacrilege and murder. Let the small Iris! <giut?rs remember this in their meeting to mor >ow night. Opbnino or the National Gallrrt.?This col lection of paintings was opened for exhibitioi yesterday. They will continue open to-day?ant on Monday and Tuesday of every week. This in uitutiou is founded by a committee of gentlemet ?subscription only ?1. Seventeenth Annual Fair of the Amer ican Institute at Niblo's Garden ?In conse. quence of the iinprrfeot state of the arrn.igementt if this great aflrtir, we forbear to give particular! tt present, not wiamngto mislead spectators The attendance ysterday was (if i\ throughout, parti cularly in the evening, when Lieutenant Governoi Biadish delivered his introductory adores*, whicfi was very good, baring his extreme views on th? tariff and auch like subjec'R The display through out promise* to be one o| the moat splendid thai Has ever taken place in this country, and will re dound to the honor of all partie* concerned. We may give in a future publication the whole pro. ceadings and arrangement Oram! Democratic RaltftnitclMiioiiii^ ik? Democracy of Nlateit Inland In the Field. Oae of the most enthusiastic demonstrations of these stirring times ot party waifare, took pWe yesterday at tli?* town of Richmond, where the Irieudsof Polk and Dallas, resident in the county of Richmond, assembled in very large numbers to pledge their fidelity to their cause, and ihe avowed principles of their party. On arriving at Quaran tine, we lound that a procession was marshalled with great regularity, and with an abuudance of banners and decorations, arid gome new and unique devices which attracted the gaze ol spectator# a* they parsed along the road to Richmond. A steam er chartered expressly for the purpose was at the sume moment conveying a strong detachment of the New York and Brooklyn forces to the scene of the general rendezvous, whilst as the procession pass ed on their route to the same point, almost every cross road, high-way and bye-way added its share to swell the throng. At about half-past one the forces formed a junction in Richmond, and after making a circuit of the town, halted on the emi nence immediately in front of the Court House, where all the lequisite arrangements had been made to accommodate the speakers and officers of the meeting. The windows of the Court House were adorned by the presence of ladies in goodiy numbers, who evidently partook of the exhilira tion of the passing hour, and seemed deeply occupi ed in perusing the pointed, terse, and ironical mot toes on the banners. The assembly was called to order at about half past two o'clock, and the following officers ap pointed :? PrttidnU, DANIEL CKOCHERON. Viet-Prtrident*, C J. Wood, B O Wjrnantl. J B. Bleecker, Henry Cole, Joseph hngbart, u A Parker, Daniel Himondson, Joshua Mersercau. Secretaries, J. Detiossway, B. P. Prevost, J. C. Thompson, Archer Prevoat. When the appointments had received the ratifi cation of the meeting, the President came for ward and introduced Mr. *"LiNT?n D? Witt, of New York, who spoke as follows :--Kellow Citizens?This ia the fiiat occasion upon which it has been my privilege to uddress you upon any of the great quea.iona which are now at issue, and upon which the great and powerlul American people ere to decide in the present campaign. I am peisonally a stranger to most, if not all, who are now within the hearing of my voice. A stranger, did I aay 7 No, I am nostrauger ; there iano such word as stranger in the de mocratic vocabulary. The language of the democracy is a language of eye to eye. of face to face, and of heait to heart. (Cheers). Wheicver there is a true democrat, the language of that man la to his neighbor, "My friend. 1 know you?how can I do jou good- how can I serve you 7' Not so with a federalist ; the shake of his hand.if not in expression at least in lac',amounts to saying "how can I make money of you, (lou<l laughter,) how can I serve myself hy you (cheers)?" There is no heart about it. I said wrong, therefore, in commencing my remaiks, that 1 whs a stranger to you. 1 never saw, nor did 1 ever hear a single whig?a single federalist speech, which con tainer! an uppeai to the heat t oi American citizens -no? not one? (cheeung) their appeal* are made all to the pocket (crie- u?|ym, jour'aatit) 1 ask you if it is not ?o? (Yes, yes). Look at the issue between th. in and us at present; look auhe principles they put I n ward, und the measures they advocate. What i? the cream of them all? it is contained in tliis enquiry : "How can the Ameiican people make monay 7" The uppermost conslde'ution it their minds is the inxuniary interest ot each) not how can we elut ate the |weple ol this country in the scale of social being, uot how cau we vindicate the rights of man; not how can we lestoie to ihe oppressed, the negle.-teel, the wronged, all the privileges with which (iod invented mar, every where; is not these question* they deal with; it is simply "how can we gel rich and make m ney out of jou?" Does the doctnne ol a protective tariff tend to the equality of rights and cen dition among men? Do they advocate it on that ground? No They advocate it because American labor, control ed by artificial legislation, will make monty tot capitalists How do they stand on the subject of the bank? Do they allege that tney are friendly to a U. 8 Bank, becausc it tends to elevate, in any way, the human specie*, or re store to any the rights he may have lost? No. But their wish and aim ia in the establishment of a mammoth mo iied power,'he|'ew will rule and control, and havr|tbe power ot taking care of the money and make money out of them (Cries of "that's tiue") So it is on theques tion of the distribution ol the public Iain's, and on ever) other which the federalists ol the old, and the whigs ol the modem school present as part of their political cued Ti ire is no heart about th. m. What is the nature of our appeal to the nat.on? Ouis ia made to tin heart II there is a measure proposed, wu test it by th" btief word tqtia ifij We ei quire whether the tendency ot that measure is or in not to ame liorate, to harmonize, to equalize the American people. (Loud cheering ) It the answer bit in the negative, we ab.mdon it; it is not democratic lam glad to see you men ol Richmond; I am rejoiced to see so large a ma,-.s ol you assembled lor the purpose of discuss ng those prin ciples, whi h in their permanence drpenu upon the re suit ot this election; I am glad to see ihose emblems ol Joy and gladness on every hund; I am glad to see those soul-stirring mottoes on your flags and banners; for iu their perspicuity, their eneigy, their truthfulness, they are hut so many indica'ions ol the prinoiples of the de mocracy ol America (Loud cheers) 1 am proud ta see, too, ameng the rest, the lone star of Texas, and like you I feel inspired hy the sight ol those hickory polea on (Here an overwhelming burst ot acclamation res.ondtd to the mention of the tough bickory?which continued loud and lonit, and was closed by three cbeeis lor the hickory, and three more tor the "one star") Demo ct ats, on to the contest, to the triumph; on to the struggle and the victory, ol which those cheers ore the foreiunncr ?those cheers you have dedicated to the emblem ol our cause, to our candidates, to our principles, arid to victory (Pi olonged cheering and a salute oi artillery ) Louder tnan that cannon shall, after the November election, re verberate to ths heavens, the shouts ol Ireemen proclaim ing the triumph ol Polk and Dallas, of Texas and Oregon, ?nd democratic principles. (Applause) We have inter ests in this contust which are not to be measured by loca lities, by theextentof this State, ortliis country, or ol this Union. No, the success of democratic principles is connected with scarcely any extent af territory ; hrond as tho uuiverte of God-is the field intended foi their opera tiou. Should we fail in this contest, there arnthoseacioss the waste of waters to whom would come with wailing the announcement ul our defeat: and booming across the Atlantic would go the victory ol lederol principles to the threnes and the crowns ol the old woild- to thesecoun tries to which Clay and Webster have gone to seik for precedents to establish the expediency of a U. H Bank. Well, what is our position? how are we situated I ulwhat particular termination are we to come? what questions are to be discussed? what principles are we to sustain l>y our effort* in this contest ' In the lint place, let tun lemark that we are diffan ly situated now from what we were before 1310 In tl \ ear who were the candidates of our opponents for Pre si... nt and Vice President ? Kor the lirst, they put forward William Henry Harrison ; and who was he 7 A soldier 7 Yes ; a patriot 7 Yes ; and in the same sense he was a democrat at heart, for, word did Henry Harrison never utter?a line he never wrote in lavorof a United States Bank And wtll the whigs know that; lor in a speech delivered by him just previous to the election, he made use of the following expression : " 1 never advocated a United State;* Bmk ; I never had an> thing to do with it but once, and it cheated me out of my money, and I never will have anything to do with it again." (Loud laughter ) Now, what was he nominated lor 7 Why, he was an old and pliable man; unequal to the cares and labors ol office, and he was support ed because he declared that ho would sanction any bill the Congress should think fit to pus*. The whigs changed the issue, end like traitors introduced another Bank Bill, which was only prevented from past nig by his death, and the fortitude and honesty of his successor. And who was John Tyler I Was he a Whig? No ; save upon one question upon which he happened to differ with his friends ; lie was a Democrat to Ihe hear.'r co e, and opposed to the U H Bank. Did the Whigs know tha- when they put him forwa:d f Yes they did. and tha w. II ; and had they but remembered that W. H Harrison was old an t infirm ; had they remembered the uncertain tenure of lif?, and r<flec'ed on the truth that " all flesh is but as grass, Jcc." John Tyler never would have Iteen nominated lie was nomiunted, however, to the office ol Vice President, and W H. Harmon died Drsp.teo! ail their solemn asseveration* they passed a Bank hill, which Tyler vetoed in accordance with his long cherished am; declared principle. And what is the consequence 7 Why, never since that act has the whig Billingsgate b^ei spa ed never h is k ce*<e I to fall from their lotil mouths on toe devotid head of John Ty ler (Three cheers for lyler.) Now, | ?ey, justice to John Tyler. (ti this moment a s|>oiii?iieoiis hurst of cheering againbroke forth, and nine henrty rounds ot applause were giveti for John Tyler, which showed thai the audience |iern-ctlt '?"It the force ol the speaker's remarks ) Mr De Win continued to address the meeting, and used irony with such skill hi to keephli nearer* in a most merry mood. I K VVniriio succeeded he ttsUed them il they evei rj-n-ctedon the difference between a locotocoand a whig The one, the more he whs rubbed became the nioie In ininous ; when scratched and lotced against a hardstn. race It lights him tip, and he )Md* light and joy, an. vivifying arid gladness toall around him The teim lor., toco was on?ea|term of scorn, but euphonious and mi phatic as it was, let them compare it with coon skin (Laughter) By sera ching they rot nothina out of that in fact aco<*o was tirisata to k>ep lor its dishonesty, even until it could he killed and skinned. They would s'eai into barns?they would purloin the corn- -they wonlr commit petty Isicenies without number?and were such cowards too, that they had not courage t? approach the Chicken coop (Laughter) What were the principles ? ' their opponent* 1 What were those of the democrats i hey were in the language ol the last speaker, as wide, a* firm, a* stable as the created universe Born to an inheritance of glory, of honor and of wisdom th?y would ar<er- the principles of their lathers ; the) would test them hy truth, light and experience, and not give them up until they found they did nor stand the test What entitled the other party to the name ol Whigs They surely uete not nn.ongit these Who fought th? '.attle: of the revolution ! No, but the y were tho .e wh< were at one tlm- known as hiue-hghis they were tho-. ^hn did their best to sacrifice tl,e country at the last, re solution, under tl.e name of h eder.illsts, imd who now z oned in the name of Coon* (Laughter) Who ua> Daniel W.biter-lhe (let-like Daniel ? A man who he' it one time said that Van fluien had n< ver commi tee 'im-Ii on any subject; jit, very Utely, ?hen V i ll iren supported his country > interest in opposing a L ?? 0 ink - this Daniel had the haitlihe.od to say Vai Buren had committed himself Mr Whiting then tool ?ip the subject of protection, and traced Wehster's sell ?N.ntrsdirtion on that doctrin#; charged him with be. ?ng ?u Kngliehmtn at heart, who sought to secure ' election, thst ha might be minister at St. r mi ? ? i n James' Clay ,-4iext, waa closely sent Ini7.ed ; the Rw* or ifturaluation, too, wra ilwelt upon try Mr W who declawsd himself in fjvorol n modifies lion, not that of the native*, hut one which, alter a resilience ot Six month*, would laveat all who could read ?i,d write - and shew tbey were fit to understand th? Con stitu'ion wi'h all the > igl.ts it bi-ttowed. Mr. W made a conclusion by ?n eloquent survey of the universal lights ol man ; the adaptation of Arrerteau institution* to ail communities; the heresy of iho?* who would crib and confl.ieto i Miction what w?? meant for all mankind, and ot ttie justice. aud salutary operation of allowing to adopt ed ?-lti?* na admission to the lull axid lree erjoyment al A Mr' K 8 Lit nr waa the next speaker; hla speceh waa Confined principally to a compaii.onol the linea and char acters of the rival candidates. Mr. Mt'ariir. the candidate for Richmond county ?b* loudir called for, but owing to the departure of the ateam er, hi* speech wa? exceedingly brief. The hour having arrived when h waa necessary to If ova in order to be in time for the last boat for New York, our reporter left, whilst r. A Well, waa addreMinf ef fectively the numerou* as*emblv who stall remained. Their cheer* continued to be audible at an immense die tauce and blended in wild liBrmony with the martial snu sic ot the excellent band of the Brooklyn Empire Club, which body we forgot to observe sooner, muatered atrong, and cut an imposing figure among their lellow democrat* on that occasion. Hporting Intelligence. There was some good trotting matches over^he Hoboken Course yesterday?the beBt ot the sea son. The firsi announced was a match, two mile heats in harness. J. Whelpley name g. Stockton H Woo;ruffnam * hi. g. Newburgh The latter paid forfeit. The next whs a purse !|J200, mile heats, best three in five under the saddle, lree for all trotting and pacing horses. I). Bryant name* K- m- Lady Suflolk J. Whelpley names b. h JohnC Calhoun A Conklin names. r m. Fairy Queen The following was the result:? J C. Calhoun i ? ? ? Lady Suffolk, jj J J J. 1 Fairy Queen.? 3 3 J dlftt. Time,. 3:81 3:28 2:09 A most beautiiul trot, the Lady only winning in either of the latter heats by about half a neck.? Some equally good sport is promised for to-day. Foot Rack ovkr tub Hobokkn Course?Tha preparatory foot race over thie ground comes ofl on Thursday next Those who wish to enter must do so to-day, at Mr. K. Smith's, Park Row. See ad i vertisement. New Papers?Two new papers appealed yester day?the "Evening Mirror," got up by Merris and Willis, and the "Morning Ensign," set on foot by James Harper and the Natives. When we see more of them, we may say more of them. Splendid Bouquet ?We saw a bovqutt yester day, sent to a lady of this city, consisting of one hundred varieties of the dahlia, interepersed with tea, China, and other flowers. It was prepared by Winter & Co., of the Linna;an Botanic Garden, at Flushing, and a moat splendid thing it was The Park ?There was a thin house at the Park last night to see the new burlesque of" Aladdin.'" | The Retting up is very respectable, but the wit of the dialogue rather equivocal. A lew of the local allusions, such as that in reference to the excellent stand-still properties of the City Hall clock, and the Postmaster's management of the currency, told pretty well. Fi&her and Chippendale did all the> could to make the piece ro ofl decently. During the performance, a naval officer who had just left | the dinner table and was rather noisy, insulted one of the police magistrates, who had rebuked hir rudeness to a lady in one of the boxes, and was | transferred to the watch-house, with a promptitude and neatness, perfectly astounding in police move ments in New York. Italian Opera?Fiust Night of II Pirata ? The beautiiul opera of Bellini's II Pirala, was per formed for the first time at Pnlmo's Opera House, and a more brilliant assemblage of beauty Rnd fashion we never saw congregated together. The opera was quite successful, and was giv< n through out with great effect. The prima dnrtna received immense applause?Perozzi and Valtellina were 11 excellent voice tind good tpirits. Rapetti and tb? orchestra did admirably. We have no room for particulars this morning. Dempster's Concert.?This pleasing vocalist givr s another concert at the Society Library Roome to morrow evening. He will be assisted by Mr. Daniel, a vocalist just arrived from Europe, and | snuffing th? air ot liberty for the first time. Park?Jones' Benefit.?Let it not be forgotten that Mr. Jones, the successful composer of the new opera at the Park, takes his benefit to-night. Be itabump:r. Mitchell, of the Olympic, Going to be Buried | ? Cerbyn has taken Nib o's Theatre for the win [ ter, and intends to run a powerful opposition to the | Olympic, in every thing laughable, wiity and droll. Mitchell, however, won't lauyh. Hollick's Lbcturks on Physiology.?l>r. Hol lick commences his series of lectures to-night at Broadway Hall. These lectures are very curious? and cheap as dirt?only 25 cents and a eegar. Mr. Editor:?Will you please to inform the public why it is that passengers iu the New York and Bridgeport boat*, are subject to the annoyance I and deluj of an hour or more at each end of the route, to allow the boat to be turned around 1? Why cannot this be before the time of starting, and after the passengers are landed, so as not to consume the nine ot 50 or 100 passengers for two hours each trip 1 If this cau't be remedied,_ pray let us have an opposition boat on this profitable route. Subscriber. (OrnciAL l CONSULATE OF Srstlf, ) Nkw Yohk, 7th October, 1844. J The undersigned, Consul of fepain, lias teeeived the following official communication, duted the aflih Septem i er last, irotn His Excellency, Don Angel Calderon de la Barca, Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary liom Spain to the United Spates, and the undersigned u instructed to in*ert it in the public journals " His Excell noy, the Captain General of the island o! Cuba, has addressed me the following official letter, dated 31st August last " 'Spontaneously, and by petition of the parties con cerned. I have granted Passports to several individuals ol color, who have solicited them for different parta out ol this Maud. On delivering U> them said document, they iinvu been particularly warned that, by a general rule, ail iM-ople of color are prohibited from entering the terri tory ol thi* Island. In conscience whereof, to prevent the expense, and Injuries that must devolve on those who should now or h re.after intend to return, or who should propose settling themselves in the Island at any time, I hwve deemed it expedient to communicate these facta to your Excellency, in order not to authorize the granting ot passports to any person si color whatever ; for by the ordinances in force, they cannot be admitted therein.'" k'. 8 lOLOHTON, Consul of Spain. Vknbzuela.?We had occasion, in printing the intelligence from Venezuela received by the how ena, to italicise that poitiou ol it which referred to the un j just restiictions under which Jlmtrican commen e to thai itepublic is now suffering. Since then, two other In stances at the most oppressive flue* in.posed upon Ameri can vessel* at Lugua> ra an<i Pono t.abello, have come un der our notice Upon two small consignments ol Amen lean pioduce, the flue imposed u, lu vessel* which h ad iU livtnd through ihr Cuilotn Houit, some ti tiling amount mure than was U|ion their manliest", (the capiaiu having iiMile an unintentional mistake in copyiLg number*,) tl.i tine was several times the amount ol ihe whole shi mtnt In other countiies wi ne misti k< * ate thtit m&dt, and all the articles aie passed through the Custom House, the) are immediattli rectified without imposing any flue But in V* n? gut-la it is other* ise, and as our commetce is now actually >sultenng Irom thi* and o.her cxuten, w? leem It propt r lo draw, il possible, public attention to thi" ?natter. Dbmarafa ?Via Bmbadoes, we hear from De marara, that on the 30th Augut-t there look plact -i shock of an earthquake more lesrlul than any hitherto known. Thecou'sttcl the tremulous motion was front N iN R. Many of the chronometer* stopped, and all th? crews of veKielo on the riverthought they were rent apart j ihe inhabitants were la great terror It all happened on a bright moonlight night Water tank*, cistern*, etc., last their contents. This earthquake, aa whs to have been an ricipated, was felt with the most severity at the penal set tlement, the siteof which is rtxky. The concussion o he building* themselves ai d the heavy Iron faitenii gs o heir door* and gate*, created a tr* mendou* uproar, tngi ihove which, howuvtr, rose the scream* and liellowini; nf the prisoners, prsj li g to he reiessid One of them m obdurate i nttiMn, told the guard who opined his relist lie day dawned, that he Lad never Ireiore known thm there was a (Jod Almighty. When the fu ol tenor lasted, ?in inf<<n: might have led him. Trinidad.?One ol the lor.geM shocks of earth |ii?ke ever experienced in this Colony, look plac >n the3mh August All the decks stepped, Indicating morning the moment of the oci'iirrtncn. The tren iilous motion was from 8 E. to N W ; air calm, and i might moon The water* of the Oulph were ax:remely agitated. Tht day previously the pluviometer Indicated two m* of water in ? very short Hme, and the lowar part ol th? town wu completely Inundated. At the timaol ha earthquake the thermometer wu at 79*. The Great ."flutter of the Whig* of the Third 1 District, at Cattle Garden last nljfht?Hun. 1 dreds or beautiful Whig Women coming to the rescue of Henry Clay, and to retrieve the folly of the Whig Leaders and Orators. An immense actemblage of tiie whigs of the be- , veral wards comprising the Third Congressioual District, took place last niglit in C?utl<. Garden.? ; About four thousand assembled. The enihjsiaam was very great. But the cliicf feature of the oc casion, was the presence of a large number ot ve- j ry beautiful women, who occupied the balcony in i the rear of the platform, and were aiso interspersed j throughout the galleries. They appeared to have | tenfold spirit, and earnestness, and hope more than ! the meu The ladies are, it would thus eeem, at last coming to the rescue. Will tliey be able to redeem the fortunes of the gallant and chivalrous Henry Clay, and save him from the fate to which the folly, obstinacy and indiscretion of the whig leaders, spoulsrs and minstrels have apparently consigned him. We shall see. But at all events, we wish the ladies success. Hurra for the whig ladies of New York! The meeting was organised by the appointment of De Pcystbr Oodkn, E?q., as President, who took the chair amid tremendous cheering. Datio Ohiham, L?q , then preiented the report of the Nominating Convention of tbe district, which ottered the nuiHc of J Phillips Phoenix, Eli). Hi candidate ibr Con gress. Thu announcement was hailed .with great enthu ?iasm. Mr. Graham then went on at some length and with cbaracteiistic eloquence, to expatiate on the clainu of Mr. Clay and of the policy of thu whig party, to the support aud approbation of thu American people. Mr. Orah?m concluded by reminding hi* auditory that instead ol tunning about to enquire how thii and that State elec tion had gone, it wai their very pressing duty to stand bv their gun* and aee to it that New York city was all right. Let things go as they might elsewhere, the whigs of New Yoik, be asseited, could alone piBCe Henry Clay in the chair ot tbe Presidency. But it was not to be done by great meetings?by great public demonstrations?it waato be done by hard woik?by individual t (Forts. Alter a song by one of the Clay Glee Club, Mr Mason, of Baltimore, was introduced to the meeting. He began by saying?Allow me to tell you something ol what has been done in the little State ol Maryland. Last Wedneaday she gave a decisive majority for the whlgs In tbe election of last year, there was not enough of loco focoism left to swear by. (Laughter) Eight months ago in Baltimore, 14,000 votes were polled. On Wednesday nieht last, it wo* lound that 17,000 bad been polled. Of 1370 men who voted the locotoco ticket, not a soul ol them can he found. (Cheering ) Out ol one little alley, 178 locotoco votes were taken. The whig bulletin was signed by some of the most respectable men in the state, and it demonstrated the whole iniquitous business as clear as noon-day* Besides, Mr. Pratt is a new man, and did not command the full strength ot the Whigs. Mr Mason then weut on at considerable length to sneak ol tbe merits of Mr. Clay aud the duties ot his friends ; but he was apparently suffering from indisposition, and was almost altogether inaudible at the reporters table. Ti.e only sentence we heard distinctly was to the ?ffVct that " locolocoinm was a stinking dead body lying ubove ground, and waiting on the whigs to bury it." The great" American pedestrian and melodist" George Washington Dixon then mounted the stand and sang his original song Hurra for Harry Clay, Hurra lor Harry Clay, He's bound to be next President, I heard the people say. This elicited tremendous anplause. Joshua A SrrKCKH, Esq.,was then introduced, and was greeted with great cheering. Are you ready, said ?, to enter into the batle field? (Ay, sy, and Cheer;.) Then 11 beg that t'lia State be regarded as one gnat workshop in which every whig is to labor (ill he receives in November next the wa^es ol his toil (cheer?). Are you satisfied with the candidates presented to you for yoursupport? Are you satisfied wit) Henry Clayland Theodore Krelinghtiysen? (Great cheer ii g.) Are you satisfied with Millard Fillmore? (Cheers.) Yes, you are satii-lied with them as embodiments ot whig principles. And what are these principles? One term oi tie Presidency; that the rich domain which we own, is no longer the property of the United States; that it was given to the government to pay its debts- and is now to be restond to tbe rtates to which it belonged that ('he great issue after all) American pro tection be continued under the in&uence of a whig tariff (Cheers.) It is impossible to estimate the blessings that one measure has conferred We had inherited that rich legacy of thirty-four millions from Mr. Van Buren's ad ministration, and it was not till 1942 that the whig candi date from 'his State was able to carry that great measure of national benefit. Millard Fillmore was trained to work. Born a poor boy in Cayuga county, be wa? taught to work, and when he went to Congress he still knew how to work. He worked for you when you were sleeping, and if \ou elect him Governor he will stil' work for you. (Cheers ) He will not tax you with op pressive imposts?he will not let great public works re main half finished. (Cheers.) Mr Spemckk then went on at some length, dwelling chiefly on the tariff It was soon evident, however, tha' the great mass of the people had come in the expectation of hearing Mr Clayton, and when it was found mat that gentleman was not to lie forthcoming, the audience thin ned off, some to march in procession after the coons and banner, to the tune of "Old Dan Tucker," and such in ?piling aiis, and others to the saloon at Castle Gtrden, to drink brandy and water, and listen to the minstrels who were in attendance The disappointment on account of the non-appearance of Mr Clayton was expressed in numerous execrations "not loud, but deep " Such clap-traps as the aanounce ment of "great guns," who are really not expected, in or der to draw a crowd, are, to say the least of it, veiy un profitable after all. Murder in the Choctaw Nation.?Abner Do ver, of Missouri, a minister of the Gospel, wat found murdered in the Choctaw country, on the 6th ol September. He had been killed by a blow on the fore head Plunder was the object of the murderers, as he had with him $250, oi which they obtained $190. The rest, concealed in a bag under his arm, they did not find. Mr Dover was ?() years of age, and had just returned from Texas. City Intelligence. Police Record.?Alderman Gale, chairman or police committee, with his associates, Aldermen Seamen and Miller, are entitled to the credit of establishing the new apartment* in the City Prison, new under the superinten dence of the matrons. It ii a valuable and most beneficial improvement that has already evidenced much good to the unfortunate inmates. Nothing transpired yesterday, at cither the Police or Coroner's Office*. General Scaalons. Before .Recorder Tallmadge and Aldermen Jackson and Williams. M. C. Patmhon, Esq , District Attorney. Oct. 7 ?The October term of this Court commenced its session this day. The Calendar for the term is small, comprising the fol lowing casts Forgery 3 ; Burglary 8 ; Grand Larceny 23?Total 33. There are nine casei lrem last term not disposed of. The Grand Jurors were called and sworn, as follows Henry Erbcn, foreman ; Andrew G Biuinger, William J Bunker, Philip Doaue, Thomas D >lan, Samuel Frost, Wood Gibson, Klias Hit field, Philip Henry, Chandler L Ingersoll, Matthew Morgan, Robert McGee, Walter Mead, William Reed, Walter Sparks, George G. Taylor, John Westervelt, William W. Wetmore and John H Williams?Total 19. The Charge ?The Recorder proceeded to charge the Jury relative to their generul duties under the lawsoi the State. and tiwelt particularly on the election lawn and punishment of illegal or fraudulent voters. Pttit Jmori ?But thirty-three out of eighty.four petit jurors, who were summoned, answered to their names. Cat' of John Sullivan, the Burglar.?This case was on the cale'.dur for trial, but on application of Mr. Russell, his counsel, it was postponed until Tuesday of next week Postponement* . - Several other applications for post ponement < f trials weie made, when the District Attor ney stated that he intended to try Mr. Schermerhorn, the secretary of the Ocehn Insurance Company, lor embez zlement, Wm Davis, for releasing Hoag, and Graham B float , for aiding in hi* escape, during the term, and if en Keg were postponed in this manner, he should not he able to perform the duties incumbent upon him. Qnmbling Indictment??Wm. M. Price, Esq, counsel far several par les indicted for winning money by gam bling, pres' nted several points raised by him on demur rer against the indictm> nts. which were answered bv the District Attorney. A decision will be given by the court in n day or two The coutt then adjourned till this morning at 11 o'clock Common Plena. Before Judge Daly. Oct 7.? Samuel Jickerman vs. William C Rhinelander J mes ft Rick, und Patrick Henry ?An action oi tretpasi (nought against the owner ot a house north-west come of B irclxy and Greenwich streets, and hia agent Rick, to gether with a City Marshal. 'Hie action is brought to recover damages, for an alleged unlawful carrying awij certain articles, viz Presses and fixtures belonging to s music printing establishment,under u landlord's warrant making an excessive levy thereon. Defendant pleaded the geneial is?uo Verdict for plaintiff. $7<H). For plaintiff, Messrs Moniori and Morris; for defen dant, "v:r N H Blunt. Jiuiwitui Cnx vs. Benjamin McClincky?This was an action of trespass for asaanlt and battery, alleged to havi '??n committed in July lant, nt Yoikville, with a hot hnudle, aiising out of an altercation between the parties rh-* Jury will render a sealed verdict this lorenoon For plain'iff, Messrs Rowland and Smith; for defendant A. E Retcbum. Circuit Court* Before Judge Kent. Oar. 7.? M*ad, Rogeri \ Co. vs Jilfrid Hoyl.?This was an action of replevin ton cover the value of a quantity of hams, lar.l. shoulders ot bacon, fce., fcc., consigned to the plrfintifTs from Sandu?ky. Ohio Tne defendant is agent lor o..e of the forwarding line* between Albany and this city, and on the plaintiff* making application for the provisions, and showing, it was alleged a bill of lading, the defendant refund to give up the piovi?ions, alleging thrt there visa lien upon ti em from third pari t> s n im d Br her and B^irry. The value of tha hams, 4c- , wn> s t t!a f 1300, and thi Oonsignm nt was m>. in lft W Adjourned over Superior Court. Oct. 7 ?Mexican .V'tntrs -Thil Court opened th< Peimnnd disposed of huium unimportant motions whei ?us Honor,tb Chief Justice, announced hi* d termtiia iol 'o deliver on Monday next, the i.ecisiou of the Court n he case oi the Mexican Steamers. Court Calendar?This day. Commo* Plka? ?Nos 3. 4 8, #, 17, 3?, 34 , 30, 33, 4P, #8, 79, 38, 73, 3, 13, 36, 28, 36, 70, 111), 18, l'i <?? A8> 69 Circuit Court. ?The soma u yesterday Svrcaioa Court?Noi. a, 8, 13, II, 17, 04, 91, 34, 33, 34, 34, 90, .37, M, 3S, SI, 13, M. Aaslatnnt Vice Chiuicellor'* Court. Belorj Aisiituiit Vic? thaiicellor 8 nufurt. Oct 7 ? Decisions ?MUtt C Smith a< J al vi J. H. Underdnnk.? J. H Wheeler for di lend int ; H Parker, for complainants Demurrer to bill ovoruled?defendant to auswer in twenty days C Huagland va J1 lVjtt and wife, and III Un M ?8. J. M'imlurd, lor complainant; C W. Van Voorhis, lor Watt and wile. Ueci<lt?t that the Mrs. Watt'* lute.est in the premms ia subject lo the mortgage?decree of sale. ? ixuUlh J1 i! alii alio va Gabriel Kent and olhnt? H. Hunt and J. 11. Purtoy, tor complainant; J H Applegate, lor L. Lane. Decree that no title pissed by the deed to J. St L. Lane?piemise* to bo re-conveyed, is. Groin e Cut Ho and othert v j S S Kunhall and othfi ? K H O wmi and G K. Allen, for complainants ; K Mc Clellau, for defendants. Decided that the preferred debt waa ? partnership liability?bill dismissed with coata Jl. }V VaiiptUva.J Itf. IVoodw lt d - 1) I) Field lor com plainant ; A. Mann, jr. for defendant. Decree for com plainant, with coata. Holford, Hrancker <}? Co. va. R. M. Blatchford. Receiver if the Commercial Honk.?J P. Hall and G (initio, lor compluinanU ; K H. Btatchlord and B. K. Butler, for defeudant. Decided that the sale of the bills oi exchange waa not uturious. Decree lor balance due in lavor of complainants. NOTICE TO THE PEOPLE OK NEW JEU8EV. TH v DEMOCRATIC EMPIRE CLUB.?At a me-lingof the Empire Club, oil Saturday last, information waa received irom a leliable source that it wai the inten tion of the whigs of thi city to send a company of pipe laym into the Statw of New Jersey, for the ptu j??!>e of defrauding the honest voters of that lit ate outol their just rights. Br it, therefore? Resolved, That it is the intention of the Empire Club to send committees from this city, men who are well ac quainted with the people of this city, into every town or diatriat in New Jersey where a poll ia held, for the sold put pose of detecting illegal votais Irom this city. In order that our inouvea may be well tu.d?rst?od, we inform tho people ol New Jersey that our only object is to stcnre to the democracy of that State a lair expression of their will. Our only desiie ia that .the whig* ol New Yoik f hall not delraud the citizens of a gallant lister State of tho liee and pure exercise of the elective franchise. Wo cautiou all yip'-layers ef this city, who intend going to New Jersey, that we Hro determined that they shrill be watched, lu no case shall a citizen of this city be allow ed to vote in New Jersey. We advise the people of New Jersey to be on their guard?their liberties are in danger. Watch well over your rights, preserve the sacred charac ter of the ballot-box By order of the Board of Otticen;: ISAIAH HYNDEltS, President. O. Wooldridoe, > g-ere..rleg T Reeves, \ Secretaries. 3 QQ- SINGULAR EPITAPH. Hern lies an old lady once shrivelled and hoary, Who renewed all her beauty, soft skin, and dm k hair, And then cut oil* in the hight of her glory, After living twt agrt devoid of all care ! The above curious epitaph embraces a handsome tablet on the Pert ie Chaise. Cemetery, Paris marking tho resting place of a dame of the ancient regime. She was a wealthy Partiienne, noted in her youth tor extraordinary beauty, which the late hours and fashionable frivolities of that fay metropolis soon deprived her of Her cheek paled, er skin shrivelled, and her hair turned prematurely grey. At the age of fifty she became acquainted with a celebra ted chemist, who volunteered to rrjuvenite her provided she would marry him afterward. This she i greed to do ?, and the Epitaph denotes how completely successlul were the exertions of the Chemist to accomplish the wished for object. Dr. Felix Govkaud's famous Ita inn Med rated S'lap possesses the extrrordinary property oi conveiting a dark, freckled, shrivelled|skin to an infantine whiteness and softness ; his Orecian Hair Dye will turn red or grey hair to a rich aubnrn, dark brown, or jet black in a short time, when his Poude Subtile is all powerful in the re. moval ol' hair from any part of the human irame, never to ri turn. Dr. G '? Liquid R ugt is unapproachable lor the richness and durability of its tint. These celebrated articles have all been counterfeited. Avoid all sold ia Broudwriy and the purlieus of the Five Points, as poison. Dr. G'homlv Depot is at 67 Walker street, first store FROAl Broadway. Q&- VELPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS, FOR THE RA dical cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, seminal amissions, and all mocopurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills, the result of twenty years' experience in the Hospital do Charite in Paris, are pronounced by thai r celebrated in ventor, Professor Velpeau, as an infallible remedy tor all diseases of the urethra. They effect a enre in a much shorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the breati , disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement Irom business. Price, $1 per box. Sold at the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M.D., Agent. Q&- STRAIN AT A GNAT AND SWALLOW A Camel.?Persons who have passed their lives in adultera ting and selling that " liquid fire"?Rum?or renting houses tor that purpose, or tven purposes of infamy? er in reckless Wall street gambling?or selling, at whole sale in a regular way, mineral poisons, which are rre scribed to the alHicte l till every bone ot the poor sufferer is saturated with mercury ?entailing a lite time of misery upon generations ol offspring ?such affect horror at the perhaps too highly wiought pictures of cures by advcr> tised medicines, and cry out pult, humbug, lies &c. How dare an honest man make such a charge unless he ha* proved the inefticacy of a remedy ? At least, hundreds in this city, and thuuxands throughout this country, would testify under oath that the statements made about many remedies sold at 21 Courtlandt street, in this City, by Messrs. Comstock, are in the main true, and no man dare assert, of his own knowledge, to the coutrary. Tuo remedies referred to ft re of no urivate nature?they aro what every family need almost doily ; and the proprietors pledge themselves to convince a committee, or any num ber ot respectable citizens or physicians, hat their efficacy is extraordinary and highly satisfactory to every user. That a good physician, regularly educated and artipi'te;! to practice, devoting himself, lor example, to external applications, or any one set ol complaints and remedies, mu t exce] in that line, it is absurd to deny In this con sists the merit ol those advertised preparations, and every man of good sense can see that the prejudice against them is almost wholly from interested persons or physi cians whose business is thereby curtailed. Let the car,did part of the community, who think for themselves, reflect upon these facts; and decide if they please, that they ?vi>uld rather suffer, and may be die, in what they call a "rtgular" wa- . than be cured by an advertised remedy? ot a " cure all"? (for the above house have none) ?but a different specific remedy for each specific complaint. 30-THE CONCENTRATED EATRACT OK HAH 4APARILLA, GENTIAN AND HAHSAERAS, preparer] ly tho New Vork Collage ol Medicine and Pharmacy. e? ablished for tho suppression of quackery. This rotlnect ind highly concentrated extract, possessing all the puri lying qualities and curulive powt;rr> of the above berbs, is confidently recommended bj the College, as infinitely .uj>erior to any oxtru'tt ol Sar.apurilla at present beforu he imblic, and may be telied on a* a curtain remedy for dl diseases arising irom an impure state ol' the blood, ittch f9 scroluiu, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches cr pin. ?>le?, ulcers, pain in the conn* or joints, uodca,>u? trupUons, ulcciuted sore throat, or any dlsea^-.- aristas; rom the secondary effects of syphilis cr un injudicious up ot mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at 76 cents aec ? " in Costrn ol ha't-u-dozen Bottled, f S ftO " " ono >lozon " 0 00 Oases lot warded to nil -arts ol the Union. \. B.?A very liberal oiacouatto wholest. purchasers. OWce ol the College, &? Nassau street IV. ?. RICHAJf-?"N, M. D., iVKJB'. 00f- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTETA|RVE MIX ture, for the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, or any complaint pro duced by an injudicious usu ?f mercury, or unskilltil me dical treatment. All persons suspecting a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this powerlul puri fier without delay, as no pornon can consider himself safe alter having the venereal disease, without thoroughly cleansing the system with this jn?tlycelebrated alterative. Sold in single bottles at $1 each, in cases of hull dozen at $S; carefully packed and sent to all parts of tho Union. Sold at the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau itreet. W. H RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. 00- IS YOUR BEST BROKEN IV CONSEQUENCE of a tedious and troublesome cough ? Shei man's Cough Lozenges will relieve you?they will Rive you sweet deep, allay the irritation, promote expectoration, and by their proper use you will *0011 forget that you have been sick. Thousands have used them when hope seemed to have taken flight, and tho destroyer stood ready to claim his victim The result has been most beneficial, and Sherman's Cough Lozenges are now acknowledged by all o be the best midmost efficient medicine ever discovered for curing coughs, colds, consumptions, and asthma, and Will continue to be usi d when other medlolnM are forgot ten. Dr Sherman's warehouse i* at 106 Nassau street. Ag-trs, 110 Broadway. -Ill Hudson street, 188 Bower), 77 (vist Broadway, 8t> William street, 3 Ledger Building>> Philadelphia, and ? State street, Boston. 01J- MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES ? The members ot the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, tultiblith'd fur the rttjijirrstinn aj quackery, con tinue to direct ihen particular attention to all diseases of a private nature, and can confidently promise to person* re quiting medical treatment, a sufe and pernnnent euro without injury to the constitution or confinement from business. Invalids are particularly requested to make ap plication to the College on the fust appearar co of those liseases, as a vast amount of suffering and time may bo thus avoided One of ths< members of tho College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in Eu rope for the cure ot those complaints, attends for consul tation daily from 8 A M. to7 P. M. Term?? Advice and Medicines fli, -a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS - Pomona living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make personal application, can have I'm warded to ihem a chest containing all medlcire* requisite to perform a radical cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with all wmptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere, it any, and enclosing $6, |>ost paid, addressed to W. S. RICHAHDHON, M. D , Agent. Office and consulting rooms of the College, OS Nassau it. jr/- CONSTITUTION A L UhfllLITT CURKD.-Tbf %'ojtic Mixture, prepare I by tho Oollogv ol Medicine und 'harmicv of the city of New York, u confidently rd '.om:ue?Jed for all otses ot 'leliili'.j produced by secrnl in mlgence or exceaa of any kind. It is un invaluable reire ?y for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless ilcpeid ngon red-lot malion.) Si'.i?l"bottles ?loach , cast* of htlftdozsa cars illy parked and .eat to all .<arU ol tho t'nior. Ofllcs.-f the OoUegH Medicine ar.d I'h&nr.acty C3. assau street W 3 RICHAHP40N. M. D.. Ay -1 ftT-t'HINESK. CEMENT KUR MENDING '-LARS, C'oekrry. and all brittle subitum es. We wairant this ar Irle t? he *iiperio> to the generality nl Ci m? nts, and th-it any b ukt n aiticle oal'fd wi'h ii will nevi r it perata, or ths money rvtnrnrl. Found ?? 67 Walktr *t, first store Irom BrOidn .y 2ft c it* a Irttlo. 0(7- DEAL'S HAIR HE 31ORATIVE FOR THE growth ol hair on bald places, and prt venting it fallfrg oil' This aiticle is immeasurably superior to the puffed city bambufi ol the day, and is nmdird by the pr'oprietoi without charge. Found at 0/ Walker ?t, first stota frotr ?roadway.

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