Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 18, 1844, Page 2

October 18, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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!??w York, Friday, October 18, 1*44. Now* from Karopc. Tne new# by the Acadia will probably reach us early this morning. She was thirteen days out yesterday noon. - ? PICTORIAL WEEKLY HERALD. MAGNIFICENT~ENQRAVINQ8. THE GREAT FOOT RACE. The Illustrated Wekkly Hebald, to be ia sued to-morrow, will contain a number ol graphic and elegantly executed engraving* illustrative of the history of the week, showing the progress ol the tiae arts, civilization, humanity, and cattle, in this great era of light and liberty. First,?this splendid Pictorial Paper will contain a beautiful engraving of the " Flower and Fruit Department" of the Fair at Niblo's. This is a perfect gem. Another engraving will represent the ploughing match at Fordham,?an elegant illustration of the progress of agricultural industry, and the breed ol farm-horses in this State. There will be also u superb engraving of the great foot race on the Beacon Course at Hoboken, where the great and important question relative to the physical superiority of Brother Jonathan over that ol John Bull, the red man, and all creation, was completely settled for all time to come. Price of the whole, only Cj cents. Review of tbe.Kecent Kl?ctlons?How Stands the Question T We giv# in this day's paper three very remarka ble articles, purporting to be reviews of the recent elections throughout the country, which have been published in three of the principal organs of the par'ies into which the people ol this city are divide T ie first article is taken Irom the New York Tribune, and it may be regarded as the manifesto ot tUe deliberate itnd sensible portion of the Whig party or the recent elections throughout the coun try?their present position and future pionperiiy ? The second article comes from the Morning Newt ?a democratic paper, and it may be considered the manifesto ol the democratic party, purporting in the same way to show their position at the present moment, and their hopes and prospects of electing the President, and all the contingencies connected therewith. The third article is taken from the Journal of Commerce, which may be considered neutral, or leaning towards "Nativeism" in its lo cal tendencies, but on the whole presenting a tolerably fair view of the results ol these elections, with the position of all the parties and their pros pec's which each possesses, as viewed by impartial men ut this moment. We publish these articles in detail, because they indicate that a great improve ment has tuken place in the public mind and in the management ofpolitical journals during the present contest lor the Presidency. We are thus presented with three tolerably lair statements, coming, it istrue, from party sources, but still with all their bias for one particular party, they all manifest considerable candor and common sense; sufficient, at least, to secure lor their calculations and statements st?me degree ol attention. If there be any want ol fair ness in these articles particularly manifest, we think it is to be discovered in the statement of the JVewt. It brags and boasts more than its position warrants; and in this respeet, contrasts unfavorably with the Tribune, which acknowledges, to the fullest extent, that the October elections have not been so decisive as either party expected. The Journal of Commerce, in nuking its estimate, doeB not, we think, do full justice to the whig party, but seems to give a preponderance to the locofocos that a complete, full, and impartial review ot th< se elections does not grant to them. But let us proceed to the facts, and give our view and our opinion of the present position of all parties, and the probable results'*)! the whole couiest. In order to understand this complicated subject, and to present it fully to the view ot all, it is ne cessary to begin with the election of 1840, and | compare the results of that year with those ol the present. Amongst politicians generally there is a great want of accuracy in their comparisons?a great deal of bombast and contusion?a great dea' ot pretension and emptiness. By reference to figures that cannot lie, we will lay a solid substra tum of substantial facts, on which to base our cal culations. In order to understand the present position as compared with the past position of par ties. we give the following table which is an accu rate statement of the Siat- elections previous to the Presidential election in 1840, in the nineteen States in which elections have taken place this year. We include also in this table the results of the most recent elections, thereby giving at a glance the difference existing between the period of 1840 and that of the present year. State Election! Presidential. State Election$. Slates, li'h. Hem. Jib. H'h. Uem. Wh. Dem. Jibo. Me. 41,317 41,110 191 46,612 46,201 37,810 48.651 6,192 N H. 20,038 29.1 *>9 126 26,114 32,761 14,710 21,986 1.767 4 ona. 30,159 25.58J 174 31.601 *.290 29.863 28,846 I.WI R. I. 4,613 3,225 42 1,278 3,301 1,160 *?8 ? Vt. 33,431 22,637 319 32,440 18,018 28,261 20,930 5,618 I Ma. 3,Ui'J 2.171 ? 5.%7 4,871 *4 ,272 4,241 - Mil. 31 401 29.284 ? 33,128 28,712 35,010 34,492 ? Va. 34,402 31,695 ? 12,101 43 ?93 27,79 t 26,927 ? Ky. 55,370 39,610 ? 58,189 32,6lf? 19.6K0 51,016 ? N. C. 44,108 36,428 ? 46.T76 33,782 42,186 39,133 ? (Jen. 39,138 31,408 ? 40,264 31,931 *36.1881 37,MM) ? Al*. 21,516 23,1112 ? 28,471 33.991 21,178 31.619 ? In(I'd. 62,934 54.297 ? 61.302 51,604 62,057 64 621 ? III. 40,i0j 41,813 139 15,517 47,476 41,184 16 183 2,100 Li. 9,136 7,011 ? 11,296 7,616 9,294 9,191 ? Mo. 22,212 20,625 ? 22 )72 29,760 31,117 37,008 ? PiMin. 128,962 133,460 343 114,021 143,672 ?147,(100 153,OUO 5 000 .N.J. 30,271 29,9.1 69 33,311 31,0.14 *3j,3u<> 31, "00 ? Ohio, 114,054 127,964 952 148,147 121,782 *116 100 141,100 10,000 19 StJl 801,101 753,061 235# f68,32l 771,356 821,827 813,642 37,048 753,661 771,316 821,827 Whin Drm. ?lur'y, 47,443 96,961 i?lMtHliry, 31,815 to m-ij.41.093 . I' m. omj. 5,233 ? r-itimutcil from reported m*joriti<? *ud ritM. By inspecting this table it will be seen that in the State elections of 1840, a few months previous to th? Presidential election of that year, the whig ma jority .was 45,093 in the nineteen States. The whig pleurality when we take into account the abolition vote?then thrown for the firet time?was 47,443 over the democrats. At the Presidential election in the same year we are preseuted in the same States with an increased majority ot 96,000 in the nineteen States without any abolition votes at all. This was an absolute majority of the whole In the whole States of the Union at that tune, it is well known that about 145,000 votes were taken in tavor ol General Harrison overMr. VanBuren. Now what are the facta of the present year as contrasted with those presented in 1840! A most t ingular state of things, indeed, meets our view We ate, it is true, presented with a democratic plurality over the whig party of 31,815 but, we have the existence of a new party in the some States at those recent elections taking 37,048 votes thereby placing the democratic party in a minority against both the whigs and abolitionists of 5,233. Here is seen the remarkable position of the two parties when contrasted with that occupied by them hi 1840, and the singular influences which have pro duced such a strange result in the brief period ot tour years Neither th? Journal of Commerce? nor the Newt?nor the Tribune, presents an accu rate view of this position of affairs. The Journal of Commerce bases its calculations and opinions on a ( omparison of the Presidential election ot 1840 wiih the State elections of 1844, when it is well known, with a few exceptions, a greatly increased vote is generally taken in a Presidential election over that taken in a Stata election ; and thai it is almost certain that a very considerable increase will be manifested in the coming Presidential election uver the vote taken in the recent State elections We present, therefore, the two parties, according to th" recent result*, in the position of almost per feet equality?neither possesses a superiority ovet the other. They are almost equally matched Neither have a majority. The only advantage possessed by the Democratic party, atiaes from the reparation and organization of the abolitionists in ?he free States With this view ot put events, tht next inquiry will be what are the chances?what are the proba bilities ol the approaching Presidential election 1 How will the vote come out! Is there a larger vote than uaual to come outl What is the num ber ol the neutrals in the field 7 In order to under* stand these queries, and to answer them accurate ly, we present our renders with the following very interesting table, showing the aggregate vote at the State electionsof 1840, also at the Piesidential elec tion of the same year, together with the aggrtgate vote at the recent Slate elections, including an es timate of the number of voters for the present year, according to the principles promulgated by the National Intelligencer in an estimate recently pub lished by them. Here is this curious table:? Jtmretatr JitKreeate Ettimaled Slate f'.Cn I'rrrii'tial Stair fji'ri nitmhtr iif .Statu. voir in IB40. votrin 1840. vole in 1841. vUeri in '44. ;'??!<? ... ? 90,651 92,813 92,893 109,300 N. Hampshire, 49,323 48,919 46 503 69.450 Connecticut... 15 918 56,100 60,680 66,000 H. Isliiid 7,920 8,579 5,768 10,070 Vermout 56,391 o50,454 54,813 59,400 Pelaww 5 197 10,811 8.517 12.570 Maryland 60.685 62,283 69,532 73 290 Virginia 66,097 84,223 54,718 S3,1100 Kentucky 95.020 691,105 114,736 115.2110 N. Carolina.. . 80,9(6 < 80,158 82.019 95,150 CJeorcia >4.1(16 <172,197 73.000 81,650 Alabama.... 511,058 62,162* 61,137 73,700 I mil,ma 117.2.11 (116,906 126,682 140,600 Mini is 82,185 93,013 100.167 112.200 Louisiana... 16,170 18,912 18,887 22,500 Missouri 50 837 52,7 (2 68,365 69,160 Pennsylvania.. 26V.765 287,693 305,000 338 460 New Jersey... 60,323 64,385 70,000 75,710 Oliio 272,970 /272.9I6 299,0< 0 329,139 19 States 1,557,115 1,639,677 1.7 >2.517 1,955,540 Massachusetts 128,116 R 21,818 >121,566 145,820 New York... 441,519 Mil,lit *35h,922 522,460 Mississippi.,. 34.320 36.493 *39.429 43,380 Ten ties., e... I06,4'3H 108,680 *112,7 0 127,910 Arkansas 10.953 ilO.tlt 116.414 1\240 Michigan. .. 44,311 ,/44,061 ? 39,217 53,500 Aging* te... 2,337,450 2,3''9,054 2,400,825 2,863,850 * Vote of 1813. t Vote of 1842. ! a Whig decrease 995 Democratic decrease 4 6i? The latter let the Stale go almost by delault, in const quencs of losing -11 hope* of carrying it * Iri Kentucky tlie whig* iacreasud their vote over i th it ol the State ele tiori, while the democrata fell off full 7000 The same caua-- operat d here a* in Vermont. c In North Carolina, also. the whi<n inciea ed nearly 4000. while the democrat* decreased nearly 3,600 d In Ui'O gia the aame re*ul * are seen at in North Carolina, Vermont, Ice Apathy seemed to keep them Irom the polls. e In In liana ai in Kentucky, Georgia fcc. f the full vote ol July, Auguat and October, in .840. waa polled in ; Nove > ber of the name year, the aggregate Presidential vote of that year would have been almoat equal to the vote fiolled in 1844 Thia abowa that the largeit vote ever given in this country, in all the .-tatea,was not pull- I ed lor Harrison and Van Buren, aa every one h >s sup. poaed / The difference in this State was caused wholly by j the nlxilition vote g N arly the whole difference in Massachusetts was ; produced by the abolition sta voting on the State ticket j and not on the Presidential A. In thia State the unpopularity of Oov Seward, and ? the ab litionists, caused the difference in the two votes | The democratic candidate for governor received 216,710, I while Vaii Buren received onlv 313 637. i. The State waa ao atrongly democratic that nearly I one-Uul( of that \>arty, whs voted on the 8 ate ticket, d.d ! not vote for 1 resident. j The difference ia this vcte waa produced by the \ abolitionists. By this remarkable table, which approximates to the truth and fact in a much higher degree than persons not acquainted with the progress of this country would be apt to acknowledge, we are pre sented with the singular facts?first, that the Presi dential election in 18-10 drew out about 6(),000 more votes than were cast in the State elections imme. dititely antecedent to that event; second, that the vote in the recent State elections has exceeded that cast in the Presidential election of 1840, only by a few thousand, more or less?and, third, that according to the most accurate data, there are pro bably 500,000 voters who have not yet come to the polls, and who have it in their power to decide the contest, either one way or the other, in spite of all local influences, whether native or abolition. 11 this great mas of neutrals?these 500,000 voters, stay at home, the probability is that the local movements, such as "nativeism" here, and aboli* tionism elsewhere, may decide the Presidency by one of the merest accidents in the world. The whole matter is uow in the womb of futuri ty ; and we believe there never has happened an election in this country where the two parties were I so equally matched?so nicely fitted?and in euch J a completely balanced state?so as to be within the reach and power of the slightest accident ei ther to the right or left. For six months the coun try has been in a state of the highest excitement, j Macs meetings, discussions, newspaper forgeries, tarifF speeches, Texas orations?every species of intellectual weapons have been pressed into the service of both parties. Both parties have now exhausted argument. Their rhetoric has run dry- Even slander is dumb. Calumny has shrieked itself to sleep. The last poison ed arrow has been discharged. Vituperation lies gashing, quite worn out. Blackguardism is at last forced to be still, because it can do no more. All are now sensible that, during the brief period yet to come of the time allotted for the campaign, only personal effort, each man in his own pphere of influence, and a tact that can skil i fully avail itself of local movements and local feel i ings, can serve the cause of either party. Already | we see tliis course ot policy adopted. The whigs accuse the locofocos of courting the abolitionists. The locofocos charge on the whigs a union with ' the "natives," and we have ne doubt that before 1 a week has passed, the locofocos will be seeking u similar union themselves. So nicely balanced are the chances of both par ties at this moment, ihat we are more and more ! convinced of the accuracy of our original opinion that the State of New Yo?k will determine this question, and that the city of New York will de termine the State. Hence arises the extraordinary i influence of the "Natives" in this city. That par , ty now possess u power and a position, which if skilfully used, may enable them to cany the whole j ot their congressional, senatorial, tand legislative i tickets, by u majority ol some ten or fifteen thou | sand on the day of election. We are persuaded that the result is certain in this city?and that is an utter and overwhelming defeat of the two old par ties by the Natives, and that,too,without giving the slightest additional chance of dtftiding the fate of their Presidential candidates. The Monstkr Mass Mkkti.no or the Natives in the Park To-night.?This will b? the most curi. ousand original meeting of the present crisis. To night the natives will reveal their principles and j purposes?discuss the presidential question?weigh the merits ot Clay aud Polk?ai.il take some new steps in tne election. We bhould not be surprised if both wings and locofocos wanted to seek 1 aid from the natives, before the day of election in ' past and gone?lor both whigs and locofocos are : panic struck. The natives have only to " go-a j head" and we will have curious results. Electric Liqht.?A new discovery has been I made in the power of electricity, by which all New York cau be lighted up at night with one light, as bright as day. Why not light up eveiy large city?nay, every State of the Union, in the name way 1 These are the real questions. Gas lights are getting common. The Bible at a Discount.?The Superintendent of Public Schools positively aflirms, that the Bible ia excluded from thirty-three schools in New York. A sadly mistaken idea! The Criiqer Case ?We have a full report of the interesting proceedings in this case, but it is crowded out by the press of important political in telligence. It will appear to-morrow. The End or the World at Last.?Don't forget, sinners all round town, and particularly ye iu Wall oireet, that the day of judgment, or end of the world, comes ofl, according to the Millerites, on Tuesday, or Wednesday next, (22nd or 33rd inst.) No postponement on account of the weather. For a visible loreta?te of that grand conflagration, just step into the Apollo Rooms and gaxe in dread over Annelli's wonderful painting. Mail roR England.?The Caledonia left Boston for Halifax and Liverpool, with sixty passengers on Wednesday and a large mail. Among the pas | sengers were Judge White of Connecticut, ths new American Consul for Liverpool, Macready and Ryder ot th? London theatres. Tha Great ProctMlon of the rtein xritl* Olibii A great turn-out of the various democratic clubs of this city and Brooklyn took place in the Park yesterday evening. The occasion waa the pre sentation of a beautiful silk banner to the " Em piret." There was a magnificent display of ban ner*?torches?discharge of rockets?great cheer ing and some speaking, bnt only by some of the minor "guns " The great anxiety appeared to be to march in processioa,and accordingly the masses, numbering about five thousand, speedily adjourn ed and paraded the principal streets in democratic rauk and file. A similar turn-out of the whig clubs took place on the afternoon of the previous day. These fight lug clubs, with all their noise and parade, cannot serve the cause of either party. We know nothing of their individual composition, and pronounce no opinion on the truth or propriety of the violent stric tures on the* character ot those connected with them, which appear in the organs of both parties? the probability is, that they do know each other pretty well. But what we mean to say is?and we have the concurrence of all intelligent and good pitizens who are not mad with political feeling that these miscellaneous organizations of all sorts of characters, the only qualification lor admission into which, is fierce and reckless partizanship, are disgraceful to this free republic. They are nightly filling Park Row, Broadway, and other streets with violence, blasphemy, and disorder, and it is certaioly very little to the credit of some of oar respectable citizens that they give countenance to such dangerous, demoralized, and worthless poli tical associations. The Fair and Cattle Allow Yesterday. A procession, g?y, spirited, but not altogether so large as was expected, started from Vauxhall at 11 o'clock yesterday and opened the proceedings of the day. There were some splendid teamsof oxen, and beautiful turns out of horses, and a car taste fully fitted up freighted with the fruits, flowers and fat of the land. On its route through some of the principal streets and avenues, it formed quite a novel y for the lovers of spectacles to gaze at. In consequence of an announcement previously made that Ole Bull was to perform in the after noon in the Saloou at Niblo's, the rush to obtain a hearing was truly impetuous. Fortunately, how ever?lor despite the feelings of disappointment caused by his non-appearance, it may be regarded as fortunate?many went no farther than the door, when the uuwelcemed intelligence was conveyed by a written notice that Ole Bull was sick. Some, whose "wish was farther to the thought," were in credulous, and went on to get a glimpse at his el bow; some who were suspicious, said he was not sick at all; and some who were given to be specu lative, said he was sick of triumph, ol glory, of popularity, and nothing more; just in the humor of that glorified poet, Alexander Pope,when he penned his humorous essay on critics, poetasters, et hoc genut omne, beginning with these lines " Shut, ?hut the door, good John," fatigued 1 laid? " Tie up tli? knocker ; say I'm nick?I'm doad? The dog star rages?nay, 'ti? past a doubt, All Btdlam, or Parnassus, is let out." It may be here observed that although Niblo's was neither Bedlam nor Parnassus, the audience there convened was quite as delirious as the deni zens of the first, and as numerous as those of the second. Should Ole yet appear, we would recom mend the use of life preservers. An address on agriculture was delivered by Mr. Meigs, in the evening, who illustrated his very neat discourse by reference to the discoveries of Sir Humphrey Davy, the distinction acquired in his day by Colamella, the wonders of the. Gardens of Babylon, the exceeding fertility of Damascus, and : several other appropriate instances of the signal honors to be woo by pursuing the art of husbandry. Mllltla Torn Out. Yesterday being the day for the annual militia muster for company parade, the opportunity was not to be lost to see this turn out of the State forces. On reachii g Park Place we found vhe 88th Regiment of 10th Brigade of N. Y. S. I., under arms; and the Washington Greys, the Nations! Guards, the U. S. Horse Artillery, and some other corps, in Tompkin's Square. The 85th Regiment numbered not above two hundred, and of these some were very young soldiers. It could not be j said that there was much military ardor displayed among them either; but this assuredly was no; | because the right material was not there, but sim ply because the duty was exacted, and therefore onerous and hateful. Theie was not only a care lessness shown, but an intentional neglect of the j few elementary movements required ot them, and a marked forgetfulness of the side on which the , right or left foot lay, of the art of dressing up, tak ing open order, and all the rest of these smple tactics. On reaching Washington Parade Ground, whith er this regiment marched from Park Place, it was; j joined by an additional force of stragglers?ser jeanis, corporals, and privates, who prudently con cluded that it was fitter the regiment should march to them, than that they should inarch to the regi ment. Such was ascertained to be iheir mode of regarding their military position. In other matters there was not altogether so much certitude, a3 is clearly discernable in the following dialogue be r tween one ot those under arms and a cmzen ; the former was standing against the railing which sur rounds the parade ground, leisurely puffing hu j cigar, chatting with a few companions, and throw ing a random and occasional glance at the fiSih, who had halted outside the gate, for the purpose likely ot taking breath preparatory to a ceremo- j uious and impressive entree inside the gate. f itizen?There are not as manv troops out to- j day as I expected; is it the weather that keeps them from coming! Militiaman?I calculate there are abaut an many here as wish to be, aud a few more ; what they may think about the weather I don't know, but by I I'd swap this here musket lor an umbreller, any how. Citizen?Can you tell me, sir, whether there are anv oilier regiments coming here to-day 1 Mi1.? I don't know who'd coming, and I don't j mucn care, hut I wish to God they'd come at once. I Citizen?You expect some more, at least; I heard there was to be a lull turn out of the Brigade j to dav. Mil ?It's all a humbug, I expect; that's wh 11 ex,>ect; if other folks expect a lull muster, I wish they may get it, that's all. ?? Citizen?You belong, 1 suppose, to the 83lh regi mes, sir ; that's it halted outside, is it not 1 Mil.?Ha ! ha ! I don't know from Adam what I belong to ; but, (looking fierce, and throwing his cigar away,) damme its enough to know that 1 had to turn oui or lose five dollars, that's flat. The conversation ended here, the citizen being plainly disconcerted at the chagrined air of the man with the musket, who, on invitation of ?t friend, crossed to the opposite corner to have a sling. The last glance we caught of him was in the front raHk on the right of the line, considera bly animated, but with a contemptui-us sardonic smile on his vis*age, now at the rear rauk over his left shoulder, now at the commander, oil horseback, acioss his nose, which we construed as t qumileui to his own repeated phrase, " its ail a humoug." Cxr.AMiToirs Accidknt near Yonkkrs.?We are informed that an accident of a fatal and frightful nature occurred near the village ofYonkers on Monday last. A son of a respectable farmer bj 1 the name of Woods, was seated in a cart behind two barrels of cider, holding on to them whilst the { cart was ascending a hill at the residence of Mrs. j Myers 'A son of this lady was driving; the dump ; pin giving way,'young Woods was precipitated backwards, both the barrels rolling over him,' and crushing him in such a dreadful manner as to ' produce instantaneous death. The young gentle men was about 20 years of age By a singular fa- j tality, which sometimes afflicts certain families with a common destiny, the parents of this youth : have already lost two or three of their children by i sudden and violent deaths. Thk Nkw York Liairr Guakd?This fine sol dier-like corps, mustering fifty-six muskets, made a grand display yesterday in their new grey over-, coats, under the command of Capt. Vincent. They had a good day's exercise and target shooting near the old race ground, Hoboken, and on their return to their quarters in the evening, the Lafayette Hall, Broadway, the diflereat rewards to th? best marksmen were delivered, with the usaal compli mentary addresses, dec. ExpRKsn to Boston.?It has been supposed be cause the Stonington boats leave at 4 o'clock in the afternoon that all those on that rout* leave at1 that hour. Such is not the fact, however. Adams V Co.'s express leave as usual at five o'clock in the Norwich boat* and not u four, i Ole Bull In New York. We perceive that the concert announced to be givm by Ole Bull on Saturday eveuing. he* been postponed to ?ome indefinite evening next week in comequence of the indisposition of thia remark able genius. During the laat few daya we under itand that he has been laborirg under considerable in disposition from various causes, but ne doubt chiefly pro. ceeJing ficrn hi* singularly. sensitive temperament?a temperament that roust generally accompanies gtniu* of the highest order in any of the fine and noble arts that add dignity and lustre to human nature Hi* two last con cert* were mast overwhelmingly attended, aa they must certainly be cjnsidered, when we recollect that the pre sent political excitement?the night processions?com mittee meetings, and electioneering conclaves, occupy ao many of those classes who frequent public place* oi amusement We have seen to what an extent thia politi cal excitement ha* extended its ravages to the theatre* in the city?preaenting ua w ith the spectacle oi thin boxes ? thin pita?almost empty galleries, 'except ou rare occa sions when something extraordinary is offered in the way of an attraction. We never saw political excitement rage *o violently a* at the present momeiit, and it mutt, in deed, be only geniu* of the highest order that can at auch a time fill a house. But such a proof of transcendant merit Ole Bull has given ; and we have no doubt that the excite- | ment of his protession?hi* extreme sensitiveness, with 1 various other causes "that flesh ia heir to," have con- I tribute.! to the j resent indisposition under which he la { bors, and has compelled him to poatpone his next concert. Indeed, we thick it would not be a bad idea to postpone these concerts altogether until after the election. Then all claises would be able to hear aad appreciate the great Northern geniu* on one of the finest instrument* ot mo dern timea. Araoro*.?The last " Boston Courier" contain* one of tho*e remarkable letters by Mr*. Maria LydiaChild*, of thi* city, in which sl;o dociib*s, likt a true poetess, the Irat concert of Ole Bull. Tbk Italian Ofeka Rkvivkd in a New Baart.?We perceive that the Italian Company, which aung ao bean- j tifully in I'almo'i Theatre, and gave away ao many de lightful notea of their own without receiving an equiva- J lent in notea from the public, have detet mined to revive , Italian mu*ic in another ahapo in a different part of the city. A concert ia to be-given to night, purporting to be in the name of Mona. Martin and Mdlle. Deijardin*, the principal charactera in the recent beautiful ballet, which ! exploded only a few daya before the final explosion ef the opera at Palmo's. We perceive that the beautiful Borghese, Parozzi, and other* of the Italian Company, will assist or engage in thia concert, and we truat that ' the house will be good. Thi* ia, indeed, now the only way in which the opera I and the ballet?ao unfortunate during the recent season at Palmo's?will be able to keep themselves before the i public, and retain any chance of resuscitation. Every j one remember* the beautiful ballet brought out by Palmo i at hi* theatre, in which Martin and Desjardin* sustained 1 the principal part*. Nothing has been attempted or has succeeded in thi* city like thia ballet; and yet unfortu nately from the inauspicious time it waa brought out, and ' other circumstances,it was not ao fortunate aa it deaerved. 1 The ballet *unk separately-end the opera sunk separate- i ly ."Had they been united,we do not think they would have met *uch a fate A* it is, however, we tru*t the public will give them a bumper tonight. All have, it seems, lo*t. Palmo has loat by hia reckoning $600 during the last brief seoion?every one of the company has loat more or le** poor Per ozzi, a most deserving artist, ha* got nothing several of the orchestra got nothing?and the poor ballet dancera have aufferercd eadly. Let the public do aome

thing to-night towards filling up the lamentable vacancy in their pockets. If we cant get opera in the most claaiic I and perfect style, let ua have the best we can. Let us j have seen as, and aria*, and duetfa from these operas, and 1 see if we can't hereafter resuscitate the opera itielf. We tru*t, alio, a* we are on thi* subject, that the new ! prima donna, of whom we hear ao much, Signora Pico, will give us a concert one of theae day*, and let ua have I a taite of her splendid voice and brilliant aty le. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge and Aldermen Jackson and ' Jabtz William*. M C. Patersor, Esq., District Attorney. Oct 17 ~-Tiiilfor Hurtlary in the Fint Degree ?S. W. Ireland, alia* John Adams, was culled to trial, indicted i for the abov -offence in having broken into the premises ot Messrs W. Scott & Co , No. 609 Broadway, on the 2Jd ' of last August, occupied a* a dwelling and store, and stealing therefrom, in company with John 8ullivan, $4,000 worth of property, consisting of laces, ribbous, itc. ' Tho trial of Sullivan had been previously postponed to 1 the next t?rm oi the Court After the Jury had been called, Counsel for priioner 1 addressed rhe Court, and stated that material witnesses were absent for the defence, and the case was postponed. Hail Forfeited? Samuel Adams, of Chilicothe, Ohio. ! indicted for false pretence* in obtaining about $00 000 in j Oct 1843, by faiae pretence* in giving certificates of de posit for stored beef and pork, and which were also, aa al 1 leged, obtained under aimiiar circumstance*, the funds or advances upon which were obtained from Messia Suy dam, Sage Sc Co, and others of thi* city, wa* called to trial He did not appear, and hi* recognizance* were foi feited for the preient. Diicharged.?A young man named James Orimber, in dicted with other* lor riot and disorderly ctnduct in Centre street, cutting shutters, fcc . wa* discharged on a| plication of the District Attorney. The O and Jury ?The District Attorney itated to the Court tnat he had been informed that the Grand Jury, on rising yesterday, adjourned till Monday next in come quence of their foreman, Henry Erben, Esq., leaving lor Albany. ? The Rkoordkr itated that thia proceeding, without notifying tne Court, wa* unusual, and felt disposed in consequence to adjourn thi* Court on Saturday for the term. * The District Attornet moved that the juror* b? *um moned orthwith to again aisenible, and that they be di racte>l to elect another foreman, a* numerous witnesses were in attendance. The Court issued an order to that effect. Forget if ? Mary Stone, a very interesting voting female. with a child in her arms, was then put on trial for forgery in the second degree, in luving on the 6th of Lecember last passed to Henry Flackn, No I4S Cedar street, a counterfeit bill on the Bank of East Iladdm, in payment !Sr ,K0nuKroceries.' r?ceiviug $4 and odd In exchange, the bill being of the denomination of $6. i .u i!e ?.f tl>e bill was pro? en by John F. Flacke, 1 the brother ot the complainant; also, that a similar bill was passed by a person named M Orath, and to prove the scienter, or guiltv knowledge of the bills being spuri ou*. it wa* alleged that the prisoner and McGrath were on intimate term*, and to show which, on the arre*t of the prisoner, s $2 note which had bean given to McOrath in part ot hi* change for the bill patsed by him to Flacke, in payment for a pint of brandy, wa* found on her penon when taken before the police, charged with the offence. During the trial the pn*oner, by her counsel, a*ked permission to take the air, an she felt indisposed and the court permitted her to do so, and to walk with her child on the corrider. It wa* afterwards ascertained on her being called lor, that she had gone into the itreet, and procuring a cab, left the Halls of Justice te leek some more agu-eahle place than the Tomb* afforded her, and a doubt existed in the mind of the District Attorney, if it would be proper for him to proceed with the trial (being * iwooy) without the pretence of the accused. The Court stated that, in their opinion, the trial might be proceeded in, and the Jury paas upon the case; her presence would bo necessary in c.<se the Court had occa sion to pronounce judgment She wa* on bail, and dunnr the charge of the Recorder, voluntarily returned and took her seat by the side other counsel. The Jury, after a short absence, rendered a verdict of not guilty, and she dep irted. I his f male i* a sister of the notorious Honors 8hep I ha?^.a)uJ,w,i"Lab|y defended by T -omas Warner, Esq 7>iai f*r Burglary ?The f'otirt having tcconsidered the application ot counsel to postp ne the trial ot Ireland "tat'Adam*, (mentioned In the commencement ot our re port) desired that it might be proceeded in, and the Lis triet Attorney called 1 bomas Poole to prove that he oc cupied the dwelling part of the house, and Messrs. Scott ? |Lt:/lore and that on the night of the bur glary be fatened up the dwelling part 1 Sc.? l'u{ the flrm 01 w 8co? * Co., testified that he closed the store on the evening ot the 23d of , V*"*''a,1<* on the morni 5 following discovered that JL. ?&? hrokpn ?fM'n' anU *c t!? the amount of from $3000 to J.'jOOO stolen Thero wa* ao forcible en trance, but the key of the rear door wa* taken away, and ne presumed the premise* were entered by ial.e key*. Justice Mats?.ll testified that he recovered $4000 ol th# property, and also arrested Snllivau in Oreen street ; Officer* Rely en and lie/linger we.e in company, and they went all in disguise, and by that mean* eluded the (uspiciens of the rogie*. They took a cab, Ralyea 'trove, having on a hackman'a dress, and the Judge hav ,n* ?" ?" olJ soldier's coat and tarpaulin hat was inside with Kellenger, and a female and child, which complete ly put Sullivan and another pnl off their guard, and their haunt was traced Tho arrest of the prisoner was under ^"follows- circum,t8ncM> and hi< guilt aiade manifest ? A Troy police oflie<r named Nixon deposed that after Ireland wo* arrested and put in jail there, he, witness procured a commitment for himself on charge of having i.assed counterfeit money in order to held converse with Ireland, as he imagined that he was concemed in many largo burglaries committed in Albany, and whxh, apeak in* to him on the subject of the arrest of Sullivan, Ire land said, poor fellow, lam sorry for it, aa he was my A", anu^ they together had broken into aad robbed .viessra Scott & Co '* *tore ot lace* i whereupon he was transferred Horn Troy to thia city for trial, having fully implicated himself with Sullivan in the nurglary, by confession to the officer. This may truly oe teimed ? case a la Vidicq, the French policeman, whose various exploits and aria nsed to detect roguea are onreco d No defence Wm M. Prics, Esq and Mr. Pianson, Esq , appeared for the prisoner; their summing lup waa ingenious They were replied te by the District Attornev in an able argu ment, asking for a conviction upon the evidence 'I he Recorder succinctly charged the Jury on tho fact* and law in the case. The Jury then retired, and soon returned with a verdict of " Guilty." He will be sentenced to-day. Court Calenrtar- I'hIs Day, Hrri sioa Court ? Nob. 0, 03, t??, IB, 33, 6?, 40 gg 71 74, 6ft, 14, 16, 4, 11, 108, 80, 04, 100, 30, 08, 67j 47,'l4f?, 34,' CracoiT Cohbt ? Nm. 9?, 09. 100, 8, 178, J9, B3.8J, 6, ?, 37, 47, M, 03, 70, 87. ?parting Intelligence. t ?UTrottino Match over the Beacon Course, Ho boke.n, Yesterday-?Two trotting matches that were postponed from Monday last, in consequence of the unfavorable state ot the weather, were an nounced to come o!T yesterday, and some good sport was anticipated. The attendance was not very numerous, but at the same time respectable; the track was in pretty good order, and although the sport was somewhat more limited than was an ticipated, what there was of it was pretty good. The first match announced was: A purie $100, mile heats, best 3 in f, In harne's. II. Woodruff' enter* br. m. Lady Tompkins Junes Whelpley b. m Ameuia Henry Jones gr g. Uray Boston The former was driven by Hiram Woodruff in a blue jacket and red cap; the second by J Whelp ly in a green and yellow jacket and blue cap; the last mentioned did not show. Previous to the. trot betting was 2 to 1 on the Lady, which was taken pretty freely. Both animals appeared in pretty good trim, but it appeared pratty certain that the Lady's superior size and strength would enable her to triumph over the superior speed of Ameuia. For the first heat they both got well ofl together, Lady leading on the outside but before they got to the quarter she broke and lost some 10 or 15 lengths; on nearing the top Hiram somewhat re covered his lost ground and coniinued to do so until near tlie three quarters where he made another break which threw his chance out for this heat, and Whelpley came in with ease in 2m. 37a. Hiram lead the second heat similar to the pre vious, and Whelpley corresponded, gaining on him to the quarter,where he breasted and went in Iront, loading some tour or five lengths; when near the half Hiram made a slight break, but soon recover ed and gained on Whelpley rwuud the top and down the straight coarse, where a moBt beautiful trot took place, each endeavoring to do his best, in such R nice position as to defy telling which led, and cam* in in a similar way, those only on the judges stand percciving a difference of about half a head in favor of the Lady, or as some expressed it, about a iiom ; while others at different situa tions, contended it was a dead heat, and a third party that Amenia had it. The judges, after a brief delay, guva it in favor ot the Lady; the heat was performed in 2: 38 minutes. Previous to the third heat Amenia appeared somewhat lame. A good start was made, and they kept well together to the half, which was performed in 1: 19J ; round the top they were locked, and on nearing the dis tance Amenia broke, which threw her chance out, and the Lady came in with ease in 2: 39. There was a good start for the fourth heat in favor of Amenia, but her strength and powers were evidently not equal to the task ; the first half mile vas done in about 1: 19. Round the top the Lady led some 12 or 15 lengths, and maintained this posi tion home, where she reached with ease in 2: 37. The following is a summary:? Lady Tompkins (H. Woodruff,) 3 1 11 Amenia 12 2 1 Timo 2 37?"!l 36-2 39-2 37. The next piece of sport announced was a Purse of $100?Ten miles in harness. George Ferguson.eutera, b nn. Fanny Jenhs. W Jarvis b. g Bob Logic. L. Rogers .b. m. Lady Washington. Fanny Jenks, or something else, appeared to have frightened the others, tor they did not show. Thus the sport of the day terminated. The Great Foot Rare.?The following purses have been awarded to the different competitors in the great foot race of Wednesday last, as follows:? To John Gildersleeve, a purse of $600 for having run the greatest distance within one hour; $250 to John Barlow, for being second in the race : #100 to John Greenhalgh, lor being third, and $50 to John Ross, the Indian, for heiag fourth. The last mentioned left the city on his return home to Buf falo, yesterday. It was not for the want of accom modation, that parties delayed coming over from Hoboken on the evening of the great race, as extra boats were employed on the occasion by the pro- < prietorsol the ferry; it was caused by the great ! numbers of persons present on the occasion. More Pedestrian Matches in Contemplation, i ?We understand that one or two other great pe- ! deatrian matches are in contemplation, which lor I speed and interest, if possible, is to exceed the 1 great affair of the present week. They are to I come off in the early part of the ensuing month. I We shall give the particulars as soon as every thing I relative thereto is finally arranged. Superior COurt. Before Judge Oakley. Oct. 17.? Saul Alley, e.t. all vs. IV. J. Steel, and j Stephen Bu kin c ham, turvivnr ?Thi? wan an action to re cover tho amount of cert-tin con-missions amounting to i $360, at 21 per cent. It was put iu lor defence that it was the custom of the firm in question, residing in Birming ham, to charee the commission* which were contested? { and that the Plaintiff knew it, and consented. The Jury will render a sealed verdict this forenoon. Seduction ?Thil case is first on the Calendar for this day. As usual in such cases, the Court was thronged, j and a host of female witnesses were in attendance. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Oct. 17.?Jamn Baiter vi John Kerr and William Kerr This was an action of as umpait brought by the plain tiff on a promissory note to the amount ot $600, dated 1st August 1812 and made payable in six months after date. It appeared that John Kerr, one of the defendants, and the plaintiff, had been in partnership for the space of two years. That in August, is 12, they resolved upon a d sso. lution, Kerr purchasing bis partners share for $1160. $1000 of which were paid by two promissory notes,one of i which was paid That belore the other fell due, Barber entertaining suspicion toat all was not correct, had tfte books examined by competent witnesses, and alleges to have discovered that ihere were fraudulent entries to the extent ot $1000 and as plaintiff" had been cashit r and bookkeeper, he refused, along with his brother, who was his surety, to pay the note. Verdict for plaintiff $667 33. 1 Heady and Morris for plaintiff, H. W. Robinson for defen dants. Marine Court. Belore Judge Smith. Oct 17.?Oliver Davidum and Crattui Davidton vi. John I M Clemdm-t ? In this action, v hich whs brought for non compliance ofcentract, it appeared defendant entered into ? verbal agreement to paint seven houses belonging to the plaintiff, tmt had not completed the contract un the ground that there was no evidence to show that he should furnish materials for the completion of the work Ver dict this forenoon. H. Hmith lor plaintiffs, B. Decklyn for defendant. 1 Macready's Farewell Night in Boston.?The Melodeon was filled last evening to overflowing with the beauty,the fashion, the wor.h, and the respecta bility of Boston. It was by tar the largest house of the season, and many were obliged to stand up in different portions of the bail ling. We noticed Hon Daniel Web ster, Judge Story, Judge Shaw, and others of our fellow Citizen* present.-Macready, as Macbeth, never played butter, and Miss Cushinan, as La ly Macbeth, won golden opinions from all by the surpassing power of her imper sonation She is one of the bright particular stars of Boston, and is an ornament to her native city. At the fall of the curtain, the calls for Macready were loud and incessant. Whereupon Mr. Ayling appeared and said? Ladies and Usntliman,?Mr. Mac ready desires your kindness for a few momenta, when lie will have the ho nor of appearing belere you (Applause ) Alter an interval of some minutes, Mr. Mscready ap peared in citizens'dress and spoke with grace and fluency, md substantially as lollows:? Ladiss and Okisti.kmin:? My last partiug engagement in this country is now completed. But there is still sue more duty, which, how ever unequal I may be to the task I must now seek occa sion to discharge. It is to return ray parting acknowledg ments aud bear the testimony of my fervent respect lor thu kindness, hospitality and attention extended to me and coutinued without abatement or check during a resid?nco of more than a year in your country. Wherever my wanderings have carried me, and they have been over a large portion of yonr country, my travels' history is a logg record ef kindneai and generous hospitality. At your last Commencement at Cambridge, a countryman of Bine temaiked, in connection with the community ol language and pursuits, aud tho pleasant reciprocal rela tions existing between the two countries?that although he was a stranger among the company present?yet ha was not a foreigner If such were his i xpreasioo, what must be mine and with wh?t pride shall I return to my native Ixiid and tell the stery ot my sojourning*. the kind ness of my reception, the fervor and the hospitality ex tended to me, and which would not even suffer me to be lieve for a moment that I was a stranger in the land My profession's bistor* among you, too, is an illustra tion of the warm enthusiasm with which the n.im? ot Shnkspeare has been received. Let me notice that even here, on this unworthy scaffolding where your generous kindness has covered our deficiencies with tha mantle of your approbation, the magic verse of Hhakspeare has bei-n honored, and that, too, without thoae aids and ap plianccs necessary to i s due effect. But these deficien cies are to be remedied, I am assured, by another theatre. If one b. buil', it must he such an one as will do < red it te your institutions, he worthy ot your high character, be .Indicated only to worthy and fitting purposes, and de signed to illustrate the dminatic writings ol the greatest genius which the world has seen ; not one that shall be characterized by licentiousness and be the means ol de stroying the morality ol your youth and vitiating a pure public taste. It should rather he one that will be in lull unison with your noble institutions, secured as they are by a high standard of education. Ladies and Gentlemen?With these sentiments I take my leave of you for the last time. These words, on ordi nary occasions, frill sadly on my ears?tut parting from valued friends for ever, these sounds are indeed full of painful emphasis. I again offer yon my thanks lor your many acts of kindness to me in this country, and my sin cere good wishes for your weJfire I bid you farewell. Mr. Macreidy ret ,r. d arnid't a perfect storm of applause, which continued for a long time Notwithstanding the inclemenay ol the we ither, it wat> the most brilliant dra matic night of the season.?Button Mail, Oct. 14. From St. Thomas.?By the brig Grecian, Gapt. Reneriicl. we have our correspondent's letter to the 4th inst He states that the prospects for tho coming crop, both here and in the neighboiing Islands, bids fair tor a much larger crop than it has been for some time past Tha wether for the season has been very fine ; we have not had the least appearance of a hurricane this season. The only thing we regret is, that it has continued 4K<-rilingly dry The health ol this Island, we ara happy to say has, and continues to be good. American produce is rather dull of sale ; rice is in good demand ; business generally dull, but we look for a revival soon.? f.'niltd Stutti Gatetf. City Intelligence. Lower Police Offlee ? Oct. 17 ?<'Look out fob PicarocaicTs" ia an old note of warning, and novor, perhai'i, sh^d tba community be more on Ibair guard than at tba present period, sa our city ia filled with pick pockets of the moat dexterous character. The alram boau running to and from our city are tha reaort of many ot these roguea who bunt in couplea, one to steel, and the otber to receive and retain tba plunder. Mr Truman S-tmpaon, a stranger in our city, was robbed of $-130 while attending the foot race at Hoboken on Wednesday after noon, the money i.aving been taken from one oi bia pocketa by aome one o( tbe numeroua pickpockata who were among tba crowd. Tbu bill* were principally of tba North Adams Bank, of Massachusetts. Upper Police Ofllce, Ocr. 17.?Attempted Mua BtH? On the evening of tha 9h inatant, tbe con tents of a gun or piatol, loaded with a ball sad ahot. were lirid through a window of tbe atom of George Gilly, brewer, 160 Thud atreet.? The halt entered tbe wall of the room immediately behind the place where Oilly waa standing, and within a lew in ches above the top of hii bead, and the ahot iu tha wall above him. Fourteen of the ahot paaaed through the panes of glnsa, making a round hole of half an inch in diameter, without cracking a aingle pane At the tim? tbe report ef the fire-arm waa heard, a man waa aeen run mug from tbe premiaei, pnd one or two persons aaw him fire a piatol through the window before he run From the fact that a German maaon named Chustian Robb, who had been in tbe atoie of Odly that evening, and waa put out for naing thr aatening language while in a Mate of in toxication, be waa suspected of being the offender, and when arrested waa recoguized by the person* who aaw him fire the piatol Ha waa held to bail in tha aum ot $600 to answer the charge. Tkxah ? Yesterday we received the lettera of our Galveston and Houston correspondents, brought here by the steamship Republic Their contenta were anticipated. We ara glad to perceive that they concur in stating that the cotton and corn crops will return an abun dant yield, and the lormer of an improved quality. The theatre of Santa Anna aoem not to have at all diaconcert ed the gallant Texaus. They have R?sne through their elections with great peace and good order ; and they are now attending to the gathering in and preservation ot their crops?the labor moat congenial to a free and indue triona people. It would appear from them that the Texana feel much lea* appreheneion of invaaion from Mexico than we do here. Something ie said of the hazard that the English may interfere in the difficulties between the two countriea, and thiu ia tne only ground of alarm mani fested. Our arcounte of the ravage* by the yellow fever at Oalveatou ate truly distressing. The diaeasu had en tirely abated, however.?/V. O Pic , Oct 9. VncATA'.?We understand that the reason why Yucatan is not included in the enumeration of the other States of Mexico upon which a requisition baa been made by the Congreas lor quotas of men and money, ie, that, in the capitulation which ahe waa compelled to make to Santa Anna, upon the withdrawal of our Navy, she maduit an indispensable condition that ahe should never be required to assist in the war againet Texas. Amnwmenti, Dumbolton's ( i, at is PaLMo's) Opkra Hoitsk.? The original Ethiopian aerenaders again appear on their own stuga, and in their own charactera tbie evening, and certainly they seem to hav? acquired freah enchant ' ment irom their short but highly succesaftil tour to the South. Thi* h-a been acknowledged loudly by crowded and fashionable audiences ; and the management of the Opera House, by Mr. Dumbolton, is destined, from his contemplated plans of diversified entertainments, to ren der it tne only faehionablo reaort in the city. Fragment of on unpublished Drama. [Ringworm. Pimple, Tan. Scalil head. Freckle, Sunburn, and other compiratnrs. Dr. Gturaud in the background, tin pcrceiced by the. others.] Freckle.?Comrades attend! thia same Gouraud Our deadly anil rrlentleaa foe, Threaten* he will, or aoou er late, Our race entire exterminate. You, Pimple. Ringworm Sunburn, Tan, And all behold!?Gouraud'l the man. | Whose dread approach, where'er we lie. Like trembling cowarda, bids na fly; Whnac " JSIedtraled Soap" destroys Our chetish'd rights, our deareit joya. Our occupation a gone. unless At once some means afford redress. What shall we doI Inspired by hate, Some wetch we'll bribe to imitate Thia fatal Soap; in lieu of it, A false and worthless counterfeit Shall come in vogue; which, tree from harm, Will us relieve from all alarm? And thia Gouraud? Ooitiuijd (who advancea)?Vonr steps shall guide To one who oft thia plan hath tried, But all in vain; for roguri can never Compete with honest lair endeavor. Readers, and ladim esiwcially. we antionaly caution you Stainat the base counterfeits of Gouraud'l celehrUed Italian nap, or Poudre Subtile, or Hair Kradieator, and never 6uV in New York but at the old and origiual establishment, 67 Wal ker street, first store from Broadway To Deaf Person*?Testimony not to be doubted?The remarkable success of Dr. McNair's Accouatic Od in curing all complaint* of the e ir is truly astonishing; in stances of it? Rood effects are almost daily coming to hand.? Mr. Edward J. Boyle, grocer, No. 108 Essex street, called at 21 Coil rtlandt street yesterday, to procure a h >ttle of it, and sta led that "his son, now sixteen years of age, hid lieen i|U te deaf for thirteen yeara, which waa caused bv a severe attack of the measles when three > ears of age, and that about two weeks since he obtained a fl tsk of the oil, which hit son used accor ding to the directions, anil an rrienced almost i in mf ditto relief, and can now hear inncli better tlun at the com " euc-m?nt of ita u?e, and the continual discharges of nutter which have come from hi< ears for thirteen years, are very much abated, and lie considned him as recovering, and Confidently lioiied lie might entirely regain his hearing." For the authenticity of this, we | would r-fer the incredulous to Mr. Boyle, who will fully con firm the fact. There is no mistake mtMsoil, in nil catea of deafness, disagreeable souuds, pain in the head, buz/.ia**, Stc., which are caused or brought I. by severe attacks of sickness; ! io most every instance it will effect a cunv?in case* of a disor ganization or defect iu the o'g.1113 of hearing, it will in every case give great relief, and iu many prove a care. The great wish of tlie proprietor is, that etch may s,eak to others of its uncommon virtues, till autfrrer* may know and be relieved and rest ned by ita use. Latition in season?Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil is basely imi tated; therefore, to be sure not to be iunused upon?buy it only , at 21 Courtlaudt strc-jl. Price (1. Dallcy'i Magical Pain Extractor Salve will cure any of the following complaints, or no pay taken :? Burua. Scalds, Felona, Ague, | Piles, blind or bleeding, Old Sores, Spiains, Rheumatism, Son- Nipples, Sor* Eyes, King's Evil, i Cuts, Stabs, Wounds, Swelling of the bones, Chilblains, Tetter. Barker's Itch, J"'ever Sores, All Itchiugs. complaints. Beware of vile counterfeita. *,r-'' ?Ifiiw rtnM And iuflaininaioiy complaints. Beware of vile counterieita. Buy at liailey;. Agency? 6' Walker jlreet. '* Broadway, and see that H. DALLE* is WKlliM wun a . |wu on every box The Chinese Hair Kradieator Is the only article which will permanently remove th* hair and not injure i the skill. If any should diabelieve this, we wou'il invite 1 hiia local! at 21 Courtlandt street, and we its wonderful pow ers tested. Oeutlemeu wUliig to avoid the trouble of shaving ahould procure thia article anil it will eradicate even the att li eu beard iu an incredible short time. The Concentrated Extract of Sarsaparllla, Gentian and Sassafras, prepa ed by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppre sion of quackery. Thia relined and highly concentrated eitrait, pos aeasnig all the rurifyiug qualities ai d curativ* |iowers of the above h'rbs, ia contid-ntly recomineiided by the Co lege aa in finitely su|ierior to any extract of Sarsaparllla at pr'.enl before the puolic, and may be relied on as a certain ie nedy for all dise<a"? aru'iug from an impure stat" of the blood, auub as acrofula, aalt-ineum, ring-worui, blotches or pimples, ulcers. paiu in the bouea or joiuta, nodes, cutaneous erupt oua, ulcerated aore throst, or any disease arising from the secoudiry effects of syphilis or an injudicious use of mercury. Sold in single Lotties, at 7} cenU each. " iu casea of half a dozen Bott.'fa $3 SO " " onedozeu " 0 00 Casea forwarded to all parte of the Union. N. B.?A very libeial discount to wholesale purchasers. | Office of the College 95 .Mrssan street vv. S. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. "Oh, my Batch.?I ean- scarcely walk, It pats me in such paiu." Such w-<s the expreaaion of a gentle men in L)r. Sherin tb'a stoie, a day or two since. He. had ta ken a severe cold, and could not stand erect. He purchased on* of the Doctor's c-bin rat d Poor Man's Plasters, HDpheit it to the hack, and in twenty-lour hours time was perfectly relieved 1 from his suffering. 1'hose who are -tllicted Willi pains in tne chest, side, arms or back, or with weakness, will find ibis Plu ter a never failing remedy. Be sure and get the aeuuiiie, with the Doctor's fac simile printed on the b <Ht of the i'lasier. Dr. Sh-rmau's waiehouse is lOfi Nassau street. Agents?J27 Hud son street; Mil Boweiy; 77 East Broadway; 3 Ledger Buddings, I Philadelphia; and U State stieet, Boston. a Asthma, Dyspepsia, Billions Affections, and all diseases of the Liver, kc. Ik .?These c>mi>laints stay be completely cu ed, a..?l the sy-tetn purified auil fr oil from dis ease bv ihe use of Lougley's Western Indian Panacea. Thia mediciue ia mild in ita o|ieration, and opeiat>a directly uiK>n the aecreting and absorbing portions of tlie system; by e<p. Iliugall ohsiructions from the Ixivels, and well removing th- morbid fluids and impure secretions coutaii.ed in those vessels during lliediseved action?by restoring tone anil vigor toall ihe func tions of the system, (by the strength of which health mainly depends)?thus it eradicates the very seeds ol'disease, puriii-s the bloou, thereby imparting to it a imire nutritious character, streugtliens tlie stomach ami gives tone tu the bowels, and leaves the patient in his wo.,led health?sound and well. This reme dy is sold ouly at Comstock's, 21 Courtlaudt street. Take Notice?'The worst attack* of the Piles ire cured very soon byu>ing Hay'a LiuimviH and Liu's Celestial Balm of China; and in case these articles fail t? cure, the |.ropri< tors pledge themselves to relund the p,ice.? Sold at 21 Courtlandt street. Chinese Cement, for mending China, glass, kc., warranted at 67 Walker street, first store r*0M Broadway. 24 cents a bottle. Magnificent and triumphant defeat of the counterfeiter of T. Jones'a Chemical Soap. Gentle reader? Oeutlemeu, and yon, " l.evely, bejiiteous, sister Graces, With pimpled, blotch'd, and stl.i-burnt faces," must heartily rejoice in the triumph (particularly if yon ever used his Soap) of honest neighbor Jones over a set of unpriiici plrd scamps, rascals and swindlers, who aie ever imitating and counterfeiting him and his blessed, his really miraculous Soap, for curing eruptions anil disfigurm- nta of, anil for clearing yel low, suii-hiiriit or daik skin. The recipe for " tlie Jones'* Soap" originally cost the prop ieior Over 7.JG0 Dollars, yet these villains get up countrrfeits, wh eh either ruin the com plexion or aie peilectly worthless, lieiug nothing more than cnmm"ii soap. Now mind, reader, if >ou want the genuine, ask lor Jones's Soap?lake nnotner, and gel it only iu tnis city ? at the aigu of the Ainericau Eagle, 112 Chatham atreet?10 cents ' a cake?and mind the number, or you ae cheated, 82 ( liathatn ! atreet. New Yor*, or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; (Stat-st., Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia Beautify and Preserve the Hair from fall ing off.?Thia may he done by the use of the Balm of Co'um bia, th* favorite article fnr dressing the hair. It will free the ha>r from scurf or dandruff, cleans the head, and gives to the hair a dark, glossy appearance All who u?e this article once, will never allow themselvea to la- without it again, hold at 21 Courtlaudt street. Blcord's Parisian Alterative mixture, for the |iermanent core of primary or secondary syphili*, venereal ulcers, nodes, or anv comolaint produced hy an injudicious u*e of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All |>ersona tus peering a venereal mint rein lining in their system sho.ild usa this powerful purifier without de'ay. as no jierton can consider himself safe tiller hiving the venereal ilisease, without thoro.igh ly cleansing the sy tt. n, ivitli llii, ju tl' celebrated alterative. Bold in single bottle, at $ I . ich, vi c i s of half Hose.i at $.'r, carefully packeil .,,,d sr i to all p .rt of ihe Union. Hold at ihe College of Medicine and Pharmacy, ^assnu st. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agmt. A oplendld article of Cologne and Bay Water is now offered at 21 Courtlandt street, very low. Quart bottles 76 cents. m

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