Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 26, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 26, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

JVEVV' YORK "HERALD New York, Saturday, October lie, 1144, ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HEllAT.n Attention of tbe Milleritet. TBS XiOAFBB. mtt.ttt a The freaks and va* iries of the Millerites, and the mus'.erog ot the Miiitia have been the chief social movements of the week, setting aside the great political events. Accordingly, we give to these matters a fitting memorial in the Weekly Herald, issued this morning. A band of Millerites are represented, in one ot the tine engravings given in this splendid pic torial paper, awaiting the signal for their terial flight. This is an admirable graphic illustration of the fanaticism el the present moment. The other engraving represents a brigade of the loaler militia, headed by "one-eyed Davy" in per son, with Guliok, and other fine-collectors, as his aids de-camps. Price, 64 cents. l>ater News from Rurope. The Great Western is now due. She may be hourly expected, and will undoubtedly arrive be fore the bells ring for church to-morrow morning Her newa will be eight days later than that brought by the Acadia. Politics In tli? City?Our Real Position. The position of politics in this city, and public opinion thereon, at this moment, command a great deal ot attention through out the country, arising in a great degree from the extreme closeness of the contest, and the belief generally entertained that New York city will determine the State, and that the State will decide the Union. Beyond the,limits of the city, and in the interior of the State, the singular organi zation and progress of the abolitionists, as a party, will most probably balance the vots in those re gions- It is true, the whig journals have been en deavoring to create a great prejudice against Mr. Birney, the candidate of the abolitionists, but we doubt very much whether this movement of the whigs will not rather confirm the abolitionists in their own policy, and make them still more obsti nate and determined to support their own candi dates If that be the case, a large portion of the votes which otherwise would have been given to Mr. Clay, and which were cast for Gen. Harnson, in 1810, will be given to Mr. Birney, thereby ren dering ihe contest in the State, beyond the limits of the city, extremely close and doubiful. In this view of the case, therefor, the state of matters in this city is all-important to understand, and as far as we are enabled to collect the in formation, we will endeavor to give it to our readers throughout the country. We have already given to the public a history of the movements ot the "natives" here?a move ment that is going t* exercise in a variety of ways a most preponderating influence on the vote of this city. By tne bad conduct ot the two old parties, in relation to a number of local questions?ques tions affecting the religious sensibilities of the community to a remarkable degree?the "natives," as a separate and distinct party, have risen to a most extraordinary strength, and are, at this mo ment, growing every day. Since their last mass meeting they have held separate meetings in al most all the wards. We have not deemed it ne cessary to report all these ward meetings, because tliey are merely repetitions of the same arguments, the same topics, and the same appeals as were pre sented at the Park., only on a narrower scale to more limited auditories Every night in the va rious w,irdd the same machinery is in active mo tion that g-ive to this p-iriy of the "natives" such a remarkable power and consequence last spring In fact, all the in una meetings ol th<- whig* und d< moor its amount to nothing in this region. The "natives," so far as rejects the local tickets, ab sorb every flodtiag piece of the population. They are carryt^everything before them. There can not exist any doubt in the minds of reasonable men that they will elect the whole of their tickets in this city, a most overwhelming majority on Tuesday week. In the midst of this state of things?this new agitation?this singular mixing up of the Bible with political atUirs?it may be asked what is the position of the two old parties! What influence is exercised by these events and movements on the fortunes of Mr. Clay and Mr. Polk! Let us reply. The two old parties are thuuder*truck. They are q ute astounded. They are brought up all standing, and they hardly know how to look, and what 10 do, or which wav to turn. At the first appearance ot the " native" resurrection, a few days ago, ihe whit;s endeavored to turn it to their own advan tage by showing symptoms of abandoning their own local tickets for the purpose of supporting the " native" tickets, in the ho|>e that thereby they would benefit Mr Clay. As soon as this policy was observed by the democrats, they immediately tell into the same course, and at this moment we are presented with the extraordinary spectacle of the two old parties of this city on the very verge of abandoning their own local tickets, and endeavoring to conciliate the natives, so as to get as much support as possible for their respective electoral tickets The newspapers of the old par ties may abuse each other?may fill their columns with personal vituperation and violeat scurrility? but they have already begun to be very respectful towards the " natives," and manifest unequivocal symptoms of a desire to be very conciliatory in that quarter. The whole game from this day up to the election, therefore, will be a game in which both the old parties will resort to every method and every intrigue, and every purpose ot barter among their local tickets, in order to get strength for their Presidential tickets. Such then is the present position of atl'iir* in this city. Such is the game in which both th* old parties are so actively engaged. How will it suc ceed 1 Which of the old pirtiea will get the most ol the "natives'?" To this it is very difficult to re ply. \ If the Polk electoral ticket, by the ubandun m--nt of the local ticket*, get a majority ot five tho'jsand, we verily believe that Mr Polk will be elected President. If through the same means the Clay electoral ticket should get the same majority, the return of Mr. Clay is equally certain. But as the whole movement?complex, interesting, all important and decisive, as it is, is yet only in its commencement, as we have yet a whole week, in which the old stagers and old rogues of both the old parties will be hard at work,we must, from day to day, carefully note the progress of events and give the record to our readers. More or tk Gal* on thk Sixth.?We pub lish in to day's paper further particulars of the ef fects of this gile at the south It was the severed storm ever experienced in this part of the world It began at Cuba and Florida, on the night of the 4th, and in this city, it will be recollected, on the morning of the 6th. We have traced this storm over fifteen hundred miles, and we have no doubt but that we shall continue to hear of the damage it has done for weeks to come. Da. Hawks ?This able and eloquent divine will preach at St. Thomas's to morrow after morning service. He excites greater interest here than ??ver, and something rich may be expected froi* iiwn on this occasion We Hhall report his sermon in full in Monday's paper, in order to give our readers a taste of that eloquence which excited the envy and jealousy of the Doctor's blockhead breth ren. Cwtom Hotmg Appointment?Col. Peter V. Iternsen, of King's county, has been appointed Chief Clerk in the Square Yard Department of the Coatom Houm of thui oily l Managers of ihk Amehican Institit* and tm Artists ?We have already mentioned Borne (lifts in relation to the management of the Ameri can Institute which presented a mixture of mean ness and charlatanism, such aa is alogethrr with out parallel in the history of the management of any public institutiou ih this or any other country. We perceive that not satisfied with the exhibition thus described, these aelt same managers have pluuged still deeper, and now present themselves in the most curious light of any managers that we ever recollect to have heard ot. We find in the pa pers ot yesterday the following advertisements in relation to two distinguished artists now in this city, conuected with the Italian troupe, Sanqutuco and Antognini. rrj- The Manaulr* or the Fair ok thk Amss'caw Iphtitim k bfg l*nve t j state to the Public, that 8ignor? Antognini aud Sinquirico, alter having offered tlieir ?et vices, aud agreeing to sing in the Saloon of the Garden on Friday altemo. u, have reluied, without even a?ngii* ing any cauie for so doing, except that they have made other a raiigements, and therefore would not lulhl their promne. . ,, . , Ttiey had requested Mr. Tirom should be engaged to accompany th'm, and the Managers fe?l it their iluty to stat. lh?' vlr. Timm refuted to receive any compensa tion butuff rr*d to play without charge. tt>- Last Ditr Bi'T Onb or thi Gskat Fai* or thk Amthica."< K. iron ? Bmnors Antognini and co liuving Irtilud to lulfll thei engagements the i Ouiuss Serenade r .who commanded auch continued acclam tion* last tveuing, have vo unteeradto supply their place at 7J o'c'ock. A more impudent tissue of falsehoods than tins was never published to the world. We know on the best authority, that Antognini and tianquirico never offered their services to this Institute. The real history of the intrigue to procure their services grutuitonsly, for the mere purpose of filling the treasury ot the management?whose disbursement is so mysteriously unknown to the public?may be summed up in a few words. Some person on the part of the Institute called on one or both of the gen tlemen mentioned, and after a series of misrepre sentation to them, actually proceeded to ask their services gratuitously on some night that might be convenient. These artists were impressed with the belief that the Institute was some charitable in stitution, and that the proceeds of their services would be devoted to the sacred cause of benevo lence. They had not the remotest idea that it was a mere private institution, ostensibly got up for the exhibition of American manufacture*,but the whole proceeds and funds ot which were appropriated nobody knew how. After a good deal of entrea ty, we understand that the artists named consent ed to give the managers a final reply next day. In the meantime, negotiations were going on in rela tion to the re-opening of the Italian opera in this city in the course of the next month, and before they made a reply to the Institute, these negotia tions were completed, and as is well known to the profession and many of the public, to be usual, the terms of the engagement into which those art ists entered, prohibited them from making their appearance in public in a professional capacity, in any other case. In consequence of this re-organi zation of the Italian opera, these artists could not possibly consent to appear at the Institute, and this is the whole history of the matter. They never offered their services, as has been impudent ly and falsely asserted by the advertisement of the Institute, and therefore they never violated a pro mise which was never made. What, the?,are we to think ol any persons calling themselves mana gers, who thus come forward before the public in the name of a public institution, and give a falsi? and injurious representation ot this whole *fUir, in order to prejudice the community against two m?si meritorious artists, whose whole de pendence is on the favor ot the public 1 It is clear ihat their sense of justice is a par with their taste, of which thry have given such a striking illustra lion by the substitution ol "Guinea Serenaders, tor the best artists amongst us! The Biraej course of disingenuous, miserable, contemptible, mean conduct, was exemplified in ttieir with Ole Bull. That distinguished artist was literally persecuted by them, until he consented to make his appearance at a time when his health was extremely feeble, and the conse quence of his generous acquiescence with their in cessant entreaties, was Ins prostration to such an extent that for the last few days he has been scarcely able to move about. A more atrocious persecution was never perpetrated against any man, than that of which this Institute have been guilty towards Ole Bull during the last week. If they had seen this great artist, and possessed any of the common feelings of humanity towards a person in his state of health, they never would have acted aa they have done in that affair. Many of our readers may possibly consider our treatment of these managers as too harsh. No one knowa better than we the history of thislnsti- I uite. We were the firet editor in this city, who, fiiteen or sixteen years ago, rn the columns of a cotemporary journal?the Courier and Enquirer? brought it into great note by our writings and our labors We were proud of doing any thing for the advancement of American manufactures, American skill and American art. All these things have been accompl shed by the general energy ot American genius. But during the last lew years the management of this Institute has gone into the hands of men who are destroying Us character and rendering it merely the instrument of private purposes and personal aggrandizement For a long time the intrigues which have marked the mode in which prizes are distributed, and the almost incredibly mean manner in which success ful competitors have been obliged to furnish the very gold and silver of medals awarded to them, have reduced this Ir.-titute to a very low pitch in public j regard. And now, during the present exhibition, a course of procedure has been adopted and follow ed up, the most contemptible and disgrace ful of anything we have ever yet se n in relation to any public institution pretending to any charac ter orrespectability. Her* we have seen how these managers for mere rapacity alter money, have been persecuting every distinguished artist in this city, and when they refuse 'o render their services in violation of a contract, they are insulted and abused in the public papers, by the publication of gross falsehoods, as in the c.ue ot Stgnors Sanqui rico and Antognini. And now, after all this, we *ee these managers attempting, as a last resource, to gull and humbug the public with "Guinea Sere nades" and "Nigger Minstrels," for the advance i ment of American manufactures, and to do honor to American skill! We really think that it is time lor the respectable portion of this Institute?for General James Tallmadge, and others whom we could name, to withdraw from this miserable, mean, sneaking concern. Again, we say what has become of the $20,000 taken at the doors 1 Pkaoe of thk City.?Every dsy and night riots, rows, fights and quarrels, are taking place in our streets?in the oyster-cellars?in the taverns and in the club-houses?all created by the political fight ing clubs. Unless the Mayor organizes the police and prepares lor the preservation ot the peace ol the city, we may expect the occurrence of scenes here ol tenfold atrocity compated with ihose which disgraced Philadelphia. It is surely fully time to be alarmed, and to prepare for the worst, when we see the Courier Enquirer telling the whigs to "go armed," und Cassius M Clay tells them to go "forcibly" to lh? polls, if ueed be. Let all respect able and good citizens unit? in calliug on the au thorities to take the necessary measures to pre aerve the city from the horrors ot insurrection and conflagration with which it is now so seriously threatened. Raii.roaD ?This road being now completed, as far as White Plains, the company propose opening it to-day. Cars for the leception and conveyance of the quests of the company will leave the City llall a I o'clock precis* ly, and i s the weather is now tcautiful, a most agreeable trip may be expected. Hiram Krrciti/M give another kick last night at the Rutger's Institute. It won't do, Mr. George Folsom is goiac t? bs ?leoud Tbk Whim and tju Abolitionists.?The war ot the whigs upon the abolitionists, and particular ly on Mr. Birney, has been carried on fiercely for three or four week*. The principal journals enga ged in this war have been the whig p&pera of New York and the Albany Evening Journal, with their vchoes throughout this State and New England. For a lime they have ceased their furious attack upon Mr. Pelk?bis grandfather reposes quietly iu his grave?and the locofocos are regarded almost with quiet contempt. The whole of tine whig pow der and shot has been expended on the abolitionists and poor Mr. Birney. We have endeavored to make some inquiry as to the policy and success of this war?whether it will not have the eflect of increasing the obstinacy of the abolitionists, and stimulating them with still more resolute support of their owu candidate. The result of these inquiries leads us to believe that this policy of the whigs will prove extremely saicidal to Mr. Clay, and that the movement orginally set on toot by certain whig members of Congress, out of spite against southern men, has put the fortunes of the whig party into extreme peril and jeopardy. At the reqptu elections in Pennsylvania and Ohio we have Been the abolitionists increasing fearfully, in Ohio in particular. In that State they have re duced the whig majority of some thousands to a few hundreds. In this State they have 16.000 votes, and when it is recollected that Harrison's majority was 13,000, a very proper estimate will easily be formed of the danger to be apprehended from the abolitionists of the imperial State in this election, if they resolutely abide by their own can didates. The only wise course to have been adopted by the whigs in this critical emergency was that re commended by us to Thurlow Weed some time ago. We advised him and the whigs to barter their own local ticket in the abolition counties for the abolition vote in favor of Mr. Clay. That advice was disregarded. If Mr. Clay be defeated, he may ascribe his defeat entirely to Mr. Slade and Mr. Giddings, and those other friends of his, who in the House of Representatives commenced the agi tation about the right of petition, and thereby organized this abolition party which now presents such an imposing and alarming front. Nothing but a skilful direction of the "Native" movement can now save Mr. Clay in the States of New York and Philadelphia. To-day is the last day of the Fair, after which the " old curiosity shop" will be closed tor the sea son, and as it is rumored that the proprietors?the American Institute?are about to retire from busi ness and enjoy the fruits of their successful specu lation, a smart management, it would be well for ail who are so disposed to catch a parting glimpse of the " puflj, powders, and patches," before they go hence. There was a benefit taken yesterday, at which the " Guinea Minstrels" performed in a truly artis tical style. Sanguine hopes are entertained that the execution displayed by him of the banjo, of the tambo,and of the bone castanets,will give a fresh im pulse to the generous rivalry of artists in this coun try. There's nothing like fine medals, that's fuct, and in the selection of the " Guinea Minstrels" the committee exhibited taste and judgment?of some Bort or another. But where's the money 1 that's the question. Pennsylvania Election.?[Official ] The Fair?Last Day. , 1844 , , 1810 , IVhig. Demo. Whig- Demo 136,114 J60 61I 144.021 11 J, 672 136,114 143,672 1810 Full vote, (ft" ueinorraitc majority t ? ? ? ? Abolition V"te iu l|t4, Aggregate v. te ill iB4 I, Aggregate vole in 184V Democratic majority, 3 287,603 lncreaa* in Tour yean, 31,597 The Empire Club ?What is (he difficulty be tween the whig newspapers and the Empire Club"! Every row?every riot?every offence that ia per petrated? la attributed to the. Empires. They are called thieves, robbers, murderers, pick-pockets, felons, and the lowest and worst of villians. We know nothing of this club, but surely there must be some decent men among them?and if bo, why such indiscriminate denunciations. We have al ways disapproved the organization of political clubs ; but the whigs certainly were the first to set the bad example of organizing them. We are much afraid the whigs are preparing a chalice that will be returned to their own lips. Italian Opera ?We are now informed that the Italian opera negotiation has been at last com pleted, and that the troupe will appear at Palmo's Theatre about the middle of next month. This is the latest news. Lp to a late hour last night no in te ligence had been received of the dissolution of the new engagement, and it may thorefore be still regarded as intact. It is possible it may last a day or two longer. We would not, however, like to promise (hat it will not be broken before the week is over. II, however, the arrangement continues good, we presume that we shall have no concerts, and no Italian music before the commencement ot the regular senson. This we regret, because we had hoped to have heard before that lime,Madame Pico, of whom so much is said. But it it must be so?it must be so. We shall wait as patiently as possible, until we have once more opera at Pal mo's. Ole Bull ?This great artist left town yesterday morning for Philadelphia. His health was very precarious, but his friends thought that a change of scene would do him good. Theatricals, ??c. Thk Park?Miss Cu<hman had a benefit here Inst aight, previous to her departure for Europe. It was a bumper. Ou tba fall of thc.curtain, the fair beneficiarj w,:? loudly called for, and wan led out by Mr W. H Crisp Her reception wai very enthusiastic. After the applause had subsided, Mr. Crisp stepped forward and thin addressed; the house, after making a profound bow and giving a preparatory solemn an-t impressive hem,from the bottom of hi* cheat, a la Mnrrtaily Ladies akd Gkntlkm. n :?Miss?Cushmsn?has?hss desired?me?nut?a somewhat aiduoua taak?to thank you uniformly for your great kindnt* to her?previous ly and paiticularly?on the present occasion ! Niauo's ?There was a very crowded house last night. Mr. Brougham convulsed the house as Paddy O'RaffVrty, in|"Born to Good Luck " The piece is to be repeated to-night. Thk Lion's Shark.?Mr. Rodney, the proprietor of the Melodeon theatre, Boston, states that in two week* of the recent performance of Mr. Macready, at thi* place oi amusement, he paid th*t gentleman $3,9:26; Miss Cushman $100; Miss Msywood $60} Mrs. May woo J $aij the orches tra $3-26. The firmer receiving within a trifle half the amount of all the expense* incurred, aalai iea paid, tic. Mow*. Kobfopat ?The Boston paper* state that the complimentary ball given to Mon*. Gabriel De Rorponay, at Papanti'*, on Thuitday evening, was one ol the most gay, brilliant and fashionanle parties that has been given this ? ason; and waa, seemingly, enjoyed with the high est degree of pleasure by all present, both old and young The atiemhly waa honored by the preien.'e of a numbei of the moat reapectable families in Boston, and slao seve ral gentlemen of high r nk and distinction It was a high and well merited coinpliment to Mon* Korponay. Madame Arnoult ha* engaged the Odeon theatre, Bos ton, for her Concert, which take* plaee thi* evening. Christy'* band of Minstrel* are giving Concert* at De troit. Personal Movement*. The Providence Journal state* that the world did not come to an en1011 Wednesday, or had not when our paper went to press, but it i* reported that Brothsr Himes, the treasursr of the MiUerite*, I* mining It is supposed thst he has sscsnded, and th t he ha* carried the money with him. Lorenzo P Lee was, on Mondsy last, a-polntsd by the President custom house collector for the port of Bridge ton, (Weal Jersey,) in place of Jamea (1. Hampton, re signed The Gxttytburg (Pa ) Sentinel contain* ? letter Irotn (ian T C. Miller, announcing that he will aupport Clay lor the Presidency. Cel Benton raached St. Louis from Jefferson City on the Mth The Hon Charles Chapman, of Co'.neoticat, addressed the whig* of Albany on /'hursdsy evening. Uov. Branch ha* reached Florida ?nd autimed hi* du ties as Uovsraor of Us Territory Meeting at the 5*Utm of tho Second Ward. There was a meeting of the adherents of this purty of the Second Ward last night, at Jones', 87 Nassau street. John Locke waa President. The minutes of the preceding meeting were adopted, and the report of the Committee on the County nomination* read and approved. Nothing contained tn the document w,m striking enough lor publicity, but the emphatic repudiation ol all sympathy with either of the two old patties, and the declaration that he was not a native at heart, but an insidious foe to the cause, who would coalesce with either o! them, and neglect his own party nominees. Mr. Thompson, the candidate for the Second ward, made a short exposition of his political creed, which was really not at all exceptionable, when compared with the extreme and intolerant opinions oi some of his confreres. The Bible, the speaker professed the utmost attachment for, and pledged himself to work tor a change in the school law. Sporting Intelligence* Fall Racks over the Beacon Course?Third Day?Friday?Some good sport was anticipated, and every thing was, as regards weather, &c., most favorable. The attendance was not so numerous as might have been expected, but at the same time very respectable. The first race announced was? A purse of $200, free for all horses who never won a purse. 2 mile heats, for which were enteri d H Consver. b h by Trustee, 4 year* old. Col J Williamson'j ch li John Lynes, by l'rus'ee, Jam by'SilTftrnsel, 3 \ Mr? old. Charles Lloyd's g. f by Bolivar, dam by Barefoot, 3 > ear* old. Mr. Chas Lloyd's g. f- by Bolivnr, walked over. The next was a 2 mile race, free for all horses, for a purse ol ?300. Col. Williamson's b. h. Regent, by Priam, dam Fantail, by Wit Archy, 6 yaari old S Laird, eh h. Stanley Eclipse, by Butinets.dam Stan lay, i years old. Th? former was rods by Gilpatriok, the other by J. Laird, which at once speaks tor the sport anticipated. Previous to the race it was 10 to 7 on Regent. They went well off together and kept close to each other to the half, which was per formed in 541 seconds. Round the top they en creased their speed, but Regent had evidently bo chance of taking the other. It was now 20 to 10 on the sorrel, who led in 3m. 53^sec. by about six lengths in front. For the second heat they went off well together; the betting as previous. Regent led up the quar ter, but notwithstanding it was now 100 to 20 acainst him, Eclipse gained on him at the half, which was accomplished in about 59J seconds. They kept well together round the top so as to defy telling from the stand which had the advan tage, but it was evident that Regent was not in fix for the contest; the first mile was completed in lm. 57secs. They kept in this position to the hall for the second mile. Rounding the top, Gilpatrick took the outside of the track, both well together, but Laird came in some three or four lengths in advance, completing the two miles in 3m. 54secs. A scrub race between Mr. Weber's Fidler and Mr. Vanwort's g. m came off. but owing to some squabbling was not decided when we leit. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, Oct. 19, 1844. Ah, my dear Bknnett, thou art the prince of philosophers, and the greatest of political arithme ticians ! What are the statistics of the Grand Duke of Squash, which figure in the Tribunt, or the Bolemn speculations of the Rev. David Hale, in the Journal of Commtrce, in comparison with thy gay, philosophical, speculative, entertaining, and conclusive observations upon the present posi tion of the great political parties of the day 1 I agree with you, most emphatically, that the " Empire State" decides the victory in the Union; and that the " Imperial City," bb Daniel Webster almost dared to call it, decides the victory in the " Empire State." I also fully agree with you that the " Native Americans" hold the balance ol power in the " imperial city;" and, therefore, can elect either Clay or Polk to the Presidency?just whichever they choose. This is a curious state of things, to be sure, to see the great contest so beau tifally narrowed down to such ail agreeable and int< reetinR point No wonder thnt it astonished you, whe? you made it plain to the understanding of your readers It was enough to astonish, ah well as delight, any profound philosopher. Neither Newton nor Herchell could have been more astonishingly delighted, or delightedly astonished, at his discoveries, than you must have been ui yours. And, what a sublime state of responsibility it throws the " Native Americana" into. How careful ihey ought to be in the government of theii mighty, and yetao nicely, balanced power. But you, my dear Bennett, only enow how they can elect the President of the United States This, to be sure, was a great and glorious undertaking, which entitles you to all praise. But I must go u step farther?and, if I make my position plain, 1 have no doubt you will Bustain me?and will en deavor to show that the " Native Americans" of your " imperial city," by proper energy and pru dence, have it in their power, not only to elect the President of the United States, but, in all proba bility, to elect the Speaker of the House of Repre sentattves, and hold the two great parties in that powerful, popular, and turbulent branch of Con gress in complete check. To illustrate my position, I submit the following table ol the twenty-six States and their Represen tativea. The first ten Statea have already held their elections lor Representatives to Congress The delegations fiom Maine and Vermont are not yet complete, but will prob'ibly stand, when *ull, as put down in the table. As to the delegation* in the remaining States, I think I have put them down very nearly as they will stand ultimately, if, ?is 1 suppose will be the case, the " native Ameri cans" elect the " American statesman,u Henry Clay, to the Presidential chair. Much depends upon that point, in the way of influencing the Congressional elections, which do not take place until next year. Estimate of the Position or Parties ix the ncit United State* House or RF.rRKSKfrTATiVEs. Locojocot. fVhirt. Native. Maine, 3 2 Vermont,. . 1 3 IYiiii v Ivaiiia. 12 III 2 Ohio 13 8 IHiiiaii 6 1 Missouri 5 Louisiana 3 1 ., Georgia 4 4 ., South Carolina 7 Arkansas,.. . 1 Naw Hampshire, 4 Massachusetts t 9 Kliode Inland, 2 Connecticut, I 3 New York 14 16 4 New Jersey, 2 3 Delaware, ? ? 1 ,, Maryland, I i Virginia 7 8 North Carolina 3 (? Tennsssee 6 G Alabama, 4 3 Miasissippi 4 Kentucky 1 9 Indiana 4 6 Michigan, 2 I Locos, 110 UJ7 C Whim 107 Native! b 223 in all. Thuc, it is clearly seen that should Clay be elected, nnd the parties in the House of Represen tatives stand as I have here put them down?and 1 pledge all my philosophy that, if he does succeed, the parties will not vary mate'ially from this esti mate?the " Native Americans" will hold the ba lance of power in the House, and thereby force one or the other of the two great parties to elect a " native" to the Speaker's chair. Now is their " golden opportunity." How rapidly ihe "natives" nave risen ! Asmodkus. Dkar Sir In Hie foot race, announced by Mr. Browning, to come off within the ensuing two weeks, it seem* to me that an esaenttal improvement in the condi tions of the race might be made in at least two in stances, to wit: that each man, alter once stariiti? for the contest, should be lef entirely to hia owi. management?strictly without the interference ol any friend or friends ; and that the termination ol ihe race, the distance being whatever it insy, should be at the Judges' stand, so that they may t>e fully capacitated tor any nice decision that ma> arise. Your's, respectfully, Onk who was fbrbbnt at thk Last Rack New York, Oct 25, 1844. Wkst.morei.and County.?It is a remarkable fact that the official vate in Westmoreland county, Pennsylvania stands thia year on Governor precisely ai it did for rreaidentiul Elector* four years since?without the variation of a vote, aa follows 1844 1840 Markle (whig) 277G Harrison, 277S Bhunk, (Loco) 4704 V. Baren, 4704 Thk 1??\d ?The number of lives supposed to have been lost from vessels and steamers, during the gale a* near as we can learn, ia as follows From si'r Fulton, (wrecked) 3 st'r Si Louis 8 " schr. Pennsylvania, (supposed) 10 " scbr. Marcv, (supposed) A " Sailboat, (British) 13 " *cbr. Biddia, (mat*).. 1 TataJ,. IA City Intelligence Police lleaoril.?Fbidav, Oct. 84 ? Scaious Lo??? Anoths* Pocbkt Pice to o x boabo a 8ts.amb'>at?Oo tin? arrival of the steamboat Raritan last evening about 7 o'clock, trom South Amboy, a gentleman named McKin ley. Ironn I'niladelphis diacvered that Li* pocket bad been cut and ibat f l.$M had bet n ubstractod therefrom, eonsi ting of nine hill* on the Bank ol Metropolis, at Washington. aud the remainder principally on Bank, in Pennaylvunia. Mr McKinley offers a reward of $'-!?<? for the recovery ef the money and detection oi the rogues but no trace of either ha* at present been discovered Aaothm Puckit Picbko-Thb Robbkb Amiitip - Laat evening while Mr William M Lent, oi Ne 60 Dcy street waa attending th? Fair oi the American Institute, at Niblo's Oarden, a pickpocket named Walter Olandville abstracted hia wallet, which contained between $6 and $6. Officer J. A. Brown obaervcd the transaction, and took Giandville into cuatody, and he 1* fully committed to take hia trial. Passing Sruaiova Montr.?A female named Barba-a Lowerre, waa arretted and ia committ< d to take her trial lor attempting to pane a $iu bill on the Oiolie Bank, a worthl aa concern, to Mr*. Hilien, No 3?0 Pearl atrett, laat evening,in payment for a small purchase made by her stealing Cloimino?A female named Julia Brewn not the fair Julia, inasmuch as tbe person arrested was of the ebony, and not the alabaster hue. is committed to prison for sterling a basket, which contained much wear ing anparnl C<^tkrkmtk? loENTiricu.?Yesterday three men were arrested, in whose possession waa iound much spu rious money, one of wham is named Case McAllister This morning, Ylr. W. W. Cadwell, of No *8 Cherry street, came to the police mid identified McAllister as the person who had a few days since palmed on to him lor good consideration two worthless $6 bills on the Barn stable Bank, Yarmouth, Massachusetts, and he ia com mitted for trial. Bt Caught.?Yesterday afternoon, officers Mc Grath, John Low, and Charb ? Dennis'on, arrested two men named Jat'k Clark and Oeorge Pennyweight, mliai Bill Wilson, wl ? they diacovered concealed in Crosa at, in this city, having fled from Newark N.J, alar hiving broktn open th<* store house of the Canal Transportation Line, situate in that city, and stolen a largo amount of dry goods. They were aommiitsd to be sent to Newatk to be tried for the bu i glary. Coroner's Ofltae?Friday.?Found Drownkd.? The Coroner was called to hold an imiuest on an nnknown man, found drowned in the North River, off' Piar No. 1 He had been in the water for aome time. (Superior Court B 'lore Judge Oakley. Oct M.?JMitard Ferret and Jldellna Pool, Executor* of John Pool det eaiid vs Robert Hawaii ?This is an action bioughtto recover for aeivicea rendered by the above name* John Pool, and materiala furnished in btiilding premises situated on the north side of Waverly Place, near the Cth avenue Bald debt alleged to have been due on tbe 30th day of Juae last. Verdict for plaintiff $-11 36. R F. Winalow for plaintiff, J. W aud J. K White for defendant. Chat P. Robert Wardel rt. The Pretiient of the Man hattan Company ? In this action, which was brought to recover certain collateral securities placed in the Man hattan Bank, the court ordered a nonsuit. The jury were discharged for the term. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Oct. 36.?John Doe vs. Richard Roe ?This case which is a feigned issue to test the validity of a will, noticed in yesterday'* Herald, has been adjourned over. Common Plena. Before Judge UUfretfer Oct. 36 ? Joseph McMurriy vs. Stephen E. Glover.?Li bel and Slander.?This was un action to recover damages for libel and sunder. The case was opened laat evening, but no witnesses were examined, and occupied the court during the day. The libel, as charged, wa? tained in two cnutionaty letters which had been ser: .iverpool, oae addressed to a Mrs. Byrnes, the wi<! of the late T.W Byrnes, shipping agent, at Liverpo ud the other to a Mr. Land of that city. It appeared t it the pnrtjes in the suit were formerly partners it the shipping line, and held a connexion with Mr. Byrnes. A lormai dissolution took nlace between them, when the plaintifl still continued the connexion with the late Mr. Byrnes On 1 is demise it was alleged the defendant forwarded the letters ; cautioning Mrs. Byrnes to beware of the plain tiff, for he was a " designing man," and went on to charge upon him other acts in relation to his general chaiacter, which reflected wiih much bitterness fend malice upon the character of the defendant. The second letter was of similar import, but not so strong against Mr McMurray Mr. Logan, the first witness, testified that about eight years ago he became acquainted with the laties in the action, and was employed by plaintifl' in the lifetime of another partner, who died in 1839 the late Mr. T. W Byres was connected with them, and kept his house at Liverpool; when Mr Rawson died, the plaintifl* and de fendant became partners ; the late Mr. Byrnaa oon'inui-d to be the principal correspondent, and they hail large commercial dealing* : in September, 1843. a dissolution took place ; defendant continued in business on his own account, and witneas remained in hia employ ; witness was handed a letter by defendant to copy ; he copied it,and handed it to Mr Glover for his signatures ggested it was a libellous letter ; defendant put the letter in his desk for some time, and then handed it to witness to be forwarded to Mrs Byrnes Witness testified to having put both let tnrs at the time to be forwarded by the steamer, and copied them in tbe same way In hi* cro-s-examination this witness stated be took a copy of th?- letter, and com municated its contents, and because he had written it, he was induced to mention it. lest Mr. McMurray should suppose he was an accessory to the libel, and implicate himself. He copied the letters in May, IMS, aud for warded thefn by the steamer Mr. Bunkkr a merchant of this city, testified to having been engaged in settling some accounts altar the dissolu tion ol the firm of Ruwson and McMurray, which he had arranged. Mr. Cutting, fordefendant, contended that no libel was proved ;th?t the mere forwarding of a letter did not amoun< to publication, ai d that proof was detective in relation to the letter Mr. Mui.or it contended that the moment a slanderous communication on -e issued Irom the pen of a writer, and was duly forwarded, it amounted to a publication, as it went before the world, the public being liable fo receive the injurious impressions which such a communication was calculated to make. He contended that upon high authority it amounted to a publication in the case before the Coart, the peculiar features of which brought it with in the exact limit* of the statute. The Court charged that sending a letter did not amount to a publication; but if the jury were satisfied as to the fact of sendiu.: tha letters they were bound to render 8 verdict for plaintifl'. and And damage*?not virdictive damage*, but damages to the amount of the injury sns tained by the plaintiff The jury will render a sealed verdict this forenoon. Swart on vs Brennan.? In this case, noticed in yester day's Herald, the Jury tendered a sealed verdict tor da fendant. Common Picas?In Chambers. Oct. 36?Henry Coulter vt Th imat Mcjtdam.? In this case whicti has been already noticed in tbe Herald, bein an apiilication to discharge from arrest, under the "Act to Abolish Imprisonment for Debt," the defendant who is a respectable merchant in this city haa commen ced an ection for libel and slander 8 .me dealings took place between the pnrties in relation to the aale of lum ber, pianos, Sic When Coulter had the defendant arrest ed and the case was brought btfore Judge Uiahoaffer, the following fact* were then put in evidence. First, the defendant produced a number ol witnesses, principally merchants, who had had dealings with Colli ter, with a view to impeach his character, which they alleged waa bad and that they would not believe him under oath. The defendant than introduced the Hon. JuJge Drinker, who stated that the property claimed in this proceeding I by Coulter, belonged to and was tbe property ol one Wm. Brenisea, ol New York, a mechanic in this city. That he know thi* from Coulter himself, and from bis intimacy with the facts in the case That he bad fumiahed McAdam with a bond of indemnity against the claim ol Coulter, and as agent and counsel for the owner, forbid McAdam to pay Coulter at all hazard*. That the sureties on tbe bond of indemnity were good men and able to respond to any amount Coulter might recover, if he should re cover. Wm Brenisen was then introduced, who stated that he owned the piano* for which thi* suit w*i brought; that Coulter had no right to them whatever, and that I e had commenced a suit for the tame property to test his title, and that that suit wa* still pending. Km-ry Town send wa* al?o produced, Breriisen'* attorney, who *tat> i the snme facts. The complainant then introduced a receipt from Breni sen, showiugthat Brenisen had been paid by CoUter, for the piano* This wa* introduced after Brenisen had left, and defendant'* counsel contended they should have time to find Breniaen to explain the receipt; the judge atated that the case had occupied too much time to admit of further delay. The complainant further proved, by two witne**e* who had b?enin Mr. MoAdams' employ, that he was worth tlO.uai); that he had a gold watch, gold ipectaclet, and more, a diamond br aat pin. Thec<se wusthen submitted, whwn the Judge <'ecided, that the receipt of Brenisen showed that Coulter had a right to recover in this case, and as McAdam was a man of large property, he must pay or give a bond under the statute, to pay or assign In thirty day *, which was done. Marine Court. Oct 36 ? Matrimony ? Judge Smith married a couple named Diedenck Hopper and Anna Catarina Palchan, in the Marine Court. Thanksgiving in Massachusetts.? Gov. Bripga ha* appointed Thursday, the 38th day of November next to tie observed u a day ol tha ksgivlng, gratitude and prayer, by the people of Massachusetts. Amuirmcnti. Ethiofkan Sekknadkks?Diimbolton's Opera House, Chambkrs Strut? We cannot permit these distinguished melodist* and minstrels to roucliide their engagement th a evening, without our valedietorj regret*, fur it any company ol artist* have ever oMaited a peimanent hold upon the public taste, it has bei n Ot t 'iion, SiHuwood, and thi other members of thur haimo iiioiu band Their concert* have been the theme of unl verml appiobatiou, and we only hope, that should they leave us, it will be to return under circumstances of in ereirned attraction Let them be seen this evening in ail their diversified accomplishment*. . to- Two splendid performances take place to ddy at thr American Milium?one at I o'clock, P. M., and the other at 7$ in the evening Master Yeung, vlr. Cole, the Dog Billy, Mr. Neilii, he. conitituta tt.a great attraction* of the place, andaie drawing th mmt crowded houses A* thi* ia the unuuI family holiaay , hundreds of ladie* and children will enjoy the amu?< menia this aiternoon. The Little Woman at the Nkw York Murkum attracted an immi-nw number of person to that establishment yestetday. 8ha i* a Ctinosity in the tiue sense of the wotd Hei age is stamped U|>nn her coul 'enance too p.aiulv to fcdmit of a doubt upon the rulject She i* (he first dwirf ol thn feminine xrndtr ever ex hibited, and we snnuid think no gentleman would dieUnr. har invitation. Thcru will he ati entertainment thi afternoon at S o'clock The Kthiopean Minstrel*. th< Brothers of Warsaw, Mis* Adair, Mr Jewett, Mr Whl <? and Vlisi Jesseylina perform, and all to be srrn for ona thiUing, inc tiding lUe Indian fquaw Dwarf. II wiUba a rich traat for tha liitla ona* Important from Mexico.?The Now Orleana Picayune of the 16th iiut. Bay*; By the wav of Havana we have ad < ices from Vera Crnz up to the 3uth >f September, being eighteen days later than we have re seived . irect. They were taken to Havana by the Bnt ah royal nail steamer Trent. Quite the matt important ntelligencereceived it the relmseoi the 104 remaining IVxan prisoners confined in the Cattle of P rote. Tim |lail nvfiit took place on the 16th ult We h til it with nihil<:rtrd pleatum It not only restores to freedom a Hundred hi arta, a* brave at ev?r beat, but will relieve a Dainful solicitude in their behalt exittingia the tniudt of >iunilredt of relatives and friends, both In Texas and the United States. We presume tins act of clemency is due to Santa Anna, whote heart having been quita recently wounded by a tevere domestic affliction, may have sought Suing alleviation in thia deed ot mercy. We may thort ? ly expect the cutter Woodt ury at this port, and, we prt lume, with many of these poor priaoneraon b>ard They will stand in need of tuocor and shelter?let all b? pre pared to give them both We have before stated that Santa Anna had obtained leave of abaence from ihe Chambers to attend to his pri vate affairs and solace himself in his atllicti n to the lots of his wife. He left the capital on the evening of the 12th of September, for bis retirement ot Manga d? < lavo It has before been announced by as that Gen Canalizo bad been appointed- Provisional President during Sa ta Anna's retirement. The General arrived at San Luis do Cotoii on the 17th of September, to t ke commami oi the Army of Operation* against Texas The following day, by an extraordinary courier, he received'notice of hia having been appointed Provisional President. He imme diately set ?ut for Mexico, where he arrived on the 10th, and the lolljwing day he entered upen the discharge of the duties of the Presidency. He did not take the oaths of office until thti afternoon of the Slat, when the careraoDy was performed at one o'clock in the prt.sen<;e ot the i*?i| preme National <"nr>Kress. The President of the Council of Government is Don Jose Joaquin Herera. The Senate baa solemnly declared thit there is no ground for an act of accusation against Don Juau ttsntis ta Morales, the responsible author oi an article in El Bigl* XIX, charged a* being subversive el the Oovern meut, and personally injurious to President Santa Anna On the 19th ot September the Chamber ef D puties vo ted to prorogue the aetaion of Congress fer suoh time aa might be dectned neoessary; but up to our latest advices the Senate had not concurred. We are not certain that we have not bsfere made men tion of a proposition sa saitted to the Chan.bersby tlie Government eary in September, that foreign vessel* should be admitted Into the four following ports of tho Republic, viz:?Vera Crt*. ianta Anna de Tamautipm, Campcacliy und Acapulco; and a lowing no foreign com merce at other ports, unleaa curried on in vessels hearing tbe Mexican flag, or in Mexican built ships The success of the project was deemed more tbun problematical A conducts of specie arrived at Vera Cruz on the 17th of Septemb r, bringing the fallowing amounts :? From M. jico ?? >1.09# 7M 37 " Puebla UMl 09 " Perote 6,900 00 " Jalepa 48.493 4# Total $1,310 ISO 63 We presume this to bo the tame specie with which the Trent arrived at Havana. In no portion of the news received by the way of Ha vana do we find any mention made of the preparation* against Texas, nor do we learn that the Chambers have taken ony further step towarda raiaing the $4 000,000 vo tcJ tor the war From the retirement, however tempo rary.of Santa Anna, and the recall of Canalizo, we are more and more convinced that the President sees he hopelessness of a contest with the Republic oi " the Lone Btar." Navat..?The I'. S. steamer Union, Lieut. Com. H H Bell, arrived liert on Thursday last, eleven days fiein Y laroo, T?..vm On roachiDtj that pert It wa? di "cov. !<? 1 that one of liur boiler.: was defective. insomuch as to lender it unsafe to proceed on down to VeraCruz, as wa* origlnall intended. It is supposed thut the ma terial of the boiler must have been burnt or blistered in some way during the construction Gen Duff Grann was landed nt Velasco, und by the flrit opportunity would leave fot Galveston. The brig Lawrence, Commander larvis, II sail to-day, il possible, for Galveston, take on board ' O and cenvey him to Vera Cruz. Since the abt e v. :is put In type we have learned, by this morning's m i'New Orleana Crescent City, that General G ' 1 -ton for Vera Cruz in the Revenue Cm .bably the order for the immediate (ailing will be revoked.?Pcntuola Gaz. Oct. 12. Inch*ask of Population.?Northern Texaa in fast filling up ; emigrants are pouring into that section more rapidly than any other portion of the republic.. Four hundred families from Missouri and Illinois hava lately settled on the upper Trinity ; they are the old pioneers of the western States, are well armed and pre pared to defend themselves against Mexicans or Indians. Office of t lie New York & Kris K. K Co., Oct.atth. i??. At the annual election for Directors of the N. V. & KrieR. R. Co., which took place on the 23rd instant, the follow iug named geutl'tnen were duly elected for the ensuing year, viz George Griswold, Jacob Little, John C. Green, James llar |>er, Eleacar Lord, Paul Spoffo d, Kobe ? L. Cjrnoke, Stewart C. Marsh. Henry L Piersou, Henry Sheldon. Sidney brooks, C. M. Leupp, J. W. Alsop, Silas Brown. D. S.^ickinsou, Broome co., A. S. Diven, Allegany Co., Elijah Risley, Cha tauqua county. At a meeting of the Board which took place this day, ICInazar Lord waa unanimously elected President. By order, E. 1'IERSON, Secretary. O'd "Bunker Hill "?The grand battle will be fought nt 3 P. M. to-day, at the Coliseum, for the especial accommodati n of families, schools and strangers, every school in the city should arrange to see this exhibition. Scholars will learn more of the history of their Cuttotry lie re in two hours, than thev can in two months reading. We recommend it mott rarneitly. No changes of the weather will materially affect the boity if the blood is pure. Every iudividunl, even tne most diseased, has within him a germ or rout of that original pure ld"od of our common mother Kve ; which germ of pure blood is the supporter of his lif., and is in constant struggle to throw off the heterogenous, corrupt humors, which are the causes of disease in the individual. By purging the body of this diseased individual of its bad humors, you allow the g-rm of pure bl od to gain ground aud to make blood of a better quality, and so on progressively till the who'e mass is regenerated ; for the good prii cipleor good pure blood, is always striving to lie predominant over the bail or diseas-d 'umors. Let all who wish to be of a fine healthy habit; who wish to hare a sound mind in a sound body ; who deaire to be able to sUud ?? itliout injury the continual changes of this climate; who desire to have healthy children, use the Brandreth Pills, which will eff-ciually detnse the bl lod of all bid or corrupt humors, and restore tho hum in body to the state of health enjoyed before the introduc ?ion of mineral medicines. Remember Braudreth Hills place within th- reach of all health and long life Sold at25centa per box, at ill Broadway, New York, Dr. Brandreth's office ; and at 241 Hudson st.; 27 Bowert ; Mrs. Booth, 5 Market St., Brooklyn ; Philadelphia, 8 Norih Frli st. ; Baltimore, cor.of l.tght and Mercer,and 19 Hauover at., Boston; No. 2 Old Levee, N Orleans. The Concentrated Extract of Saraaparllla, Gen'iau and Sassafras, prepved hv the New York College of .Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppre-siou of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, pos sessing all the purifying qualities sud curative powers of tha above h?rbs, is confidently recommended bv the Co li-ga aa in finitely superior to any extra, t of Sarsa|>ari(la at pre.etti before the public, and may M relied on as a certain tenedy for all dise-s-a ariring from au impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ring-worm, blotches or | iinplmi, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous ^options, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising from the secondary effects of syphilis or au injudicious use of mercury. Sold in single nottles, at cents each. iu eases of half a dozen Bottles $1 00 " " one dozen " ti 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of theUnion. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, Oi ,\assan street W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Clove Anodyne Tooth-ache Dropa.?These Drops have acquire i a great and jnst reputation (i.r the speedy Cure of a tooth-aclie When face is swelled, the nerve is_ pain, t From aching tooth, and all is grief Clove Anodyne will pangs restrain, Aud gives the aching uervi s relief. 'J he remarkable quality of these drops is, that their chemicM Combination is of a nature not only to remove the most afflict iiMC pain, bnt they do no injury to the teeth. Theie is no need Of a dentist, or fear of losing a valuable tooth. They are used extensively in our first latriilieaas an iuftlliMe relit I". Prepared ainl .told by A B. SAN DS St CO., Chemists and Druggist. 273 Broadway, corner of Chambers stn-et; 7# Fulton street and 77 East Broadway. Trice 26 cents. 500 Dollar* Keward will be paid, on de* mand, to any one who will show that we, or any one in any way authorized by us, have ?ver proposed to counterfeit, or get counterfeit plates of any articles whatever, and we dare any retponsible man to make any such assertion. r COMSTOCK St CO. Beware of Prepared Chalk?It make* the sk in yellow and coarse Use the Spanish ' ily White. It gives the skin a snowy white, puie and natural amiesiaiice. Get it at R2 Chatham street, or 323 Broadway, and I39 Fultou street, Brooklyn. Asthma, Dyspepala, and Liver Complaints. ?Why is it that persons suffer so much from then* distress ing complaints, when a remedy that will give immediate relief anil effect a permanent cure in a kliort lime, may lie had at 21 Courtlandt street. The proprietors offer to refund the price mi lea- the patmul (no matt> r how hid the disea?e, or debilitated the constitution,) is perfectly satisfied with lis effect, and the above complaints removed. I his "great remedy" is Longlev<g Wes em Indian Panacea, and let none suffering with ?!1V. of the?e affections, fail to procure it Medical Advice In Private Dlaeaaea.?The memliers of the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, utnhluheil for the tuj>pre?titm of quackery, continue to direct their particular attentian to all diseases of a private nature, huiI can confidently piornis* to persons requiring medical treatment, a safe aud maiieut cure, without injury to the constitution or coufinemait from business. Invalids are particularly requested 10 make application to the College on tfie fir?t appear.Mice of those disease*, an ? vast amount of snfferinu and .line may be thus avoided One of the members of the College, for many ye-ira connected with the principal hospital in Europe for the cure of those complaints, attends tor consultation daily front I AM. to 7 P.M. Terms?Advice ami Medicine $'i,?a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY IN VALIDS.?Person living in the country, sod finding it inconvenient to make per sonal application, can have forwarded to themachest containing all medicines requisite to perforin a radical cure, by stating their case explicitly, together with ?H symptoms, lime of contrictiou aud t eat merit received elsewhere if any, and enclosing $.'i, |?st paid, addressed to W. S. RICHAltDSON. M. D., Agent, Office aud Consulting Hootns ol the College, 9j Nassau it. Comfort and aaefulneaa In Khsvlng ?.Ifanjr people dread the necessary operation of shaving, because of ten der skin, and the irritation which follows the of the heard This is now done awav with bv Henry's ' bines* Shav ing ('ream, a new article, hut d-stined to become the faiorile and mint |'"i'nlar of any in use. Il is Mightrully emollisat and soothing to the skin?softening it, and leaving no pain after the ragor. All who have used it will hereafter try nothing else, and hose who like comfort will lollow their exsmple. Price AO cents per pot. S' Id hv A. B. Sands Hi Co., 273 Uro.drt.iy, corner Chambers stieet, Granite Building ; 78 Kulton stieet, and 77 hast Broadway. " >ly Cough la exceedingly tronbl? iniso, aud I fear will terinina'e iu consumption. It kee>'? me from sleeping, aud I km. w not wli it to do. Can you t- II ine what, will lielp ine /" This was the lannu*g? of a friend a few daji since and I d reeled 1 >n to I) . Jhei man's ; lie obtained a ho* oft ough Lozeiq,, ?, mil i% hi a-nt .1 to perfect health How strange that persons hi?f. r: , if.iUr i wit, Jry cough, should taini er w th themselves v< lieu the rmtedy is ho nmr at hand. They will save when other means fail. Dr. Sherman's warehouse it at'06 Nassau street Agents? 327 lludsou street; 188 Bowery; 77 <Csst Broad way; ' 'i Wil liam street: IJ9 Knltou street, Brooklysj J L?<U*i' UmliUiifi, Philadelphia; and 8 Stats street, Boston

Other pages from this issue: