23 Ekim 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

23 Ekim 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Slew York, Wcdiw. October '43, 1N44. 'lh? Prewul fcCxtrnordlnary Poaltlon of PolltlcHl Affairs In (hit City. The " native" meeting held in the Park, in this city, on Monday evening, hue struck terror into the hearts ot both the old parties, .md astonished every intelligent uitd thinku g nun throughout the city. This is the 23J ot October, the day set down by the Milleriteator the destruction of the earth, and there is every appearance, from the symptoms around us, that a terrible destruction is impending, not over this habitable globe, but over the heads of both the old rottoa and corrupt political parties iuto which the people of this city and country have been divided. We are on the verge?nay, rather be it said, we have already crossed the threshold of a great revolution?a revolution affecting politics, religion, society, morals, and every thing pertain ing to human life ; and the end of which we can not distinctly gee by any of the mental teles copes or spy-glasses that are within our reach The meeting on Monday night?the congregated masses ?the immense processions?the loud hutras?the enthusiasm? the eloquence?the Drummond lights ?the intellectual lights that, shed such brilliance around, on the trees ot the Park, and the dense masses of human beings?the moon in the heaven* nnd the Fountain sparkling eighty feet high?have all produced a degree ot astonishment in this city, and amongst all clat-ses and nil politicians, that is truly amusing, excruciating, appalling, and every thing else that you please. The journals of both the old parties published yesterday, fully corroborate every epithet we have applied to this meeting, and the descriptiun we have given ot its impression upon the New York people. Here are their remarks:? fFrom the Courier and Enquirer.] Mui Mkbtinu or the Amkbican Ktrt'SMCAni.? The Meeting ol the Am?ric<n Republicans, to re pond to the Congressional and State nominations, wan held m th'i Pnk las- night ; und we hazard nothing in laying, that large an assemblage has never tie fire been tewn in thu city. A magnificent Drummond Light placed on the balcony of the City H ilt, shed a bright light over theaea of human b iinga crowded together, und gave th? scene a most | ic urefqila elfect Threw urge stand* were erected, lrom which el queiit addresses were delivered Rockets and maguificem tire woiks were net off at intervula, nd the proceedings lor the evening in the Park were closed with a supsrb piece, bearing the motto, " Americans their own u en." At >lie sound of the bugle, at 9 o'clock, the immense mm formed in procession and mircheil through the prin cipal streets, nothing daunted by a drizzling rain, which cooimenoed as the nrocession was forming. It was truly m magnlfi -eat dMplay ; the like ot which lias not baen witnessed in this city. [From tha Tribune J The Native* h?ld an immense meeting in the Park last evening set oil by fire works and illuminated by a Drum mond Light in the Balcony ol the City Hall. We did not team .he names of the speaker*. [From the Plebeian.] Tho American Republicans bad an extremely large meeting in the Paik last evening Strong resolutions were parsed a 'aiint any coalition with the whigs, as they had been villanously deceived in Philadelphia at the late election. After their display ol fireworks, the procession passed Tammany Hall, and the Democratic portion ol it give loud long and strong cheer* for Polk and Dalian, Wnght and O irdiuer Af.er the procession had pasted some eight or ten thousand people gathered ubont old Tammany, and were addressed by a gentleman lrom Maine, whose name we do uot know, Nlestrs. Nichols, Derry, Eddy, and Wells. [From the F.xprws 1 Thk Grf.at Nativ* Amkkic?n M kiting ir? TH( F???, L*?t Nii.nr ?Our Renorte ? have given pretty fiijl r^ jiorii ami .ketch,-.f the Native Americ.n meet.ng ?nd spectuc 1m in the Park, la-t night, - which withoutmn M lion, (ir alteration, we lay before our rea-iera. It waa hi yond all ilouht, the greatest .lemonntratjon of and ol inch a character and nature an to emharrs's our party a- well aa Tammany Hall. It threaten, to involve an I evolve element* in the coming city el?*Uon, lhe like of which we did not have even ia the charter dec tion, and the end of which we cannot well foresee. The singular mixture of admission?comment chagrin? despondency?dread and alarm which pervade these paragraphs, will at once convey to the public in every part oi the country the impres sion which this extraordinary development and monster meeting of the "native" republicans of the city of New York have produced. There can be no mistake about the position iu which we find ourselves now, and that is <>n the verge of a greiit revolution?a civil revolution?a religious moral, and social revolution, rising up, side by side, with the election ol a President, and either one way or the other determining thai question, aud deciding whether it will be Mr. Clay or Mr. Polk, but which of them it is to be, it is very difficult in the present confused state of things to say. We have again and again, in the course of the j last year or more, given a lull historical view ol the rise and progress of this new organization of the people, having for its basis a mixture of good | sense, religion, practical utility, end some small portions of intolerance and folly. We have watch ed it from its commencement up to the present mo ment. It originated singularly enough within the bosom of the democratic party, and grew oat ot the tampering of the democratic leaders with a certain portion of naturalized citizens who ha| pened io be banded together in consequence of their being born in Ireland, 'lhe "native" por tion of the democratic party saw, year after year, ti - tle beggarmen rising up, hunting alter th" Irieh vote, sometimes for one purpose and sometimes torauoth er, and began to doubt the policy ol such conduct And then, very naturally, when on a certain occa sion Bishop Hughes and the Itish attempted to ex ercise a direct control in the political affairs ol the country, these native democrats broke away and formed the nucleus of the "native" party,as we have seen This movement then took its rise in the tibuses perpetrated by " native" leaders of the de mocratic ranks, bui it has grown ana thriven by an appeal to the general feeling of certain classes be longing to all parties, and may be now justly re garded as embracing within its limits the great masses of the two old parties in this city. AtnongM the democrats so far as regards the local ticket here, there ib a strong spirit of disaffection already, particularly in relation to the exclusion of the Bible from certain schools, and we should not be at a!l surprised if this disaff ection should proceed to a very remarkable extent, so as to affect their votes in November. As to the whig parly, the disorganiza tion and demoralization which have been at woik ,n it, during the last few weekfl, have astonished everv body Tfiat party is left almost without rank and file-with nothing but two c/i9ua-the "young ' and the "old" whigs?violently assailing each oth er in private, and now publicly engaged in hostile array iu relation to the propriety and expediency of holding a mass Convention whethe on the 23d or on the 30th. The consequence ol this sentiment pervading both parties ol the singular want of judgment, tact, and discretion, in the leaders ot both parties?we are pre pared to see the "native" ticket, from top to bottom, carried at the next election by a majority ranging from five to ten thousand, out of a mat-s ot fifty thousand voters in this city. In fact, there ia no calculating the extent ol this majority. The whole congressional, senatorial, and legislativi ticket of the " natives" is certain to be carried, and the only question that remains to be decided to be investigated?to be examined?is that in re lation to Polk and Clay,-how are they going to tare in the melit ? A question more easily asked than answered. Thus we present, in brief, the view of our Posi tion in this city at present. The two old parties. ? tar as their local tickets are concerned, are in * | state ot utter prostration and disorganization. 1 h* new party occupies the field, with every prosper; of i arrying every thing before them, so lar as their local tickets are concerned ; whilst the friends ol the two presidential candidates?panic-struck, ps ralysed, frightened at the progrers ol this new party, are very busy endeavoring to find out what its sentiments are with respect to the president!# question. So far as we can )udg>-, we are inclinei to believe that the leaders of the "native" pari) are more dispo-ed to fra'ernize with Mr. Clay am his ticket than with Mr. Polk. It is true, among* the rank and file of the " natives" a different disposition may be perceptible; but we are per suaded that the leaders of the new movement would, if they could, by slow degrees, or by a rapid course, precipitate the weight ot that immense portion of the people into the tanks of Mr. Clay, but not in favor of the whig local ticket. Ade cerate effort will,no doubt, be made k>) lie democrat! aud the friend* of Mr. Polk, to prevent auch a consummation ; and the whole time, from ihis moment tu the day ol election, will be occupied in plots and counter plots, aud all aorta ol schemes and manoeuvres on one bide, to accomplish the election of Mr. Clay; and, on the other side, that of Mr. Polk. With what success these efforts may be made on either side, it is now quite impossible to predict, but we shall endeavor to watch the progress, and accu rately report the character of events. Such is the position of things in this city. Such is the uncertainty of the chunces, both of the Clay and Polk ticket. It is impossible to guess who will get the majority, or what the character ol that majority is likely to be. It may be small it may be Urge. The folly of the whig leaders, with respect to the abolitionists, will, probably, render the contest in the interior a tie throwing on thiscity the responsibility of deciding New York State may then be regarded as almost even. Pennsylvania is in the same state.? Throughout the country, then, the chances et both candidates seem to be quite on a level. Every thing appears now to depend on the success with which the " natives" are operated on be tween this time and the election. We have much to say on these matters from day to day as the plot thickens and the facts become developed. Complaints amongst Politicians.?We find a very curious letter in the Tribune of yesterday ad dressed by Cassius M. Clay to Horace Greeley. Its interest and value are owing to the very cUar and striking illustration it affords of that peculiar code ot decency, morality and politeness, accord irig to which the conduct of political hacks is re gulated. In this respect it is a perfect gem There is a characteristic, busii!e>s-like air about the vi tuperation and abuse which is amusing. Here it is:? New York City, Oct. 31,1844. Mr. Greeky: Sir?In an article jo the Albany Argus ol the 19th Oi!i beaded "C M. CJav and the * * * Central Committee," there are three or four lien which it might, perhaps, Im well to notice in passing. These gentry nia> loh me of my It Iter*; I care not for that?but my fair fame they * hall not attack with impuuity. 1. It is talse, then that I persuaded (as is alleged) Mr. Oerritt Smith to re fuse meeting me in debate at my appointment at Utica ; Mr 8. wrote his declension before I ?aw him, and handed it to me on fight 31. It is false that the Albany Clay Cluhor Comminoe have any control (as is alleged in the Arpus) over my movumeiitu the appointment were made at my own ri quest. 3d. It is false that I am under pay for my services; none but a base and infamous time se.verlike the Argu* would insinuate that other men were as traitorous ?nd destitute of patriotism as himself. I have never received one cent (or my services Irom any man or set ol men, but I have spent many hundred dollar* and my time in the service of my country, to persuade my countrymen tu save themselves from this lelon crew c! office-seekers who wuuld shed our blood and expend all our tr. asure, it they may but fatten nt the public crib! 4th. It isfalse tind calumnious that I am here at the sug gestion ot Mr Henry Clay, or any other man. I only am riitp nsible for mj self. \ ours, C. M CLAY. Just see.how these politicians abuse each other! Robbery?falsehood?forgery?blood-thirstiness? these are the crimes of which they are constantly accu-irig one another. And yet these are the men who are going about the country claiming to be really gentlemen?to be honorable men?and to be worthy of the first offices in the country. These are the men whose names we see paraded in the party journals as pariipor.s of patriotism, virtue and respectability. And yet these are thj men who are daily disgracing the character of the country by indttlginj; in the language of the "Five Points." We do lervently trust that the time will yet come when public questions and the claims of candidates for high and honorable places in the government of the land, will be discussed in gentlemanly lan guage, and when politicnl hacks, will no longer dare to insult public decency, and demoralize the people by their gross and vulgar vituperation, scurrility and blackguardism. The Great Ma^ Convention ok Clay Whigs This Day?The great procession and demonstra tionof the young whigs takes place to-day. It will, verv probably, be a grand affair. It is quite amusing, however, to observe the quarrels amongst the old and young cliques about this demonstra tion. Here we have had some of the whig organs for the last few weeks crying out very loudly against mass meetings and processions, and all that, as of no service, and now, as we see from the Courier of yesterday, they are at it tooth and nail, because one of the cliques happened to get the start of the. others in the ver. business against which they had declaimed! The whigs are already tairly pitted againsteach other, and we may readi ly imaKine the tun which will be created if Mr Clay should b? elected. And the whigs have not all the fun of these preparatory cliques to themselves, the locofxcos are in an equally promising slate, and in case of Mr. Polk's election, the fighting, scrambling, quarrelling, backbiting, and futy amongst them, will, as the Hibernians say, beat Bmagher, and that beats the Devil. Last Kick of the Ketchum Clique.?A very desperate sort of giving-up-the-ghost kick was made last night by the section of th? Whigs who go for Hiram Ketchum. Serious doubts had been enter tained, by sundry well-informed persons, as to the physical ability of said section to give even a re spectable "last kick," but the section accomplished the feat at the Tabernacle last evening, or rather Mr. Ketchum did, by pouring out, for two hours or thereabouts, the violence, bigotry, assertion, de clam ttion, quotations, extracts, statistics, texts, and bombast contained in the speech?the everlast ing, the patent India rubber speech about thr school law, and the bible and the Pope. The Tabernacle was well filled?the galleries being crowded with ladies. The audience got rather fidgetty towards the last, and Mr. Ketchum con cluded somewhat abruptly by exhorting his audi tors, with characteristic modesty, not to vote for any other candidate but himself, hs he was the only man who, could and would settle the school question to the satisfaction of uil creation. Mr Ketchum will have to kick again and a little hard er belore h? demolishes Mr. George Folsom. Welsh National Society ? This very meritori ous society, estabhbhed two years ago, for the re lief and assistance of Welsh emigrants, gives a toirie, at the Apollo Saloon, on Friday evening next. Fine music?eloquent addresses?poetry? the smiles of beautiful women?and an elepam collation, are the attractions offered. That issure ly enough. Thompson's Bank Note Reporter.?By an ad vertisement in another column, it will be seeu that the proprietor of this valuable counterfeit detector has made an alteration in the mode of delivering the paper, which cannot but prove beneficial to his interest, and satisfactory to his subscribers. Panoramic Vikws or the Battles or North Point and Bunker Hill, &C., &c ?One of the most novel, amusing, and interesting exhibitions in tliib city, is now being displayed at the( Coliseum, 450 Broadway; it consists of a most correct de linration of these two great events in the history of this country, and done in such a way as at once to convey more information en the subject than the reading of volumes, or the display of numbers of pictures, hy a series of mechanical figures which at once must strike the mind indelibly. In it there are-good paintings of the different points ; automaton figures moving to and fro ; vessels sail ins up and down rivers,firing upon their opponents, and various other manoeuvres which must be view ed to be really believed. Those parents who wish their children to he impressed with some of the .nost striking events of th* history of the country, should by no means fail in Kiving them an eppor iinity of witne, siok this exhibition, as it must in luce them to further s ndy, and cause them to * mark, learn, and inwardly digest" by-gone events -md their consequences. There are other pictures or views displayed, as well as some pretty good ! music, both vocal and instrumental, on each occa sion, but the previous is worth the whole Millwsm in New York.?The last eve ning being the one before the great " go ing oat" oi the Millerites, there was aome anxiety in the public mind as to what and how they were preparing for thin, to the Mil leriteB, great event, and it was generally expected that something more than an ordinary display would he made at the difiereut places of worship. The attendance thereat was pretty great. The one at ?he comer of Christie and Delaucy streets was clo sed throughout the day; but there were continually a number oi persons assembled on the outside dis cassing the why and the whsreiore, and other mat ters in connection. The other place, in Chatham equare, sufficiently indicated thatjthey had given it up as the door was blocked up with se cond hand chairs, tables, pots, pans, &c., and their sign over the door was removed; but, notwithstanding these indications, in the eve ning numbers ol persons gathered around; looked at the blockade of the entrance, up at the windows, and formed themselves into knots to discuss the reason of the failure of their anticipations, and at the end were, if any thing, less satisfied than pre viously. It was pretty generally under stood that these poor deluded individuals had formed themselves into small parties at their several houses, to comfort and bear each other company in their anticipated trip; where private prayer meetings were held, in consequence of the authorities interfering in closing their meet ing houses to prevent disiurbimce. The office ol the " Midnight Cry," iu Spruce street, was closed ihroughout the day, so that the latest official intel ligence could not be obtained except by the select lew. In the morning some of those outside in De laucy street, argued that we had alreat y received indication of whai might be expected by what had recently occurred in Buffalo, and that it might be relied upon that more would be heard in a short 'ime, via the same route ; that there had been sul fii ieut indication so far, " in the heaveus above and the eurtn beneath." to prove the trutli of what was propbecied to take place " a day before or a day after;" and one pariy ably argued as to the exact hour?whether ii should be reckoned by Je rusalem time or American, seeing that it would make a difference of five or six hours, and left off as wise as many others with the discussion. Amid rill this toil, hubbub, and preparation, we little thought they were so mindful of our future welfare ds the following communication indicates; but it may be supposed, that as we have been paving a little extra attention to their proteedirig* of late, they would look to our's for the future: Nkw York, Oct. 17,1844. Dear Sir After having been warned out to train, and now am at leasure, I shall take the liberty ot troubling you to peruse a few lines from your brother, for you know that we, are all brothers and nisttrs, being descend ed irom our parents, Adam and Eve. From him who went to sleep and when he woke up found himself minu? one rib, but in the place tbercol found a pretty woman whom he called bis wife ; now, this woman was no other than that Kve who eat the forbidden fruit, the doing which caustd the sentence of death to be passed ou the human rac<i?for the good book tella us that bv the trans gression of one, death entered into this untod'y world of ours Miller aiid some of the principal men in his belie! have appointed the Sid or 33d of this month for the op paaring ofj,Christ, tne redeemer of mankind; therefore, 1 would say to you prepare, set your house in order and be ready to meet your Lord and master, lor rest assured thai you and I will certainly see him in the appointed day, which you know will be the tenth day ol the si-venth month, which is according to the Jewish manner of reck on ng time, on Monday next. Recollect that you and myselt have a great'many sins to answer,for but I as I be liuve will meet my Lord and Saviour when he comes to make up his jowel, for I have the testimony in my soul ?hut I am one o his children. * * * Mmgaret Bishop will not secure you a place fo- the writing of that paragraph in one ot your papers, for st is only the Lord's good pleasure to give the kingdom to those wh m he shall see fit. If you wiih to hear the word of Gud preach'i in purity and truth, go to the church corner ofchrystie and Delancy. Remember, that if the Lord dors not come in the appointed time, there is no truth in the Bible; and I for one will burn my Bible and turn my views, and tell to this world's people that they with myself have been believing a fable, a book which is nothing but the invention of man, in which there is not one line ol divine truth. Remember, that what ytn have said about our believ ing a delusion and it bei g fanaticism, has not only form ed one paragraph in your paper but many this week past. We, at a people, forgive you, and hope tha our Lord and Saviour will forgive you. This is the last time that I ?ihall ever write to you?so the Lord have n ercy upon you and the world at large, (or that great day of his is at hand even at the door saith the Lord of nhioth. So Ben nett, farewell. JOHN DODO IK, Printer, and once a Compositor in your Office, 14 Mott street. Ole Bull nt the Fair. A fresh attraction in the person of the renowned Ole Bull himself, drew thousands to the Fair at Nihlo's yesterday. The slight disappointment which occurred, owing to the indisposition of the great artiste a few days back, served to whet to art inconceiveable degree of keenness the curiosity ol the public. Four o'clock was the hour at which his appearance was looked for, but even as early as three, the body and galleries of the great saloon were literally crammed up with spectators, who, between the ardor of their feelings, (he intensity ol the heat, generated by the closely packed crowd, diid a short delay beyond the time when he was expected, became impatient, restive and unruly.? As the orchestra dropped in one by one, at every turn questions were asked, was it he, and murmurs, and various expressions of impatience at each de lay. Some amusing remarks were occasionally heard coming from those who were inclined to b* "acetious, and a few others who thought that mirth might be a good temporary substitute for music. At length the arrival of Ole Bull was in licated by sundry industrious efforts of tin managing committee, who escor ed him, to 'Iear a way for him, and loud demonstrations ol i|H>lause greeted his appearance on the end gallery, to which applause he responded by bow mg several times with much grace and suavity of manner. The Vice President of the American Tn ??titut'-here came forward for the good natured, but rather unnecessary purpose of apprizing the vast audience of the pcrstmngc whom he was aboui to introduce to them Little further of the address washeard than that his nam* was (Me Bull, and (hat he was a Norwegian?the rest beiog drowned <n a hurricane ofcrit-sfor music. A perfect calm followed the first sound of the violin, and a breathless silence prevailed during ihe performance, which consisted of two pieces. On the conclusion of the second one, the President ot the American Institute came forward to say thai h8 Ole Bull was not altogether recovered from his late attack of illness, it would prove too much for him to prolong the performance ; he, therefore, desired him to make a respectful apology to th< audience. The crowd immediately after the con clusion, dispers?d. It did not require the announcement to inform the audience that Mr. Bull was not sufficiently re covered to appear and undergo the exertion of h public performance, and it was indiscreet, ami nardly kind to ask or even permit him to do so, for tlihnugh there whs nothing in the music unworthy ofhis lame, nothing which could lead his udmirers tn suspect that he was not "hi the vein," yet the ace clearly denoted indisposition and prostration ol the spirits His appearance under these circum stances can only be accounted lor by his desire to rederm his promise to the public, and is quite con sistent with the straight-forwardneesand nice sense ol honor which mark his chancier. But what will be done with the money, the pro reeds of to-day's exhibition! A very considerable sum must have been "raised," and we trust thai the functionaries who preside over the financial de partment of ihe American Institute will raise them selves in public estimation by appropriating it to -ome charitable purpose. None can doubt their ingenuity in selling tickets?we should like to set some evidence of their wisdom and benevolence in the disposal of the proceeds. Militia Review.?There was a strong force of militia under aims yesterday inTompkin's Square, where they were reviewed by General Stryker, accompanied by a brilliant staff". We observed vlayor H.irper and several other gentlemen on tin ground besides. The troops, when drawn up in line, extended round three sides of the Square, and really presented an imposing appearance to a spectator at a distance, but quite an amusing one to an observer close by. The following is a state ment of the corps assembled and their respective numbers. The f*7ih regiment ot infantry, 300 men, and the Montgomery Guards, numbering about 30; the 125th regiment, from 200 to 250, and the Ben ?ell Guards, 20 to 30; the 235th regiment, 220 strong and the Monrne Blues, about SO ; the #2d regiment,IJWih and23Wih each from 200 to 250 rank and file. In all, there were fully 1500 men on the ground, of which those uniform companies desig nated above, looked well at the head ol their re -pective regiments, and appeared to be in a stale of high d iscipline. Stkamboat Accidknt ? The steamboat Eureka, on her passage from Bridgeport to this city, broke her shaft, last evening, off Fairfield. It was ex pected that the steamer New Haven would bring I her pasteogera to thia city. Washington. [Correipondence ol the Herald.] Washington City, Oct. 10,1814. IVeather?Politics?City?General Joe Hall?Ro bert 'I y In?Harry Clay-Jimmy Pollc?The President? Cigars?Clamt?Private Secretary, 4-r. Dear Bennett? The storm has subsided, and the soft and mellow rayBjof an autumnal sun shines forth delightfully; a gentle breexe from the north uufurling the "r?y al" streamer at the mast head of the noble "hick, ory" of Rives A Co., whilst below, amidst the "stars and stripes," proudly floats the names of "Polk and D.illas." The city begins to exhibit slight symptoms of re turning life and activity, by the arrival of visitors and others from abroad Among others, we had the pleasure of seeing and taking By the hand, our distinguished and venerable friend "Gen. Joe" Hall, of Philadelphia. The Gen is fat and healthy, ano iu fine spirits; says Pennsylvania it good lor 15,000 majority for Polk and Dallas. As the General says, so g?es ihe State. ' . Mr. Robert Tyler returns this evening to Phila delphia. He has been spmding a few days with his friends at the White House. Nothing curiouB, strange, or wonderful going on at the White House. The President appears in flue spirits, in conse quence, no doubt, of having withdrawn from the political arena We saw him the other day puf fing a delicious regalia, apparently happy as u "clam at high water;" much hHppier, we'll bet, than either Hany Clay or Jimmy Polk. We were pleased to see it, for il ever the man lived upon whom the whole vocabulary of abuse and black Suardism had been exhausted, John Tyler, Presi rnt of the United States, is the man. And for what? Why, lor simply doing what he believed to be right One word iibout the Private Secretary, C. B. Moss, E-q Thu gentleman, though not quite as "tall" as some, is decidedly a very civil and worthy young man?ulways at his post during office hours, ready and willing to attend to all busiuess matters coming within the range and scope of his official duty. Very respectfully, V. H. Washington. [Correspondence of tbe Herald ] Washington City, Oct. 20, 1844. A Duel on the Tapis?Jack Downing't Opinion on it?Joel Sutherland?Robert Tyler?Hail Roadt. Fkiknd Bennett:? This city was in a great state of excitement last night, owing to a report, which was not false, that 'a duel was to take place between Robert Boyce and a Mr. Gewoin, son of one of the ex-Governor's of the State of Maryland. It appears that Doctor Young, of this city, challenged Dr. Robert Boyce, Mr. Gewoin refused to tight, because, as he said, the Doctor was no gentleman. As a matter of course, the aecond of Mr. B. was obliged to send his name, according to the strict rules of what is called honor. They were to meet this, Sunday, morning somewhere. The police got on the scent about 1 o'clock. They ransacked Brown's hotel, where one of the parties had registered his name, and also all the other principal hotels in the city, without Euccess, and up to 4 P. M., this day, nothing could be heard of the parties. The im pression is that they crossed into Virginia, owing to the fact of some lour or five officers having gone this morning from Bjadensburgh (the great battle ground) in search of the bovs. What the result will he, is not as yet known. My impression is,that it will terminate in the conjugation of the verb "shoot," as Jack Downing interpreted it, "shoot shot," &c. The Exchange hotel in Baltimore is decidedly one of the best there. It is kept by Mr Coleman, whose name, with his associate Mr Allen, is suf ficient guarantee to satisfy any one of a hearty welcome and good cheer. The Hon. Joel B. Sutherland and Robert Tyler, E-q , left in the cars this evening on their way to Philadelphia. I do think that Robert is the finest fellow that visits the White House. He is decidedly a man ol more talent than you have given htm credit for. As lor his honesty as a politician, no one doubts it who knows him. There has been much complaint made as regards the monopoly, a-* it is termed here. I menn the rail road line between Baltimore and Washington, but the fact is.tha whole blame r^sts on the members ol the Legislature of Maryland. The State exacts Irom the company fifty cents for each passenger carried over this road, and they have tried and tried again to get the Legislature to repeal the law, without success. The verygentlemanly conductors, Me.-srs. Stack and Clark, show every attention to passengers. P. S. Brig Philip Hone. To Editor of N. Y. Herald:? Dear Sir:? Having seen a statement in your paper of yec terday, relative to the brig Philip Hone passing a wreck at sea?without any attempt on my part to ascertain her name or condition, 1 beg leave to contradict this report as being grossly misrepre sented, and evidently furnished by some person who puffrred his ill will towards me to place the matter in a more unlavornble light than the nature of the case demanded. The circumstances wert as follows:? On our parage from the Gulf of California to Valparaiso, and when about a day's sail iromthe latter port, I saw from the deck a d.?rk object an the water about three or four miles dead to wind ward, to which 1 called the attention of the man on the fore-top-gallant yard, who after examina tion pronounced it to be a dead whale. I then went aloft myself and examined the object for about half an hour with the glass, and satisfied myself thai it was not a wreck,as no 8|>ars,rigging, or any signs of tile were to be seen attached to 11 orin the vicinity. It being nearly dark, it would have been impossible for a boat to have reached it, and returned before night had set ia. It seem ed to be a dark object,which 1 thought must eithei he a rock or.a whale, this was also the opinion ol the other person aloft. Your correspondent remarks in addition, that 1 knew that the barque Express was anxiously look ed for?this I will contradict in the most positive terms. How could I, coming from th? Uulf of California, fifty days sail from Valparaiso, know any thing about this missing vessel 1 I did nai even know that such a vessel as the Express had ever sailed from the United States, having been absent from Valparaiso myself more than tour tnonihs. Evidently this remark, as well as the ex aggerated statement about the wreck, shows hat your informant must have been influenced by some feeling of resentment towards ine, rather than by a desire to give publicity to what he im agined an outrage on humanity. 1 trust you will give this statement a place in your columns, to uvtrt from the public mind the unfavorable impression which the publication ol yesterday must have leit upon it. Thkodork Perry, Master. Additional Particulars of the Gale at Buf falo.?The names of the following canal boats, urn i ot on our lint, of la.<t evening: Sovereign, Locomo tive, Pompey, Livonia, Victory, Shamrock, P. N. Rust, Britannia The following vessel* have arrived since our paper war issued lust evening: Hchrs. Marion, Ohio, Robert Wood, Home, brig IJncie Sam. The ''Fulton "-The clerk of the R Fultan arrived iboiit 3j o'clock yesterday afternoon, bringing the intel ligence that the Kulton had gone ashore at Sturgeon Point, about 14 miles above this city, ana been broken entirely to p tee*. Two women and one child were loit, ili the rest saved. We are informed that she was insured for $10 nno? whether for anything more we have not been able to lexru. It is understood that the Fulton wa? lent out by the steamboat combination in opposition to the Julia Palmer, which has been tunning independent of the combination through thesea?on. The bodies of the two girls drowned at Huff's Hotel ha> e heen recovered. The fallowing are the names of thepeisons drowned, as far a? we have b en able to learn : F.llen Barney, ?Irowned ?t Huff's Hotel; A. Metot and son, drowned neui th? foot of Commercial-st. an the other side of the creek: Mrs. Smith. (Herman) and four yonng daughters;? young nun named Smith; Mr. Mitchell, formerly ftom G?nes<-t county, Mr*. Catharine Smit. , formerly of Albany, nr,<i two children: Mrs O'Brian, found near the foot ot Esgli <t; Janet Laurie supposed to have recently resided it. Canada, Moses White, a fishermen, parents reside at Wil liamsville; Mr. Stolicker, and three daughters recently from Seneca Kails; Catharine Redding, at Hull's Hote.i, vlr Havens, Who resided near the old tollbridg", and t. i>oy who lived with him;, David O Blc II. employed hi tVilkeson's Foundry An inquest whs held on -Jt bodies last evening which were nlao<?d in aoltini. Four others have since been recovered. The wind during the night, though greatly subsided; was still high, and th< ie was a heavy sea rolling. It wax chilling coM?thi Jsevtrest night we have had during the eason. The Julia Palmer yet rides safely at anchor, where she remained since yesterday morning. A wateli Are was kept burning during the night on the beach op posite to wnere she lay. A gentleman who came ov?r from there this morning, reports that nothing had floated ashore iroin her during the night. As she is loaded with pnssengets and probably out ol wood, theramust have heen much suffering on hoard from the intensity of tht weather. We understand that theUreat Western will go out to her assistance this morning 7 o'clock, A. M ? The Julia t aimer is firing up, and it <he hai wood enough, will be able to make port withoti liffieulty, No assistance has yet tnen sffjrded her. 7j A.M. She hsa on s good hesd of steam, which would ar gue that she is not out of wood. She is now apparently weighing anchor, and will probably he in soon, i before 8?She Is tinder wsy ? Buffalo Gazette, Oct 90. Northern Lights.?'There was an uaumial bril liant appearance of tba Aurora Borealls, extending from north to northesst, on Bnnday night, between 12 and 1 p'clock.?Philtd. Iiuj. Oct. 39. Personal Movcmtntl. John Rojs, the Chunikue Chief, wi'h hU young bride, ?re now sojourning at New Orleans. The Hou Issac Hill, of New Hampshire, i* said to be dangerously ill, and but faint hopes of his recovery uri entertained. Judge Hugir, of South Carolina, ducides on retaining his seat in the Senate of the U. States Oov. McDowell arrived on Sunday evening in ilich mond. The Her. J. H. Linn, of St. Louis, has been appointed by the .Methodist Conference the agent of the St Charles (.ollege, which it is proposed to endow richly and make one of the best institutions in the West. The Hon. Charles Jacluon addresses the citizens Of Providence on Monday evening, upon the subject of the Tariff, at the Whig Head quarters. Mr.Birney the "Liberty" party candidate for President, is announced in the papers of that party as on a visit to to New England on business and is advertised to address political meetings. A letter from Col. Owens, published in the Indepen dence Journal, gives a cheering account of the Santa Ke caravan with which he is connected. He aaya the trip will be made this season in fifty days, and that it can be done hereafter in forty. Mr. Simms, the author, is, we perceive, elected to the South Carolina Legislature, from Barnwell District. Theatrical*, dec. Th* Park.?Mr. May wood made his second appearance last night in a new comedy produced by him for the first time ia this country, entitled the "Millionaire," or the "Scottish Oolden Mine." It was written for Mr. May wood, and made a prodigious sensation in London. Its reception last night was favorable in the extreme. It is one of a series of original pieces brought on by Mr. May wood, and all of which are well adapted for u display of this gentleman's original and highly finished style ef acting. Nislo's Thkatre. -This elegant place oi amusement was crowded again last night. Brougham as the "Irish Ambassador," was exceedingly well received. He is the master spirit of the company, and a very intelligent, ac. tive, and useful spirit he is. Amongst the ladies are seve ral very pretty faces and a great deal of talent. Mrs. McLean made a highly favorable impression as "Lady Emily." She will be a very attractive member of tho company, which promises, under the experienced mau. agement of Mr. Corbyn, to have a very brilliant season A new play.writ'en by one of the editors of the St. Louis papers, entitled "Mary Tudor," has been introduced in the theatre of that city. It is well spoken of and was very successful. Kmmit and Brower, tha two originators of the celebra ted "Nigger Songs" that have recently become all the rage, have returned from Europe with their Ethiopian Band, and were to give their first Concert in Boston at the Melodeon on Monday evening. Rockwell and Stone's equestrian company continue to draw well in Boston. The Hutchison family give one more Concert in Boston to-morrow evening previous to their proceeding west ward. Mr. Anderson made his first apperance in Boston on Monday evening last, at the National theatre. Miss C. Cushman sails for England In a few days. She gave a performance at the Arch Street theatre, Philadel phia, on Monday evening previous to her departure. Dr. Lardoer is lecturing at Providence. Messrs. Welch and Delavan's equestrian company ap pear to be doing a good bussiess at the Front street thea tre, Baltimore. Dan Marble made a decided hit at the Strand theatre, London, in his Vermont wool-grower. Mr. Oliddon's lectures on Egypt, at Boston, are post poned until the 34th inst. * Mr. Scott is drawing good houses at the Cincinnati theatre. Mr Henry Phillips was well received on Sunday eve ning at a misoellanious Concert of 8acred Music by the Handel and Haydn Society of Bostoa. The papers state that "he is, wi h the exception of Braham, we think, the greatest vocalist it has ever been our pleasure to listen to, and many pieces he can unquestionably ting even bet ter than that Prince of song." The Cam. anologiaa Band of Lancashire, alias Swiss Bell Ringers, are at Providence. Medical Education and Literature in New York ?Appeaiances are very promising for the medical schools of this city. Great numbers ol students are pouring in from all parts of the Union, and at both colleges the classes will be very crowded during next session. The classes open next week, and the introductory lectures will be given. We shall report such of them as present topics of general interest. In medical literature also, as well as in medical education, New York now begins to take the lead. A sort of monopoly in medical books has been fot some lime possessed by the Philadelphia publishers. But the Harpers have now entered the field, and have already issued several standard works, such as "Cruvelhier'a Anatomy," "Magendie's Physi ology," Irom the latest loreign editions, enriched by notes by the Professors in our schools, and at much lower prices than were charged for the for mer editions. From all these circumstances, we are led to anticipate a new and brilliant era in medical education and literature in this country. The Fall Racks over the Beacon Course, Hoboken, This Day.?There is to be a race of one mile heats, at half-past two o'clock this day; for which are entered Col Williamson's John Lynes and M. C. S. Fioyd"s 3 year old by Bolivar, dam by Barefoot. After which a race of one mile, best 3 in 5, for which are entered Mr. Floyd's 3 year old colt, by Hornblewer, dam by Henry, and Mr. Weber's by. h. Fidler. These are sufficient to point out that good sport may be anticipated. To morrow Fashion and Regent come together ; this will be equal, and it is hoped, more satisfactory than the recent affair of Fashion and Blue Dick. City Intelligence. Lower Police Office?Tuesday?A man named Horace Olei>?on waa arrested for prssing a counterfeit $t> bill on the Barrmtable Bank, Yarmouth, Massachusetts, to John L) on, who keeps a liquor store ?t the corner of Canal and Church street*, In payment for some cigar* and drii ks. It was an altered bill, and on the deception being discovered he fled, but waa pursued, overtaken, and being arretted, is fully committed to take hia trial for the forgery. Nothing further worth recording took place at this of fice to dayi Upper Police.?'Another BviatAnr.?Thomas Dougherty and Jutan Williams were arrested and com mitted to prison for breaking open the store of George W Greene, at the corner ol the 3d Avenue and 7th street and stealing a box of claret Th-y entered through the cellar door, ana a noise being heard, they were discovered in the act of lib.iting and carouaing over the spoils no dearly obtained. Their temerity will no doubt bo the means of sending them to the State Prison for at least 6 years, it not for a longer period. linucifiT Cond ct ?A man named William Housner was arrested and is put in prison to answer for a gron violation of decency committed on Sunday last in 9 l< street, between the 6th and 6th avenues, by exposing his person tochildren who were passing Irom Sunday school to their homes. Mr. Fditor:? A communication appeared in the Herald of yes terday in relation to the New York Sacred Music Society,which, if peimitted to go unneticed, might perhaps prejudice the society in the minds of |>er sons ignorant of the source Irom whence the silly paragraph emanated. The writer charges, that ihe society advertise the tickets for their oratories at one dollar each, and that on the day before the performance is to come off "the membera gn drumming them ofl'amonj( their friends at 50 ceno e .ch " He is no Iriend of the society, or he would have sought information that would have naved him from ridicule, and from the trouble of writing the paragraph The plan by which the society is now managed subjects each member thereof to a pro rata aeeets mem sufficient to cover the expends ol the public performances, and all incidental expenses when ever it shall be deemed by the members them Helves necessary to levy such tax, and for every dollar so aesesped each member receives two ad mission tickets. These they are at liberty to either give away or dispose of for any price they can get. The object of this arrangement is two fold, it enables the society to get up their perfor mances in a much b-tier manner than heretofore, and protects them from loss under a?y circum stances. Your correspondent is at liberty, therefore, to purchase a ticket at one dollar, or "drum up" n member's ticket at half price as may best suit hi* interest. Amnumcntii Ethiopian Skke.nadbks ?Ditmboi.ton's Opera Housr, (i.ate Palmo's )-The Ethiopianalast nigU> produced before a tremendous audience, a sensation ol universal interest by the chanteness and varietv of theii style of entertainments, and the modesty with which they acknowledged the long and loud acclamation* of the company They wiU again this evening repeat their en* ?trtaiiimonti, which cannot be equalled by any compe titor*. Superior Court. Before Judge Oakley. Oor. 39.?James Fellowi el alt v?. Clement ?. Chti'u fier?This was au action brought by the plaintiff to re cover the amount of seven promissory note*, made by defendant to them, which, with intercut to thia date, am.runted to $36o9 49 [t appeared that during tho year 1826, dtf.-ndaut, who had been in the habit of transacting business exteus voly with plaintiff, gave these nolHS tor the purchases lie had Hindu; that soou after he left or Philadelphia, and cariied ou business there but bis (tore waa tub e<(Uwntly burned, a d ail bis papuis, books, tic , wwih destro) ed ; that alter stiuggliug lor the space of two years, hi* diflh'ulties increased so much, that he win obliged to declare huu?eU insolvent, and d? liver liia ef ltcta to his creditors ; that alter wards he got into part neiNhip with a respectable firm in Newry. It was alii ged for the defence, that the action had not been instituted within six years after defendant's return to the .State of New York ; that if a nroiniisory note is not paid within six years aner it becomes due, and no action brought within that time for the re covery, the endorsers cannot beheld liable to the acceptor; and laither, that while defendant was residiug in Philadel phia, he remitted money from time to time towards the payment ot these notes, but in conscaueuce ol his books and other papers having been burnt d. he could produce no voucher showing such payments ; and finally, that as his effects were delivered to his creditors, they must havs received their pioportion of the dividend. A sealed ver>lict will be rendered this morning C. 8. Uoe tor Plaintitt; O. Buslaell for defendant. Circuit Court. Betore Jtwlt'e Kent. Oct. 92?Eilgar Kelt-hum public ainunitlralor vs Geo. Mills ?This was an action to recover about 140 dollars ?or freight of goods brought to this port from Mon tego Bay on board the schooner Sir Lionel Smith.? These proceedings were instituted on behalf of thn owner and muster, who died at the port of Havinn, where tho vessel put in on the passage, in 'istress. The defence put in is a set off of $49<i,03}, being port entry fr-s, Co. ?ul fees, expenses ot the Inn ml ol captain, port eharget, pi lotage, commission of 26 per cent on a bottomry bond given by the mate, upon whom the command devolved.? The case was referred. Dudley Feldentt ml vs. John JR. Dayton.?Action of as sumsit, to r< cover about $160 for six months rint of pre mises situated a- tho lnot of Forty-second street Defence ottered is that no agr nment for uny special amount of rent had be. n made, and that all had bean paid for the u e of said premises that it was woi.h. Verdict this fore noon. Marine Court. Before Judge Randall. Obt. 33?Thomas S Farndm vs. Jishael Jhuman.? This was an ac'ion brought to recover the value ot 6000 brinks ($39 33.) It appeared that these 6000 were port of a cargo of 41 000 shipped on board the schooner Fulton for Ph Tadelphia, and on their arriv 1 there, it was found that only 36,000 were in ?he cargo, the balance having, ac cording to the testimony ol one witDess, been sold by the captain of the vessel. It was put in for delence that there was no evidence showing that 41 000 were shipped, and that although the captain gave his receipts to the effect that such m number were ship ed, he was not present when the schooner was loading, and consequently could not know. Decision this forenoon. Court Calendar?This Day. Superior Court ? Nos. 99, 19. 40,74, 14. 16, 108. 30, 10, 41, 78, 18, 24, 66, 26, <1, 46,81, 36, 8, 76,7, 12,20, 64,148. Circuit Court.?Nos. 43, 19, 99, 100, 8, 49, 12, 14. 79, 89 Common Fleas.?Nos. 116, 16,131,18, 19, 120,30,118, 21.32. Iseclerc'a Great Paintings of tile Abandon* mknt or Henry Hudson, kc. Sic.?We advise thoaeof our readers, wlin have not seen th?se m??ter Pieces of art , to no soon to see them, for we learn, with re-rret, that the exhibition will close in two weeks. The fate of the unfortunate discoverer of New York, ?o powerfully ai d eloquently represented on can vass by the artist, who has generously presented his work to the city of New V ork, cannot fail to interest every lover of art, mora specially as e.-ch visitor receives, gratuitously, a beautiful lilho(raph nf the abandonment of the unfortunate in iriner. In the name of our citizens, we return our thanks to the artist for having generously presented to our city this Run w hich perpe tuates one of the most affecting scenes of our early histoi v. The Battue or Miliana?A painting of iniineee size, is the most thrilling composition we have seen on canvass and excites the admiration of all by'he life-like spirit which is so powerfully diffused through the multitude of figures eniiaged in the bloody conflict. The Arabiai horses are particularly ex quisite. The ladies should not fail to pay a visit to Abdel-Kader?his great personal beauty?his undaunted courage?his great genius, recommend him to the fair sex. who crow d daily the comfort able room in which these beautiful pictures are exhibited. The above paintings are now being exhibited at the National Academy of Designs, corner of Leonard street and Broadway, from 10 A.M. to!) P. M. All Philadelphia Subscript long to the Herai.d must be paid to the ageuts, Zieber !i Co., 3 Ledger buildings. 3d and Chesuut sts., where single copies may also be obtained oaily at 1 o'clock. 3m To Nursing Mothers who are troubled with s?re nipples, Sherman's Papillary Oil is recommended as an iufallible remedy, no matter of how long standing, or how bad the case may Ik*. l)r. Vauderpool, one of our best physi cians, has used it in many cas ?* and never failed curing the worst in a few days. Marshall .>. Bacon, Esq. his used it in his family with the most P'rfect success. Dr. Castle, the ce'ehra ted dentist, knew a case when- the nipple ap|ieai d as if it would drop off, and where all oidinary remedies failed to give relief; the tirst application of the Oil alia' ed all the pain and smarting, arid affected a perfect cure in tin -e days. It is the liest Temedv in the world, and the child need not be tak?n froin ih- breast during its use. For sale by Dr. Sheimrn at 106 Nas sau street, near Aun, and at Ins r.*yular agents, Kiishtoii'g three stores, Broadway, Co:n?r Spring and Hudson, 18B Bowery, and 77 East Broadway; aid Coudington's, corner Spring and Hud sou streets. Record's Parisian Alterative Mixture, for the permanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal ulcers, nodes, oraiiy complaint producer! by an injudicious u?e of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persons sus pectitig a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this powerful nurifier without delay, as uo person can consider himself safe alter liaviug the venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the system with this justly celebrated alterative, sold in single bottles at SI each, in cases of half dozen at $5; carefully packed anil sent to all parts of the Union. Sold at lite College ot Medicine ami I'harmacv, 95 Viasau at. W. 8. KIChAKDSON, M. D., Agent. Take Notice?IIheumat Ism can be cured ? It is not strange that people should not try remedies that they see advertised, because they are so liable to pay their money for worthless articles. How many who were sufferuig intolerably the tnost excruciating pains from Rheumatic complaints, we have heard say they did not know whether to try. the Nerve and Bone Lininwnt and the Indian Vegetable Klixir or not; they had used so many things without anv good effect that they had no faiih left to try anv thing new. Now, we call rssure all such, that they may have the most | rfect confidence in this extraordi nary remedy: it has been used in some of the worst crsea in this city, of inflammatory and chronic rheumatism, with the most 'icrfect ruccess. W e can give the names of many of our first citizens who have been en rod, and certificates from persons from all parts of the Union. We sav by all means, let the af flicted try it, and in case it fails to ifleet a cure,the price will he refunded. Sold at 21 (aiurtlandt it. Doctor Oouriud'a Poudre Subtile for com pletely, iiermaneutly, safely and quickly eradicating superfluous hair, from females upper lips, sides of the face, moles, or the more stubboi.i beard of man. Always tested before buying? proof positive. The miserable counterfeiters promi>e this but never no it. If you w ish not to be imposed upon? uy only at the original office, ?7 Walker street, lir?t store i rom Broadway. SI |?rbottle. Velpeau's Specific Pills, for the Radical cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, seminal emissions. an*) all mucopuru lent discharges from tlir urethra. These pills, t)i? result of twenty years ex|ierience in the Hospital de Cnarite in Paris, are pronounced by their celebrated inventor, Professor Velpeeo, as an iufajlibln rrmedv for all diseases of lh? urethra. They efleet a cure in a much shorter time than any other remedy, without taming the breath, Hi*.tgreei ig witlitbe Stomach,Or confinement, fro n business. Price, $ I per box. Mold at tlie College of Medi cine and Pharmacy, Hi Nassau street. W.8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. A Blessing to Mankind?Council's Magical Pai* Exrusc.oR.?This great hcaliiv; salve is acknowledged by all who have used it, to be the most wonderfnl article ever known. It repels all injurie* by fire, estracta all pain, and pre vents mortification in every rise. It will cu e any of the fol lowing complaints, or all pay is refused for it Burns, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Scalds. Bruises, Chi s, Hilt Rheum, Scrofula, Wounds, Eruptions, fore Eyes, Piles, Chilblains, Cold in wounds, Tender Feet. CsUTlOft.?The public are now well suislied where the onl genuine Pain Extractor is to be found. Yet lest soine ma be basely imposed upon by the unblushing vill vny of some un principled scoundrels and " aliases," we would remind them that the genuine cau be found only at 21 CourtUndt st. The positive, actual and real qualities of Jones's Italian < hemical Soap is, (mind, reader, if you gel the genuine Jones's Soap,'twill do all here stated)?that is, cum pimples, blotches, freckles, tan, sun-burn, morphew, old sores, salt rheum, eresi|ielas, or, in fact, any disease of the skin?but mind, if you want tlie genuine Joint's Soap to produce the above effects lie sine you buy no w here else in (his city but at tne sign of tlie American Eagle, 82 Chatham street. Medical Advice In Private Dlscasca.?The members of the Mew York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, enlnlihthrd for the iuppreition ??/' quackery, continue io direct their particular attention to all diseases of li privat- nature, and can confidently promise to persona requiring medical treatment, a safe and maneiit cure, without iujurv to tlie Qflnstitut-oii or confinement from business. Invalids are particularly mjuested iO make application to the College on the first apiiearance of those diseases, as a vast aminint of suffering and time may be thus avoided. One of the members of the College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in fciumpe for the cure ol those complaints, attends for consul.atiou daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice and Medicine $'>,?aenre guaranteed. _ IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY IN V A LIIJS.?Persou? living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make per sonal application,can have forvvsri'ed to litem a chest containing <11 medicines requisite toperform a iddical cure, hy stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ofcoutrtction and teatnient received elsewhere, if anv, and enclosing $1, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHAKDSOV M. D., Agent, Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 96 Nassau st. Gouraud'a Liquid Vegetable Rouge, Im parts 'he most delicious rosiness to the cheeks that it is possible, to conceive, and defie the utmost scrutiny toileteci it, so close, ly does it imit ,te Natuie, and is immoveable by rubbing wi'h i cloth, handkerchief, or by perspiration, during the hottest da\s. We ate sometimes asked foi vinegar Kouge. w'e tieg leave to inform the fair sex, that it la tuiqiiejtiou lily injurious to the skin, and in this opinion we are cm firmed, by the greitest Per fumer of the a?e. Liihin, of Paris, who says, tpe iking m hie liquid Kouga : Crttr liquntf 0 la lnnprit-lr nr fiat mure it In ptaU comme ll vinaifrt rfe range * I Jr. Oouraml's Liquid Rouge it to he found in New York only t 67 Walker stieet, first stole from ilro.idway. Sfl cents a bottle. Asthma, Dyspepsia, and Liver Complaints. ?Why ia it that iiersous suffer so much from these distress ing complaints, when a remedy that will give immediate relief and effect a permanent cure in a short lime, may he had at 21 Courtlandt street. The proprietors offer to.refund tlie piice un less the patient (no matt-r how bad the disease, or debilitated the constitution,) is perfectly satisfied with its effect, and the above complaints removed. 'I his " great remedy" is Longley's Wea'ern Indian Panacea, and let none suffering with any of these affections, fail to procure it. t'onstltutlonal Detilllty Cured?The Tonic Mhture, preoired by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently recommended for all c t?ea ')l debility produced by secret indulgence or execs* of any kind, (t is .n invaluable remedy for impotence, sterility, or bsnenasss, (unless depending on mat-formation ) Single bottles $1 each; cases of h ilf a doxen $3; carefully psck-d and sent to all.parts of the Union, Office of the Colbye of Y. .I < ,d I'harmicy, Nassau sti.-et. W.N i: I' "II MHi ON. M. D., Agent. Doctor <;?iurnml's Blnne D'Kapiigne, or flnanish Lily White, a delicate white preparation for the com plexion, put np in boxes, beautifully scented. 23 cents each?to be fimnd in New York only a??7 Walker street, first store fhoh Broadway, and at Boston of Dr. O.'s agent, A. 8. Jordan i Milk street, sad Carletoa It Co., Lowell, Mass

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