9 Kasım 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

9 Kasım 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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Slew York, VatariUf, Bo???l?#r U, 1M4. * New* for Kwrop?. Th.i afternoon at t<vo o'clock the Great Wes tern, or rather the <?re&t 1,11 M,ta'n Mat thews, leaves us for tlu* fast time this beason for Liverpool. Her letter bags wUl close at one o'clock. In older to eaaMe every one to send the latest news to Europe by this conveyance, especially re- J lattve to tne great Presidential contest in this country, we thall issue our seeond edition of the Wbsxly Hkkald, at nine o'clock this morning precisely. These papers, itt wrappers, can be had at the counter, at sixpence a copy. THE NEW YORK HERALD. FUTURE MOVEMENT8. Now that the election is over and a long contest of six months Jeriuinated, we have a word to say on the past management and future prospects ol this Journal. During the estiva** that has just terminated in favor of Mr. Polk?from the very moment that the candidates were placed betore the people, we have endeavored to the fullest extent to pres? nt to the piblic a correct view* ?>f iK? movements going on on both aid s-tull reports ut all important -and correct returns from the various elections? with independent, philosophical analyses ol every thing tluit had any tendency to throw light on a contest that iuvolved such momentous interest. We believe that every position which we assumed -every view which we offered, and every posi tion on which we ventured, have been in a great de gree accurate, and been verified by the actual ie snlt. It would seem also that the public have been sutifrfied with our labors as an independent journal ist iii all those respects, for at this moment the cir culation of the Htrald, both daily and weekly, is tiny per cent beyond what it ever has been at any former period, and exceeds the aggregate circula tion of more than one halt of the daily press ot New York. In the course of the last year we have risen from an aggregate circulation ol 25,000 to near ly 40,000copies?one half weekly and half daily; an extent ol patronage which never could have been received unless there was some merit?some talent?some industry?some accuracy displayed in the columns ot such a journal. We have reason therefore to be satisfied with this mark of public approbation upon the course we have heretofore pursued; and as regards the fu ture, we can promise the American communities, spread over this vast republic, that we are making preparations even to surpass, in every element and iu every point, what we have alteady achieved.? In the approaching session of Congress, and in the next few months, important movements will b? made, and the onward progress of the country will require a record commensurate with its rapidity and strength. We are preparing, therelore, to sur pass even all former effort in our newspaper movt m*nts, connected with public affairs, political move ments', the prsgressof literature, the fine arts, and i-verything which is the subject of journalism in the United States. At the approaching session of Congress we^hall have reporters stationed, of the very first character and respectability, both private and general, capable of giving our readers a more accurate, more comprehensive, and more indepen dent view of the various movements of men ant! parties, than any other journal in this city, and far beyond any mere political journal of the day. The party journaU of both sides ore utterly incapable of accomplishing this duty. On one side all is seen through a jaundiced eye, and on the other you have nothing but reiteration of fulsome eulogy ou the President, the party, and their policy We mean to give a correct and authentic history of the movements of the various cliques in connec tion ,wiih the action and public purposes of the new President, and we think we are better able to do this impartially and to exhibit more fully the progress of the new administration than any other journal in the country. So also in regard to any. other thing connected with the progress of society in the United States. The movements of new parties will also be attended to, and every thing furnished in the most complete, independent, faith ful and impartial manner. Our establishment is at this moment in all its appointments more complete and satisfactory than that of any other in this country, either now or at any former period. The patronage of the Ameri can public has enabled us to encounter any ex pense and to attempt any enterprise that is feasi ble and probajle, and useful to the community. We therefore return our thanks for the unpre cedented patronage we have received from the American people, and we shall endeavor to indi cate our sentiments on their generosity by endeavor ing even to surpass what we have already done, in our future course.^ The A.M?aiCAN Republicans ? Their Nkw Movements.?Since the result of the recent election, we observe that a number of recent whig papers in Albany, Boston and Baltimore are coming out and declaring themselves for this new party, and al ready organizing for the election of 1848 It seems that in Baltimore one of the recent whig papers that have just come out, boasts ot an extraordinary increase of circulation under the feeling of the moment. We have no doubt that, generally, the American Republicans will absorb all the frag ments and floating pieces of the recent whig party, which may now, probably, be said to be dead anil buried. These developments will, probably, take place principally in the large cities, where there is an Irish population, with plenty of Catholic churches, to form points of attack and annoyance. But we doubt very much whether, in the interior of the country, the American Republicans can do much. In the interior, the s'rongest fresh form a tion is that of the abolitionists, and although the wfngs, under the irritation of the moment, may raise a great outcry against the abolitionists, yet we have no doubt a good many of them will tall into the ranks of that new third party, and that, in the coming years, they will increase largely it. the free States. Yet it is very singular that these two party for mation*?ihe "natives" in the large Atlantic cities aud the abolitionists in the agricultural districts, are formed on absolutely antagonistic principles The natives Ite opposed to giving foreigners a right to vote, aud declare that their purpose is to shut thein out altogether. Well, be it so. On the other hand the abolitionists declare that their purpose is to give political andcival liberty to the black race?to all mankind?without distinction of country or color. It??thus evident at & glance, that the " na tives" and the aboitionifts, are as opposed to each other as light is to darkness?as the white man is to the black?as heaven is to hell?as i he glorious radiance of the noonday is to the gloom of mid sight. How then can two such parties ever coa lesce 1 How can they unite 1 And will there not be a terrible commotion when one of these days they came into collision. This is a very knotty position of things, which we will endeavor to elu cidate at our leisure. One thing, however, is certain, and that is, that one of the original and primordial principlec of the declaration of American Independence wa* the annunciation that every human being in th? shape of a man, with two legs, two arms, and the usual quantity of other commodities, was entitled to the same rights and privileges as all the other human beings around him. And if this be true, why should the circumstance of one man being born on the other side ol a bit of water make him a political slave, whilst the man born on the oppo site side is a political freemanl We leave this in itter for future consideration. But recollect that we are in the commencement of a great transitive i riod ot human nature?human society?human amliAation?and human religion The Recent Election?Mom or its Results. ?Under the general beliet that Mr. Polk wu elected President of the United States?a result which is now Admitted on all hands?we expressed an opinion of aonie of the results growing out ol this election in reference to certain public mea sured?auch aa the turifl?United Slates Bank?abo Utioii?naliveiam?the permanence ol the Union? and one or two other minor matters. But these were not all the reflection# which occurred to ua on the termination of thia extraordinary contest Involved in this contest, and mixed up with the fate of Mr. Clay, was a ineaanre of great impor tance to various interests, both in this country and in Europe?we allude to the distribution of the sur plus revenue, or public land fund, in the several Statea of the Union, thereby furniahing them with some means to pay the interest on their debts, and retrieve the character which has been lost during the list few years by a partial bankruptcy. The defeat of Mr. Clay settles that question in the ne gative - finally, we believe, and forever. And we are not sure but, after all, this result ia the most fortunate for the delinquent States?for the character of the country, and for the prospects ol the stockholder?, both here and in Europe. These repudiating States who have disgraced themselves by their local action during the last lew years, most now depend solely on themselves?on their own principles of industry, integrity, and economy, in order to redeem their character. They can now iiave no Ixhmi of thrusting their hand into the pub lic purse, in order to find Hie ^ving their debts. They must now exert their own energies in order to save themselves, and hence we are justi fied in believing that it will be better for themselves and for their creditors. The amount ol the debt due by these delinquent States is about one hundred millions of dollars. Maryland and Pennsylvania are the largest debtors in this catalogue of repudiation. It is evident now, that they and all the others who have broken their faith before the whole world, and disgraced the national character, must now at once fall back upon their own State industry?their own State prosperity?their own State habits?and their own State wealth?in order to atone for the past and re trieve their character. Several of these States have ample materials within themselves to redeem their credit, provided they go te work like honest men, and endeavor to husband their resources, and make the most ol the elements of wealth which they possess. Where, for instance, can we find a wealthier Statethan Pennsylvania,withall her vast mineral resources and mighty aggregate of State wealth?than Mississippi, and hercotton products? than Indiana, Illinois, and their agricultural riches 1 What is to prevent these States from at once put ting their shoulder to the wheel, ahd endeavoring to do something in the way of honesty andintegii ty in the payment of their debts'? It is very evident that something must now be done by these States. There is every reason to believe that a moral leeling will now be awakened amongst all honest men throughout the Union, which will operate in the Legislatures of the de linquent States so powerfully and promptly as to lead to the immediate adoption of an honest and upright course. Let us wait and see. Silas Wrioht and the Stats Legislature. According to tiie best accounts Silas Wright will beelected by a majority exceedingby several thou sands that of Mr. Polk, and probably ihe same ma jority will determine the Legislature. The first question which naturally arises in the mind of dis tant enquirer* is, how has this discrepancy been produced 1 We think we can explain the matter. II the State of New York had beeu very closely run, S.Ias Wright might have gained his election, whilst Mr. Polk might have lost his. This singular state ol things has been produced by two causes - First, the disappointment and chagrin of Van Buren and his friends because he was thrown over board at the Baltimore Convention, and, secondly' a large portion of the monied men and capitalists ol this city and throughout the State, voted the demo cratic ticket trader the impression that Mr. Fillmore would, in case of his election, have fallen into the hands of the same cliques that led the late Gover nor, Mr. Seward, into all sorts of extravagance and folly. But the chief reason was the secret hatred of the Van Buren clique to Mr. Polk. It is true that just before the flection Mr. Van Buren came out with a letter calling on all his friends to vote for Polk, and disclaiming any feeling of ill-will ? But that was all formality. Under a gentlemanly, quiet, and urbane exterior, no man has more Bul lishness, ambition, aud revenge, than this same Mr. Van Buren. He never will forgive the tossing he got pt Baltimore. Indeed, we brlieve that arrange* ments are already in progrees to organize the Van Buren rliqutt and clubs for the purpose of bringing forward Silas Wright in 1848. If such be the ca*e, we doubt whether Silas Wright would accept auy post of honor at Washington, choosing rather to remain Governorof this State, and from thence to jump in'o the Presidency in 1848. Gka.nd Celfiiration Next Tuesday.?We per ceive that the "Natives" have issued a flaming announcement ol a great m.isa celebration and pro cession, snd we don't know what else, to take place next Tuesday. We don't think they have much to brag about. Their whole, majority on their Assembly ticket was only about one thousand. And that they had any majority at all was owing entirely to the simple credulity of the poor whigs, rather than their own forces. If they do not con duct themselves in the corporation with a little more fidelity to their duty than they have hereto fore exhibited, they will find themselves in a sad minority next spring. They will not then be placed in a ccntral position between two parties, who will find it their interest to conciliate a third party.? When they come up belore the people they will find that they will have to st nd or fall on their own merits. They ought not to hollow before they are quite out of the woods. Bethno at Elections.?The amount of betting at the recent election has been enormous, and it is really painful to reflect, that a Rteat many persons have involved their entire lortu .e and property in these gambling transactions. The whigs have suf fered " wofuily," as Horace Greeley pathetically expresses it. Many of them had pledged every thing they possessed, in order to bet on Mr. Clay, and now all is lost! Many families are thus re duced to destitution! On the other hand, equal m'sery and destitution are in store for the winners, or many of them at least. We already see in their frenzied excitement?their intemperance?their profuse expenditure?their idleness and folly, the sure symptoms of the ruin that is coming. Empire Club dressing for a Ball.?Th? Em pire Club, headed by ex-Alderman Purdy, have announced their intention to celebrate the recent triumph ol the democracy, by a great ball at Tam many Hall. We are glad to see this movement. It is to be hoped that it will ensure a good washing and a clean shirt to each of the members, and that the influence of the pretty women assembled on the occasion, may do something towards humani zing them. But they must get up no fights ; but in all respects conduct themselves something like gentlemen, "for one night only, by particular de sire." Earthquake at St. Croix.? We learn from Capt. Tikiob, of the brig Eliza, arrived at this port yesterday, that a severe shock of an earthquake was experienced at that place on the 20th ult., cracking the walls ol the sugar-houses, and doing much other damage. From Rio Janeiro ? Cspt. Neill, of the barque ?*t. Jjseph, from Rio Janeiro, Srpt, 19, reports all quiet at that place, nod ?i.flr? arriving in abund ance. North Carolina Election.?The returns re reived show a whig gam. There were reports ad verse to them received yesterday, but they are pro i bably destitute of truth. _ New York K1 1844. CU V Polk. 447 _ 28182 27838 ? tttt ? 8 ? 978 ? 168 - 1060 ? 261 ? 860 529 Covmlva. Kings, New York, Orange, ? Richmond, ? Rockland, ? Westchester, ? Suffolk, ? Queens, ? Columbia, ? Oreene, ? Albany, 202 Montgomery, ? *?. Herkimer, - 1538 Saratoga, Rentselaer. Schenectady? Dutckieaa, Putnam, ^ Fulton, ? Otaego, Onondaga, ? Monroe, Madison, Oswego, ^ Cayuga, Seneca, Oneida, Warren, ? Washington, 1"20 Steuben, Jefferson, ? Lewis, Wayne, ? Ontario, Sullivan, ? Yates, ~~ Chemung, "*? Schoharie, - Genesee, '*'1 Chenango, ? Niagara, *>io Tompkins, ? Alleghany, Cattaraugus, ? Clinton, ? Wyoming, ?w Livingston, i"04 Tioga, ? Cortland, ~~ St. Lawrence, 54 counties, 41193 Democratic maj. 9021 1840. Hmr'n. V B%'n 8293 3166 20966 4871 903 537 4083 2416 367 797 ? 190 ? ? 131 1730 1342 417 160 600 337 238 769 1060 787 300 101 228 25 970 'jfino 566 500 168 200 800 600 10 1463 4290 -2991 6371 2828 3118 4416 5752 1752 5355 4492 920 1964 1866 6667 6468 4266 4192 5172 2466 7166 1096 6074 4081 6267 1718 4800 4828 1475 2072 2988 6787 2606 7057 4886 2964 21933 4816 861 1667 4345 3482 2560 4478 3268 6044 8298 4360 3873 6424 1679 6862 4280 1683 1816 6580 6661 4835 4115 8007 4864 2472 7769 1411 3024 4820 6630 1766 8996 3461 1679 2088 3847 3687 2081 2296 3187 3809 3095 2219 3658 3382 2476 1828 4132 2966 2023 New county. 3916 2634 1925 2180 2664 2229 4803 4751 60214 213166 203017 41193 208017 9238 0021 Democratic gain so far, 18259 There are but three counties to hear from, which in 1840 gave the following result:? Harriion. V. B. Essex, ? . 2617 1780 Broome, - - 2395 2131 Chataque, . . 5985 3345 10.997 7,266 7266 Harrison's maj., 3,732 Count tei. Chemung, New York, Madiaon, Three counties, ABOEITION VOTE. 1844. 1843. 90 47 76 65 1200 1751 1866 1863 1840 153 105 158 THE LEGISLATURE. Senati. Democrats, 25 Whigs, 6 Natives, 1 Anti-Rent, ? Irregular, ? To near from, ? Total, 82 Atumbiy 69 39 18 4 1 2 128 Dem. maj. in each house, 18 " " on joint ballot, This secures the election of two democratic U. S. Senators. 10 28 American Legislature. Twenty eighth Conobess. Twenty-ninth Conuress Closer March 4th, 1846 Closes March 4th, 1S47. Senate. W. P. Mangum. President .. . President Members. Term expires. Members. 7V** expires 1946 1849 Maine. Joi n Fairfield, George Evam, New Hammhirf. Levi Woodbury, Charles O Athcrton, Vermont Samuel S. Phelps, Wm Upham, MASaACHUfCTTI. Rufus Ch' ale, Isaac C Bates. Rhode Island Whig, James F. Simmons, Connecticut. Jatez W. Huntington, John M. Nilea, New Yoke. Nathaniel P. Tallmadge,IS46 Silsa Wright, Hliaa W.Jght, 1846 New Jersey. Maine. 1844 George. Evans, 1847 New Hampshire. 1847 Levi Woodbury, 1849 Chr.rleti G ^iherton, TVrmo.tt. fl'illiam Vpham Samuel S Phelps, Massachusetts. Isaac C. Fate-, 1946 1847 1846 1847 1847 1917 1849 1847 1861 1847 Rhode Island. Jamet F Simmons, 1847 Connecticut. 1846 John M Nilea, 1849 1849 Jatez W. Huntington, 1661 New V'ore. 1849 William L Dayton, Jacob W. Miller, Pennsylvania. Daniel Sturgeon, James Buchanan, Delawase. Richard H. Bayard, Thomas Clayton, Maryland. Wm. D Merrick, [Vacancy] (Whig) Virginia. William C Rivea, Wm S. Jlrther, North Carolina. Willie P Mangum, New Jersey. 1943 Jacob W. Miller, 1847 Pennsylvania. James Buchanan, 1846 1849 1646 1847 1846 1849 1846 1847 1847 Delaware. Thomas Clayton, Mabyland. Virginia. William S. Jtrcher, 1847 1849 1847 1861 1847 Nobth Carolina. Willie P. Mangum, 1847 Wm. H. Haywood, Jr., 1849 Wm H. Haywood, Jr., 1849 Routh'Cabolina Daniel E Huger, George McDuffie, Georgia John M Berrien, Walter T. Colquitt, Alabama. William R King, Arthur P. Bogby, Missisairri. John Henderson, Robert J. Walker, Louisiana. Alexander Bnrrene, Alexander Porter, Tennessee. Ephraim H Foster, Spencer Jarnagin, Kentucky. Jam's T. Morehead, John J. Crittendsn, Ohio Benjamin Tappan, William Allen, Indiana. Alhtrt S. White, Edward A. liannegan, 1849 Illinois. James Semple, Sidney Breese, Missouri. Thomas H Benton, David R Atcheaon, Askansas. [Vacancy] (Dcm.) Ambrose H Sevier, Michigan. Augustus S Porter, Wm WoodMdge, Whigs, in Italics, South Carolina, 1847 Daniel E. Hnger, 1847 1840 George McDuffle, 1849 Georgia. 1847 John M. B.rrien, 1847 1849 Walter T. Colquitt, 184!) Alabama. 1847 William R. King, 1847 1840 Arthur P. Bagby, 1849 Mississippi. 1846 Robert J. Walker, 1847 1847 ... 1861 LOUiaiANA. 1847 Alexander Barrow, 1847 1840 Alexander Porter, 184P Tennesseb. 1846 Fpencer Jarnagin, 1847 1847 ... 1861 Kentucky. 1847 James T Morehead, 1647 1840 John J. Crittenden, 1849 Ohio. 1846 William Allen, 1849 1840 ... 1961 Indiana. 1846 Edward A. Hannegan, 1849 Illinois. 1847 Jamea Semple, 1847 1849 Sidney Breeae, 1849 Missoubi. 1846 DaviJ R. Atcheaon. 1849 1849 ... l9k, Arkansas. 1847 Ambrose H. Sevier, 1849 1849 Michigan. 1846 William Woo-f bridge, 1847 1847 ... 1861 87 Whiga, in Italics. 17 Democrats, in Roman, IS Locos, in Roman, 17 Doubtful, Rives, 1 majority, ? Each Senator hold office for six years. House ef Representatives. The House of Representatives, under the new spper tionment, comprises but 293 members. John W Jones (Speaker, , Speaker. Mains. Dis. I. Joshus J. Herrick, 'J. Robert P. Dsnlsp, ? l.ulher Severance, 4. Freeman H. Mars*. 6. #. Hannibal Hamlin. Robert P. Dunlap Luther Siveranet. No choice. No choioe. Hannibal Hamlin. Hesekiah Williams New HAMPsmas. Edmund Burke. John P Hale, Moaes Norria, jr. ... John R. Reding, .,, Massachusetts. 1. Robert C. Winlhrop, . , , 9. Daniel P. King, , . , 4. William Parmenter, \

6. Charles Hudson. . , , ?: ::: ::: 8 John Quincy Adams, , , , 9. Henry Wtliiems, ,., 10. Joseph Grinnel. , , , Vbbmont. 1 Solomon Foots, Solomon Foote, 9. Jacob Collamer, Jacob Col lamer, 3. George P. Marsh, George P. Marsh, 4. Paul Dillingham, jr. No choice. Rhode Island. 1. Henry Y. Cranston, ... 9. EUsha R. Potter, .... Connecticut. 1. Thomas H. Bey more, .... 9. John Stewart, .... I George H. Catlln. iilaaueir iB Strang. *. Henry 0. Murphy. a j. PhiUip hmm, 4. William a .Maclay, 6. Moms G. Leonard, 0. Hamilton Fill, 7. Joneph H Audereon, ? Richard D Davis, 9. James O Clinton. I'l. Jeremiah RimmU, 11. Zadok Pratt. IX David L IS. Daniel D 14 Charles Rogm, 16 Lemuel Btrtton, 15 Cheaeiden Ellis, 17. Charles 8. Beaton, IS. Preston King, 19. Oreille Hungerford. x>. L. 1) Carpenter, 91. Jeremiah E. Carey* XI. Smith M Purdy, M. Orville Robinson, 34. Horace G. Wheatoi i, 36. George Ratbbun, J?. Anua Dana, 37. Bvram Green, 28. Thomas J. Pattermn, *9. Chat tel H. Carroll. 80. William 8. Hubbel), 81. AtKtr Tyler. 83. William A? Mottlty, 83. Albert Smith. 34. Wathinglon Hunt New Vork. J. W. Lawnac-, H J. Seaman, (Native) W. 8. Miliar, (Native) Wm B. Maniay, T Woodruff, (Native) W. W Campbell, (Native) Joseph H Andereon, W W Woudworth, Arch. C Navin, Samuel Gordon, John r. Colline, R P. Htrriek, Bradford K Wood. K. D. Culver, 1. L. Q C. Elmer, 9 George Svkee, 8. Isaac G Farlee, 4 Littleton Kirkpatrick, 6. William Wright. Hugh White, Char We B. Benton, Preeton King, OnrUte Hungerlord, Timothy Jenkins, Charles Goodyear, Stephen Strong, Wm. J. Hough, Horace G. Wheaton, George Ratbbun, Samuel S. Ellsworth, John De Mott, Kit at B. Holme t, Charltt H. Carroll, Martin Grover, Abner Lewis, Wm A Mostley, Albert Smith, Washington Hunt. Hew Jebsbv. J. O Hampton, 8. O. Wright, John Rtink, Jas. E. Edsall, WiUiam Wright. Pkohstlvahia I. Edward J. Morris, L. C. Levin, Native, 3. Joseph R. Ingtrsoll, 8. John T. Smith, 4. Charles J Ingersoll, 6 Jacob S. Yost, 6 Michael H Jtnks, 7. A R ticIlwinr, 8. Jtremi ih Brov-n, 9. John Hitler, 10 Richard BrodUead. Jr. 11.Benjamin A Kidlack, i3.AI?n>soo H Read, 18 Hem y Frick. 14 Alemander Ramseiff, 16 Henry Vet, 18 James Black, 17 James Uoin, 10.Jtndrrw Stewart, 19 Henry D Faster, M John Dickey, 31 33 Samuel Haya, M.Charltt M Rttd, 34 Jottph Buffing Ion, Ooorgt B. Rodney. J. R. Ingtrsoll, J. H. Campbell, Native, Charles J Ingersoll, Jacob 8. Yost, Jacob Erdeman, A R Mcllvaine, John Slrohen, John Rttter, Richard Brodhead, Jr. Owen D Leib, David Wilmot, Jamtt Polloek, Alexander Ramtty, Moses McLean, james Black, J Blanchard, Andrew Stewart, Henry D. Foster, John H. Swing, Cornelius Done ugh, Wm. 8 Garvin, James Thompson, James MoKanoan. DiUwiu. Miinuro. 1. . . . ? ? 3. 8. 4. . . ? ? ? 1. ,, , ? ? 6. ? a ? ? ? Vina in la. 1. Archibald Atkinson, ?? 3. Geo. C. Dromgoole, ? ? 8. Walter Colaa, 4. Edmund W. Hubard. 6 ? ? 8. John W. Jones, 7. ???? ? ? 8. Willouthby Ntwlon, ? . 9. Samuel Chilton, ? ? 10. William Lucas, 11. William Taylor, 13 Augustus A. Chapman, 18. George W. Hopkins, ... 14 Oeorge W. Summers, . . 16. Lewis Steenrod. NoaTH Cabolina. 1. Thomat L. Clingman, 3. Daniel M Barringer, . . 8. David 8. Reid, ? . 4. Edmund Deberry, . ?? 6 Romulus M. Saunders, 5. James J. McKay, 7. John R. J. Daniel, S. Arch'd H. Arrington, 9. Kenneth Raynor. South Carolina. 1. James A Black, 3. Richard F. Simpson, 8 Joseph A. Woodward 4. John Campbell, 6. Artemas Burt, 5 Isaac E Holmes, 7. R. Barnwell Rhett, 1. Wm R Stiles, 3 8. A.H Chappell, 4. Hugh A. Haralson, 5. Joseph H Lumpkin, 6 Howell Cr-bb, 7. *?lex H. 81event, 8. Edward J. Black, James A. Black, Richard F. Simpson, Joseph A. Woodward, A. D. Sims, Artemas Burt, Isaac E. Holmes, R. Barnwell Rhett. Gkoboia. Thomas B. King, Seaborn Jonee, Washington Pot, Hugh A. Haralson, Joseph H Lumpkin, Howell Cobb, Alex, H. Stevem. Robert Toombs. Alabama. 1. James DeUet, 3. James E Belser, 8. Dixon H. Lewis, 4. Winter W. Payne, 6. George 8. Houston, 6. Reuben' hapman, 7. Felix G. McConnell. Muustirri Jacob Thompson, Wm. J.Hammet, Robert W. Roberts, Tilghman M. Tucker. Louisiana. i. John Slidell, 3. Alcee Labranche, 8. John B. Dawson, 4. Pierre E. Bossia, 1. Alexander Duncan, 3. John B Weller, 3. Robert C Sehenck, 4. Joseph Vance, 6 Emery D.Porter, 0. Henry St. John, 7 Joseph J. McDowell, 8 John J. Van Metort, 9. Ettas Florence, 10. Hemau A. Meore. 11. Jacob BrinkerholT, 13. Samuel F. Vinton, 13 Perley H. Johnson, 14. Alexander Harper, 16. Joseph Morris, 15. James Matthews, 17. W C. McCauslin, 18 Ezra Dean, 19. Daniel R Tilden, 30. Joshu-i R Oiddings, 31. Henry R BrinkerholT, Kentucbt. 1. Linn Biyd, 3. Willis Green, 3. Henty Grider, 4. George A. Caldwell, A James Stone. fl. John White, 7. Wm P Thomatton, 8. (/arret Davis, 9 Richard French, 10. J W. Tibbatts. Timiisu 1. Andrew Johnson, 3. Wm. T. Sealer, 8 Julius W. Black well, 4. Alvan Cullom, 6. George W. Jones, 6. Aaron V Brown, 7. David W Dickinson, 8. Joseph H. Peyton, 9 Cave Johnaon, 10. John B Ashe, 11. Milton Brown John Slidell, Barmen O. Thibodeaum, John B. Dawson, Isaac E Mone. Ohio. James J Faran, F. A. Cunningham, Robert C Schenck, Joseph Vance, William Sawyer, Henry St. John, Joseph J. McDowell, Allen G Thurman, Augustus L. Perrill, Columhui Delano, Jacob Brinkarhon, Samuel F Vinton, Isaac Parish, Alexander Harper, Joseph Morris, John D. Cummins, W. C. McCauslin, D A- Starkweather, Daniel R. Tilden, Joshua R. Giddingt, J. M Root. 1. Robert Dale Owen, 3. Thomas J. Henley, 3 Thorns* Smith, 4. Caleb B Smith, 6 William J. Brown, 5. John W. Davis, 7 Joseph A Wright, 8 John Pettit. 9. Samuel C Sample, 10. Andiew Kennedy. Indiana. 1. Robert Smith, 3. John A McClernsnd, 8. Orlando B Ficklin, 4. J. Wentwonh, 6 Stephen v Douglass, S Joseph P Hnge, 7. Jofcn J. Hardin, Onstavns M. Bower James B. Bowlin, James M. Hughes, John Jameson, James H. Relfe. Edward A. Cross. I.?Robert McClelland, 3.?Lucius Lyon, 3.?James B. Hunt Illinois. Robert Smith, John A. McClernand, Orlando B. Ficklin, John Wentworth, Stephen A. Douglass, Joseph P. Hoge, E D. Baker. Missol-bi. Sterling Price, James B Bowlin, John S Phelps, Leonard H. Sims, (soft) Jamea H Relfe. Abbansas. Michigan. David Levy. Henry Dodge. Augustus C. Dodge. Flobida. Wisconsin. Iowa. " Sbaqttakk."?We learn from Captain Russell, of the Judson, arrived yesterday from Demerara, that on the 20th of October, the Inland of Saba bearing S. S. E. distant about one hundred miles, a shock of earthquake was felt on board the brig, which caused her to quiver as if she had struck npon a rock. Fraas.?Two fires occurred last night?the first in Pitt street, near Houston, but was extinguished without much damage. The second was in the building known as the Franklin Theatre, which was considerably injured by fire and water. The lower part of the building was occupied by J. 0. Coachmon, as a furniture store. We did not learn the extent of his loss. Ohio Emotion.?Clay's majority will be about 4000. The abolitionists, it is said, generally voted for Clay. Pcnonal MoremeiU, Ac. Hon. John Wentwortb, member ot Congress fioa Illi nois, arrived in this city last evening from Washington. The St. Louis Republican saysthat tha story of the kill ing of tan United States Dragoon* by Sonsteton Indiana on tha upper Mississipi, has nothing ot probability about it We learn from the New Albany Gazette, that Dr.Webb of Princeton, Kentucky, who waa wounded by the ex plosion ol tha Lncyr Walker, haa since died. Tha Van Burra (Ark ) Intelligencer of the ISth ult., ?aye, it appeara that the report of the death of Oeo. Low rey, the 3d Chief of tha Cherokee Nation, which waa in circulation in this place, is untrue, although we learn by the Cherokee Advocate, that be is in a critical stateol btalth James W. Weir has been elected Cashier ol the Harris, burg Bank. Richard Yeadon, K?q., haa withdrawn from tha editorial chair of the Charleaton Courier, but etiU continuea his Interest as a proprietor of the paper. A. Mr. Pickard, well known in New Orleans, and his son, a young man about SI yeara of age, were iu affray on the 16th ult., at Miller's Bluffs, on the Ouachita river Arkansas. Baal. 8t. John, ona of the moat affluent citizens of New Haven, Conn., and late a member of Council in this city, died at the former place last Monday evening. He was W) years of age. The colored man, named Zephon, now in Moyamenaing prison under sebtence of death !or the murder of Cuffee Tod, haa been respited by the Governor until January next. Ha was to have been executed yesterday. The Hartford Courent etates that Mrs.Mary K .wile of H. J. Van Leonep,and only daughter ot Rev. Dr. Ilawes, of Hartford, died at Constantinople on the 37th of September. Mrs. V. was 38 yeara of age The Madisonian contains an extract of a letter dated June 13, from Com. Parker, with the following announce ment :?"Mr. Rowland Taber, the Acting Qunner of the brig Perry, died at sea, the 3d of June. Hiram Tarbox, (O. 8.) of this ship, died on the 31st May, alter a long Illness of pulmonary consumption." Steam saws are about being introduced in Mexico by L 8. Hargous. Ha has obtained an exclusive privilege, and will no doubt realise an immonse sum by it. Mr. Wm. Duff, superintendent of the locomotive depart ment at Canton, Md., has invented a new "Hydrostatic Safety Valve," for the purpose of preventing explosions on steamboats, fcc. The parties to the late editorial duel at New Orleans, are conjectured to have been Mr. Lumsden of the Picaj ? una, and an editor of the Louisiana Courier. On Tuesday last, at Washington, Charles H. Raymond, Esq., Charge d'Affaires ad interim from the Republic of Texas, waa married to Mias Mary Jane, eldest daughter ?f John Underwood, Esq. of the Treasury Department M^jor Donelaon, the newly appointed Charge d'Affaires to Texas, arrived in New Orleana on the 80th ult. The Cherckee Advocate states that the diaciples of Father Mathew are laboring energetically in the Chero kee Nation. The Rev Dr. Ide, of West Medway, haa gone to Baltl more, accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. Torrey, on a visit to her husband in prison. Mr. O W. Mauphin, a member of Assembly from Madi son county, Ky., has resigned his aeat. James Caakie, Esq., of the Exchange Bank, Richmond. wm on Tuesday last unanimously elected President of the Bank of Virginia, in place of General James W. Pt gam, deceased, and haa acoepted the office. John C. Hob. son, Esq , was unanimously elected President of the Ex change Bank of Virginia, in plaoeof Mr. Caskie. The Rev. Abel Thomas, ol this city, baa entered upon his duties as pastor oi the Universalist Church in Cincin nati*. Lieut. Wm. Bowman, of the U. 8. Dragoons, who died on the sth ult, at Little Rock, Ark., had been many years upon the Western frontier, and was highly esteemed. Corporal Kinney, of the U 8. Infantry, has been ar rested on the frontier, in the west, for killing Hardage, a Creek Indian. The Alton Telegraph says that John Hatch, Esq , has been appointed Postmaster at that place, vice Dr. B. F. Edwards, removed. The Cemmon Council of Louisville has appropriated $1000, to relieve the necessities of the sufferers by the ex plosion of the Lucy Walker. It is reported that Mr. F. Spencer was recently assault od in Alleghany township, Armstrong county, by two ?en, named O'Brien and Johnson, and injured so severe ly that he died almost immedia'ely. The murderers then fled. The Sooth Carolina Senators in Congress, Messrs. Hu gar and McDuAe, have both expressed their intention to , retain their seats. There had been a rumor that both were about to resign. Beth Grosvenor, Esq , of New York, has sent $160 as a contribution for the poor who were bereft of all by thr recent gale at Buffalo. Mess is. J. 8. k N. Wadsworth, ot Genesee, have contributed $100 to the tame fund, j A Catholic paper has been established in New Orleans called tha Catholic Sentinel. It isconducted by Rev. J G Mullen. The New Orleans Courier says, that the Duke ol San tomayer, recently appointed Minister from Spain to the Court of London, was born in Philadelphia, and is the son of the Marquis ol Casa-lrojo, many years ago Minister from Spain to the United States, who married afterwards, forty.flve years ago, a daughter of the laU Governor McK.an, of Pennsylvania. Mr. Lewan Bowring. third son of Dr. Bowring. has won tbo medal, and the high proficiency prize of 8000 ru 8*4miu*'ion of the writers in the college oi Fort William, Calcutta. Dice ?At Hartford. Ct., on Thursday, Oct. Slst Mr. Catharine Putnam,widow of the late Col. Daniel Putnam i in her 88th year** diU|rhter in law ot ?en I'rael Putnam,' The Hon. Thomas Morris, the Liberty candidate for I Vice PrM'dent, is said to have abandoned his party and come oat for Clay. * Theatricals, Ac. j Ol* Ben. ?This grest artiste, at Boston, will be assis : ted by Miss Anna Stone, Signer La Manna, and Mr. Hay I ter. The orchestra will be full, and will be led by Signoi j La Manna. | Two of the greatest musicians of ihe age, are at pre ?ent giving concerts at Boston, Ole Bull, and Mr Hy I Phillips. Mr. Hacket has boon highly successful at Boston. The Congo Melodists lit still doing a good business in Bangor, Me. Mr. and Mrs. Knoop are giving concerts in Cincinnati I and are highly ?poken of. | Dr. Rice is administering the laughing gas at the Town ? Hall, Roxbury, assisted by Beth Boon, the famous Ken* j tucky Whistler, and Mrs. Hood, the favorite vocalist. J Messrs. Eddy and Maynard, formerly of the St. Loui? I Theatre, have become the lessees of the People's Theatie | at Cincinnati. j M. Miolan, formerly first violin of the French orchee I tra, New Orleans, recently died at Donaldsonville, and j by hia disease his family is plunged iu distress. | Fanny Jones, the "Elsslerof America," was announc ed to take a benefit last evening at the Boston Museum, j Mra. Farren had a bumber benefit at the St Louis | Theatre on Monday evening. j It is stated that T. 8. Chanfrau, a young American ac j tor of much promise, has sailed for Now Orleans with se veral drama* written expressly fir him, by Thaddeus W. ( Meighau, Esq. Woo is T. 8 Cbanfiau? I Yaukee Hill is lecturing to crowds, in the lecture rootr. of the Boston Museum. I Mr. John A Still, a Philadelpliian, who la aaid to he a ' very excellent and delightful ballad singer, will glre ? 1 concert on Monday evening next, at the Musical Fund j Hall, Boston, asaisted by Mr. B. C. Cro?s, the pianist Miss Matthews, a very pleasing singer from the Chesnut street theatre, and a distinguished vocal amateur. j Mrs. Hunt returned to Albany, and is playing at the i Museum. She appeara to be a gftat favorite with the 1 Albanians. Wendell Phillips, of Boston, haa been delivering lec turea at the New Bedford Lyceum, on the "Lost Arts." Mr. H. Keevil, F. 8. A., has arrived in Philadelphia with his philosophical apparatus, and lntenda to give some of his oelebrated lectures on polarized light, astro, nomy, fcc. Ac. He commencss on Tuesday evening. The Hutchinson Family are still giving concerts in Albany. Mr. Chapman is drawing full houses at the Walnut stroet, Philadelphia. Tom Placide had a bumber benefit on Monday night, at the St. Louis Theatre. Mr. Davis, the manager of the Theatro d'Orleans, sail cd from Havre on the 36th of September, in the ship De vonshire with all his recruits for the winter season; he may therefore be expected daily. It ia stated that not only Macready and other F.ngliah actors, but Forrest, Hackett, Yankee Hill, Rice, and ?one other American actors, are being engaged by the agent here for the new theatre at Paris. Rachel, the groat French tragic actress, is studying English to play Lady Macbeth in our vernacular. It la said that Otis, the well known artist of Philodel phia, haa painted a splendid likeness of the grant vlollnht Olo Ball. Competition la,dramatic [authorship seems to bo run niaff high in St. Louis We have] already had two now plsya this nhob, Uk-n from ttietfrmoh School, sad tfce Gazette Mjri Mr. J. M. Field, of tho Reveille, it nag igd d on ? translation ot Catharine (toward, (rum tlie Freio h of D amas, and thataome other gentleman u also at work on the lame drama. Weat'j Ureat Painting of Christ Healing the 8ick, haa been exhibited at the Kirat Presbyterian Church of St. Lonia. The Boaton Lyceum ia Mead?the director* having voted to diacontinue the lecturea advertiaed for tne aea aon. Mr. B?nk, a converted Jew, from Poland, haa been lec turing to crowded houses in fhomuton, Maine, the psat week. Mra. Keeley, whom many of our readers will recollect 3* the very clever Kngliah actreaa and ballad singer,who visited thta oouutry five or six year* since, with her hat band, haa become the mansgeress ol the London Theatre Royal Lyceum, late the English Opera House Iktulliqknck from Canada ?We should think that sufficient returns had been received from Ca nada to show positively how the elections have gone in that province. Let us annex a list of the returns made List or Msmssbs Rituikiid to Stars in the Pszssnt Pablumbht. R. Radical?C. Cornet votive?D. Doubtful. LowfcR Canada. Citjr ef Montreal Hon Oeorge Moffat, C. ?3- Hon. C. 8. D<!Blenry, C. Montreal (County) a h Jobin.Ksq, K. Terrebonne Hon. L. H.Laioutaine, 11. Richelieu Dr Nelson, R. Huntington H B. Lemeine, Esq , l>. Ottawa. Hon D. B Papinvau, C. Vercherca James Leslie, Esq , R. 1; ...,y L Lscoste, Esq, D. RouviUe T f'ranchere, Esq., V. Leinster Jacob De Witt, Esq., K. Yamaska. Dr. Rousseau, R. City ol Quebsic T. C Aylwin, Esq., It. J. Chabot, Esq, Quebec county Chnuvesu.Etq. R. Ch aplain L. Ouillet, Esq Sherbrooke. Edward HBle, Esq. c. Three Rivera Edward Orieve, Esq. C. St. Maurice De*auluier*, E?n Two Mountain* W II Scott, E*q. C. Kamouraska.. A. Berthelot, Etq. D. M-gantic Hon. D Daly, C. L'laiet Dr Tacbe, D. Lotbiniere Laurin, Esq. D Oupc R Christie, Etq. C, Ballechaaae Hon. A. N Morin, R. Nicolet Methot, Eiq. D. Portneuf L. T. Drummond, Esq. R. Rimouski L. Bertrand, Etq. R. Saguenay H.,n A. N. Morin, R. Miaaiiquoi Attorney General, C. Beauhurnoi* E. Colville, acq. C, Sherbrooke county 8. Brooks, Esq C. Montmorenci Caucnon, E?q. R. Vandreuil Lsntiss, Etq R. Dorchester F. Tacchercau, Esq. R. Berthier D. Armstroug, Etq R. St Hyaciathe Dr. Bonthilusr, R. Urrsa Canada. Bytown Wm. Stewart, E*q. C. Hamilton Sir Allan McNab, C. Hastings E. Murney, Esq. C. BrockviUe O. She: wood Esq. C. ?Rufsell A. Petrie, Esq C. Kingston j. A Macdonald, E?q. C. Cornwall r. MTJonell, Eaq. C. Prescott N. Stewait, Esq. C. City of Toronto H. Sherwood, Eaq. C. Do ? Boulton, Esq. C. Sto mont D. M'Donald, Eaq. R. Leeds OR. Oowan, Esq., C. Wentworth Dr. Smith, R. Middlesex ? Etmatinger, Esq. C. Haldimand D Thompson, Esq R. N. Riding Northumberland ? Hall, Esq. C. 8. do do ? Myers, Etq C. Oxford _ Riddtll, E?q. C. Frontenac ?Smith, Esq C. Glengarry J. 8. Macdonald, Esq. D. Dundas q M'Donald, E*q. C. South Lincoln ? Cummins, Esq C. Niagara H. Dickson, C. Durham J.T.Williams, C. Vork, 1st Riding J. H. Prion, R. York, 2nd Riding ? Dofrgan, E?q. C. Vork, 3d Riding Hon R. Small, R. Carleton J. Johnson, C. Halton East ? Chalmers, C. Orenville ? Jessop, Esq. C. Kent Hon. T. B. Harrison, C. E?sex Col. Prince, D. London ? Duggan, Etq. C. Huron Dr Dunlop. C. Norfolk ? Powell, Esq. R. 40 Conservatives, 38 Radicals, and 9 doubtful. There are eighty four members in all to be elect* ed, and by the above, seventy-two are certainly chosen, giving the Governor General a majority of at least eight, throwing the doubtful ones against him. Twelve more are to be returned. ? . ? . __ ? , Steam Ship Great Western?The late Dln web on Boabd?A Mistake Cobhectrd. ? , . _ New York, Nutkmher 8, 11(4. Sin?( do most respectfully be* teave to correct a mistake in *I?ur/V*Per7^ ,# ?Btertainment on hoard of tne (J neat Western, for the reception of thr invited guest*, on Wednesday last, which was supposed to have been got up by me. Although I was not there; and aa usual furnished th* oysters ; yet I had no hand in getting up th* dinner, and did not arrange the table ; and if I had, I could not have done it with more taate and eleganc** than it was arranged by my friend, the steward of the shj|?, Mr. Crofford. Yours, THOMAS DOWNING. All Philadelphia Hnbacrlptlons to the HbbaU. must be paid to the agents, Zieber Ik Co., 3 Ledger buildings. 3d snd Chesnut sts., where tingle copies may alto be obtained daily at 1 o'clock. 3m Constitutional Dehlllty Cnred.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of < iC1u1 i ?rt' '? confidently recommended for aJI eases ol debility produced by secret indulgence or eioess of any kind. It iti an invaluable remedy for im|iotence,sterility, or banenness, l*?? depending on maI-form*tioaJ Single (mules $1 each; cases of flalf a dozen $5; carefully pecked and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Naaaat itreet W. 8. RICHARDKON, M. D., Agent. Horrible and Frightful Contrast ?? At the election two brothers came to th* poll to rote? the first was chnllengrd, the other waa not. Let's de senbe them. The firet was really rrnu'sife to behold; his thick, shaggy, dirty htir, the color of rusty iron, halrgi*y half red ; his coat cola" covered with loose hair ?nd dan draff? in fact, he had a had head of hair ; but, oh ! hia face and neck was h 1 thy,almost putrid with carbuncles, blotches, and pimples: the skin of his neck was yellow as a guinea: he had no whiskers: in fact he wfu disgusting in the eitrem**. But Ins brother : They were twius. The clear, rosy cheek; the white, broad, manly .noble brow; the clear, healthy skin of hands. ne.? *pd.faces the jetty beard and short whiskers, the beautiful silky hair. He was really a handsome man. Header, two weeks before he was like his brother in skin and hair; nut he had used a three shilling bottle of Jones's Coral Hair Kestnra ti?e, and d four shilling cake of Joneses Chemical Soap. The first forces the hair to grow, stops it falling off, cures scurf or dandruff, and nak?s and keeps light, red, or gray hair beautiful soft and silky. The soan cures pimples, blotches, freckles; cures scurry, erysipelas, chafrd, cracked or tender skin, making ??|t, clear, white and spotless. Both are sold at the sign of tbe American Kagle, 82 Chatham street, or 123 Broadway.? Mindl unless you are particular in, the number, and ask for Jones s Soap, you will be swindled with a poisonous counterfeit. Boslon; 3 .Ledger Buildings, Fhiladel phia; and 139 l*ulton street, Brooklyu. Medical Advice In Private Dlseuca? The members of the New York College of Medicine and Hiannacy. tttablxihrd Jor the tupprttrinn oj quackrry, continue to direet their perticular attention to all diseases of a private uainre, and can conhdeutly promise to psrsons reiinirmg medical treatment, , a saw and permanent care, without injury to the constitution or cofinnemait from businesi. Invalids are particularly reqaeated 10 make application to the College on ine first appearwice of those diseases, as a vast amount of suffering and lime may be thus avoided. One of the memberi of the College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in Europe for the a"m to?? "tends for consnltation daily from t living in the coantry, and finding it ineonvrnient to makeoer lonal application, can have forwarded to tliemachest conUining all medicines requisite to perform a radical cure, by stating their case eiplicitlv, tofetlwr with all symptoms, time of contraction sndI treatment received elsewhere, if any, and enclosing %i, peat paid, addreaaed U) W. S. RJChABDhoN. M. D.. Agent, Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 96 Nassau st , Returns of the Election.?Nothing is more I common than for gentlemen of the different political parties to bet a heaver Hat with a friend, on the result of an election, and no doubt hundreds have bets of the same kind on the preaent | content. Therefore, know all ye democrats, whigs and natives, that at no other e*tablishmejit can yon be supplied with a more beautiful sr a more duratile article than at 1 ice k. Co.'s itore, i.?' ,rowerX. *""* ? superioraaaortment of the most fashion able Hats and Cape are alwaya on hand. Also, Muffs ef every description. Charity to the Poor of New York.?The proprietor of Jones's Italian Chemical Soap, mindful of the , many persons afflicted with vsnens skin diseases?tuch as salt ! rheum, scurvy, erysiiwlaa, pimplei. blotche*. cracked, chapped, and lender akin, freckles, fcc., has determined to sell his bleasei remedv, Jones .Soap.athalf price to the poor? lhat is, they must prove by a respectable housekerner lhat they are unable to pay the full pnee. Sold to such, only at IS Chatham street. Velpean's Bpeclflc Pills, for the Haillcal esre of gonorrhoan, gleet, seminal emissions, and all moeopura lent discharge, from the nrethra. These pills, the result of twenty years (ripwience in the Hospital de Chirite in Paris, are by thaw celebrated inventor, Professor Velpeau^ aa ta iafallible remedv for all disease, of the urethra. Theyerfeet I . ?n.? ,n.? l"och shorter time than any other remedy, without I Mating the linuth, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement "ro a busineu. Price f | per box. Sold at the College of Medi cine and Pharmacy, 15 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M..D., Agent. ?A host of respectable names, all bearing testimony to the soveieigu restorative power of Dr. Hherman'a Camphor, or Headache Lexenges, might be adduced?take a few as a sample:? The Iter. Mr, Cboswcll, of the Kpiscopal Church, Anhum. V V .1..... L UU I .m..k I .? , ? V~ 'V5'- "HiKaaiwiLi,, Ol lilt r.piicopai \ nnrcn, Anhurn, J.T., always ke-ps Sherman's Camphor Lozenges by him i ?hey never (ail to relieve him of his headache or the fatigue ot much mental exercise. Mr. A. Kaat'TH, one of the proprietors of the Sunday Mer cury, N. Y., has for years been subject to periodical attacka of headaches, so very bad as to confine him to his bed. Sherman's Camphor Lozenges invariably relieve him in leas than fltieeii iniau'ee. Clergymen and lawyers, who are obliged to undergo i reat mental exertions, amidst much excitement, will find an occa sional use of a Loxenge of incalculable benefit, preventing ih? usual concomitant, a headache and subsequent depression. Dr Sherman's warehouse is 106 Nassau street, Ricord s Parisian Alterative mixture, for oe r'ermaaeot care of primary or secondary syphilis, venereal slfers, nodea, or Say complaint produced by an injudicious uae ol marcary, or nn.kiirnl inrdicM tr?*tir>eiit. All persons sas ijectiag a vener> .1 uiol re?a u ,n < iu their system should use this powerful uarifier without delay. ?* no panoq can consider nimsairsafe after having the venereal disease, without thorough ly r ealising the system with thia justly celebrated alterative. *Hd insmalsi bottlea at $1 aa?h, in cays of half doaen a?t?,

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