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'I he People's Ticket. FOR tRESlDENT: 2 A C It A. It Y T A V L O 11. FOR VICE PRESIDENT: MILLARD FILLMORE. FOK ELECTORS Fon FHESIDS AND tfCE FRF.SIDRKT 1st. District. T. L ANDERSON, of Marion. 2d. A. LEONARD, of Howard. VM. A. WITCHER. of Clay. . J. C. RICHARDSON, of Cooper. C. N. HANDY, or Benton. A. COOK, of Cupa Girardeau. U. WRIGHT, of St, Louis. 8rd. 4th. fith. Bin. 7th. Thursday, October i9, 1848. The People's riatforiii. "I bave no private purposes to accomplish, no part purposes to build up, no enemies to punish, nothing to serve but my country." "The power given by the Constitution to the Executive, to interpose his veto, Is a high conser vative power which should never be exercised ex. cupt in cases or clear violation of the Constitution, or manifest haste and want of consideration by Congress." "The personal opinions of the individual who may happen to occupy the Executive chair, ought not to control the action of Congress upon ques tions of domestic policy, nor ought bis objections to be interpossd where questions of constitutional power bave been settled by the various departments of government, and acquiesced in by the people." "Upon the subject of the tariff, the currency, the improvement of our great highways, rivers, lakes and harbors, the will of the people, as expressed through their representatives in Congress, ought to be respected and carried out by the Executive." "War, at all times, and under all circumstan ces, is a national calamity, to be avoided, if com patible with national honor." ''The principles of our governmnnt, as well as its true policy, are opposed to the subjugation ol other nations, and the dismemberment of other countries by conquest; for, in the language of the great Washington, 'Why should we quit our own to stand on foreign ground.' " Z. TA YLUR. ROUGH AND READY MEETING AND BARBECUE AT FAYETTE, Saturday, October 98. The Whirrs Bf Howard Will hsvn a Mass Meat. Ing and Barbecue at Fayette, On Saturday, Oolo- oer -iotn, 1943. it Is hoped and expected every whig in the county, and as many as can make it convenient from the adjoining counties, will be present on that occasion. JAMES S. ROLLINS, of Boone, JOHN O. MILLEK, of Cooper, GEO. C. BINGHAM, of Saline, J. C. RICHARDSON, Of Cooper, A. LEONARD, of Howard, and other distinguished Whig Speakers will be pre sent and address the people. Democrats, one and all, but. particularly those who attended the late Mass Meeting at Fayette, are invited to bo present. A Rough and Ready Dinner will be prepared for all who may attend. Whig of Howard! The election is near at hand. This is the last meeting that will be held before Gen. Taylor is elected President. The democrats have held their meeting, and many of you Know, you ana your cause was misrepresented and abused. Come up and see yourselves righted, interchange congratulations on the glorious pros pect ahead, and prepare for a Universal Triumph, which shall cveu include OLD HOWARD. C5P. S. Since the above was in typp (and bills issued) we understand Cul. DONIPHAN has been invited, and will be present. POLITICAL NOTICE. Hon. Abiel Leonard, Whig Elector for litis District, will address the people at the following limes and places: Columbia, October 21 Mexico, 23 Fayette, " '28 Marshall, " so Lexington, November 0 Jons C Riciiakdson, Whig candidate for Elector and G. D. Hall, Democratic candidate for Elector, in the 4lh Electoral District, will address the people at the ful lowing places : Clinton, Friday, October 20ih Calhoun, Saturday, " 2 1 si. Georgetown, Monday, " 23d Marshall, Monday, " 30th ID" BEAR IN MIND that the Piesi dential Election is held on the first Tues day, the ilh d iyvf ISovember next, and that il lasts but for oni day only ! I New Goods. Savage & Co., will be pleased to see all who may want anything in the Dry Good's line as their new and splendid assortment has just arrived. Ad vertisements next week. GnocEtties.-See advertisements of Jou.n D. Pebbv, His stock is complete, embra cing everything ki the groceiy line, all fresh and fine. QD"Ma. Childs, clerk of the steamer St. Joseph, wiH accept our thanks for a Sunday Morning Republican, which places us in possession of later news than we were in receipt of by the mail, O0ur friend Buchanan, of the " Han nibal Journal," will accept our thanks for St. Louis papers. Favors by the stage which leaves Hannibal on Wednesday morn ing, will be acceptable to us as papers can be sent by il, some twelve hours later than our eastern mail brings. Capt. J, v. Cleveland, of the "steamer 'Algoma' Wn please accept our thank, for a filejNewOrlcans papers. Diseases i-no Intemperance Dr. Darwin, speaking of Disease, in London, says it is remarked that all the diseases ari ing from drinking spirituous or fomented Jiquon are liable to become hereditary, even to the third generation! and gradual, ly to Incroase, if the causa bo continued, till the family becomes eitinct. NEWS! Great and Glorious ! GEN. TAYLOR ELECTED ! ! We have the pleasure this morning of announcing that Pcmisjltaiiiit, the old "Keystone State," has nobly done her duty, by electing 0 Whig Governor I Whig mnf. oT Congressmen ! Whi? Legislature! which also secures to them a Whig lT. S. Senator! and beyond doubt will give the electoral vote of that State, to the People's candi date for President, Zachary Taj for!! Glory and honor to to the gallant Whigs of the old Key Stone State I Nobly have they done their duty to themselves and the country. And nobly beside the old Key Stone, stands the patriotic little state of Florida ! The doubt which has existed as to how she stands is cleared up, and she now pre sents a Whig Governor ! arid Whig Congress itan ! And although no certain news is receiv ed from the Legislature, we entertain but little doubt but that is whig also. And no one now entertains doubt but that gallant little state will not forget the man who fought her battles, but will vote for Gen. Taylor! Is not this glory enough ! Ought it not to nerve every Whig in the land to renew ed activity ! Will it noli Ohio. Although from present appearances wc are likely to lose our Governor in Ohio, by a very meagre majority, we have a Whig Legislature, which gives us in the place of roaring, ranting Allen, a WThig Senator! and the whigsthe control of the state I Although there is likely to be one blur in this victory, yet il is a great victory. It gives us a whig in the Senate, to sustain the administration of Gen. Taylor. We have evidently lost our Goverhor (if lost) by some combination between the locof'o cos and abolitionist?, which will not be brought to bear in the Presidential contest. The abolitionists may have supported Wel le r for Governor, but they will not support Cass and we confidently look for ihe vote of Ohio to be cast for Gen. Ta.ir. De feat at home will nerve the Whigs with new ardor the glorious victory in Penn sylvania and the certainty of Gen. Tay lor's election, will give them fresh enthusi asm, and Ohio will right herself in the No vember contest. Whigs of Missouri I "There is a good lime coining." Once more to vour posts ! Though hopeless the effort may appear, il is your duly a thing you have never yet shrunk from ! Nor do wo fear it will be done now. Your duty will be done ; but arouse, and do it cheerfully, enthusiastical ly; do it boldly; strive to take others along with you. Action from now until the elec tion will do much. Lost fields can be re gained gained ones retained. Let the example of the Pennsylvanians nerve you to new deeds. "Keep the flag flying, die, but never surrender." Vote on the Tamerlane. A demo cratic friend requests us to publish the fol lowing vote of the passengers of the Tam erlane, on her upward trip. Taylor, Cass, Van Burcn, Ladies. Taylor, Cass, 09 41 1) 39 6 Correspondence Philadelphia Spirit of the Times- hxtract of a letter dated Glasgow, Mo., Sep tember 15, 1818. " You will see from the returns, that ihr. is hardly a grease spot of Tayloiism left in Mis. souri, the democratic majority being more than fifteen thousand, gain of upwards of fiva thou sand. What is the prospect in the Eastern Stales?" Good, decidedly good. Eds 1 Yours truly, H.W.SMITH. U3" TlIlnTV THREB THOUSAND NINE hundred and fipty-eioht" whigs is a tol erable good " grease spot," our worthv member elect to the Legislature, to Ihe con trary, notwithstanding, A lady writing from Louisiana to a New Haven paper say.s While in Baton Rouce I wa. introduced to Gen. Taylor, lady and daughter. We called at his residence, and was introduced by Col. Stewart. The old General was sociuble, polite and agreeable. Mr.. Taylor is a plain, agreeable lady, but apparently of rather delicate health. She i. quite avere to going to the "While House," and my she hope the General will be defeated yet. Hi. daughter Bully is a very pretiy, interesting young lady." THE GREAT LOCOFOCO GATH-Lyet BRING AT FAYETTE. The long talked of locofoco assemblage took friace at Fayette, on Monday last. From the noise and preparation, we con cluded something amusing, if not instruc tive, would transpire, and having a taste for the one and a thirst for the other, we repaired to Fnycttc, on the appointed day. "Circumstances" were against our loco friends. The night before, a heavy rain had fallen, and the morning of the day was gloomy and threatening; Saturday's mail had brought news from Ohio and Pennsylvania, which cast a cloud over the political sky, that even "old Bullion's'' gold bound magnifiers would have failed to penetrate. Thus was the " outer" and " in ncr man" chilled, and the effect was any thing else but happy upon the countcnan ces of the Cassites. But the crisis had op proached. Cloaks, blankets, and a little half-and-half did much to help the desper ate stale of affairs, and some five hundred of the unterrified made their appearance at the time and place appointed. The Lieut. Governor elect, Thos. L. Price, was cliosen President, and upon ta- 1 l: . King nis seat aucrcsscu tne meeting. 111s address was short and common-place, but delivered in better style than we expected, from what we had heard of the worthy Lteut. Goverhor, and in a much better manner than hi. " beef and brandy" phy. : 11, 1 . . . lugnuiuy wouiu ieau one 10 expect, lie had very evidently not read the "late pa pers" or if he had, was careful to con ceal the election news from his audience. At the conclusion of his address, he intro duced Senator Atchison, who made a very genteel bow, accompanied by as pleasant a look as " circumstances" would permit. I he Honorable Senator is a very fine look' ing man, and speaks with a degree of ear nestness and solemnity, well calculated to impress an audience. We arc told there is a strong family resemblance between him and his uncle, " Horse Allen," who, by-lhe-way, had he been there, would have doubt less taken his young nephew through a course of sprouts, for his abuse of General Taylor. The Senator was very glad to meet the democracy of old Howard he had long desired so to do, but had never been able before. He was pleased to meet the men who had so long and triumphantly upheld the banner of Democracy who had kept it waving, and never sustained a defeat. Ho proposed to cfiscuss only one question, but before passing to that, he be rated the whigs for having no principlcs) and at the same time showed what he con ceived would be the evil result to the coun try, were uieir principles aaopted. ihe Free Soil movement was what he proposed to discuss. He give a history of the Wil- Inot Proviso showed its unfairness to the South and the danger which it threatened. He apologized for speaking the name of Van Buren he did not often do it, but in discussing this subject was forced to the disagreeable necessity. This arch traitor, who had fed and fattened off of the democ racy, was now at the head of the abolition ists, on the Free Soil Platform, striving to break down those who had warmed him into existence; language did not afford words sufficient for him to express the feel ings of contempt with which he regarded this traitor to his party and his country. Arnold ond Burr, were pure compared with him. Considering that he so frequently referred to the Barnburners as a miserable faction, powerless for good or evil, we thought he showed them considerable at tention. He attempted to show from Gen. Taylor's letters, that he was pledged to the Abulitionisis and the Wilmot Proviso, and was not worthy of the confidence of the South. If Congress passed the Proviso, he was pledged not to veto it. We .up pose he overlooked the fact that Congress hud passed this dangerous Proviso, with Col. Benton's vote, and had receiver! il, approval of President Polk or perhaps he intentionally gave those worthies this back handed lick for their conduct. Ho con sumed the time until dinner was announced which seemed lo be received with a bitter relish than any thing which had yet been said. Dinner over, Truslen Polk, Esq., of St. Louis, tonk the stand. Mr. Polk is the dem ocratic Elector in the St. Louis District, but was induced to leave the District and visit the interior for several reasons. First, he is opposed in his own District by Major Uriel Wright, who being invincible himself, and advocating the causo of a man who knows not the meaning of the word defeat, made that section entirely too hot for him. Second, lie. has an eye lo the United Stales Senate, and while by leaving home, he es caped a thrashing from Major Wright, (which poor Bowlin look for him,) he at the same time was able to extend his ac quaintance and learn the strength of his opponents. He made a long speech, the best one that was made. We thought his main effort was lo .how off hi. acquain tance with matter, and things generally his extensive reading his oratorical abili ties rather thun a profound acquaintance with the men and measure of the country;. in the broad platform he laid 'down for himself, these were not forgotten, but has lily touched upon. He is a nice calculator, and on this occasion acquitted himself well. The man whose place ho is said to covet, had preceded him, in a ipee'en which fell cold upon the audience; he was literally in the den of ono of his opponents' an other one at least, if not more, was pres ent, and would follow him, and hence itstood him in hund to make one of his best ef forts but the chilliness of ihe day and the worse than chilly election news, so con gealed the feeling, of the audience, that his happiest hits and most beautiful flights, failed to arouse in them anything like en ihusiasm. He consumed the time from dinner till near night, when an adjournment took place to meet in the court house, after supper. Thus far everything had passed off quite dull, fiat even coldly. There are several reasons for this, in addition to those already given. It had been announced that Col. Benton would be there, but before the meet ing camo on, il was generally understood that he' would not be present, and that his name had only been used to draw a crowd This little piece of humbuggery disgusted not a few, and kept them away. Again, the editor of the Democrat had called the meeting, without consultation, and even against the wishes of the prominent mem bers of his party; but the paper, in the dif ferent sections seconded the call, and it was forced on them against iheir will. It was not desirable to have a meeting in old Howard, and bring before the people, the opponents of her favorite for Senator. Hence cold water wa. secretly thrown on the meeting from the start, as the meagre attendance, as well as other circumstances very clearly showed. There are upwards of nine hundred democratic voters in How ard, and of ihis nine hundred, and all that came from adjoining counties, not more than five hundred persons were present this, it must be admitted, was a very small turn out, for a mass meeting, in a central part of the State Those who remained (and they were ve ry few) met in the court house after supper, and were addressed by Dr. Thomas, of Boonville, Gen. Sterling Price, of Chari ton, A. McKinney, of Randolph, L. J. Eos lin, of the Jefferson Inquirer, and Mr Mr. Polk, again, in conclusion. Mr. Phelps, M. C, was present, and called on, but de dined speaking. We only heard Mr Polk's speech, and we were almost sorry we heard that, as he let himself down very much all by way, we suppose, of convin cing the crowd, that were it necessary, he possessed the power of converting himself into a buffoon, and proving the truth of the old adage, that there is but one step be tween the sublime and the ridiculous, and that he could take that step with a great deal of facility. The evenings entertain ment got up a little better feeling than that of the day. An occasional stomp could be heard, and now and then a laugh, but both came so timidly, and ceased so sud denly, that old Hayes himself would have been unable lo caught any one in the act. At the close of the last speech, so eager was every one to get away, that one of the Vice Presidents was forced to leave his seat to ask some one to move an ad journment, and thus ended this great mass meeting! which, in the classic language of l ather Ritchie, was a " mere fizzle." A Convention for the purpose of influen cing the public opinion of the Christian and civilized world in favor of substilu ting some other and more rational mode of settling international difference, than an appeal to brutal force, wa. held at Brus sels on the 20th, 21st and 22d ult. The three particular point, brought forward for consideration were introduction of an Arbitration Clause in all international trea tiesthe establishment of a High Court of Nations for the settlement of interna tional disputes, and the General Disarma ment of Nations. The invitation was con fined to those who hold that all war is in. consistent wiih ihe spirit of Christianity, That magnificent and costly structure, the Mormon Temple at Nauvoo, wa. total ly destroyed by fire on the 0th inst., the wall, only being left .landing to mark the ruins. REMi.NiscENSBS.-Tho editor of the Wash ington Union is engaged in recounting the objection, waged by the opponents of Gen. Jackson to hi. election, but we observe that he carefully refrains from enumera ting amongst them one objection made by the then editor of the Richmond Enquirer, viz : " that his election would be a curse to the country." This should have a promi nent place in the catalogue of the editor as it come, from a distinguished source. It is true, the editor of ihe Enquirer subsequent ly " turned around and wheeled about and jumped Jim Crow" but his anathema of General Jackson (till stands on the record. A man will sometime, wound himself in his blind and furious attacks on others. Gen. Santa Anna was enjoying the pleas. ure. of retirement at Kingston, Jamaca, a. lato a. the 14th ult., and for the pre. cnt ho intends lo make that Island his home. COMMUNICATIONS'. Hohtsvillb, 0' t. 16, 1343. Messrs. 'Green J- Shirley': You will please give place In your columns lo the following facts, Having hitd some connection with a prop osition made by Dr, P. T, Oliver lo D. C. Ganh, 10 run the race over for a seal in the next Legis lature, deem it equitable and right, since thai proposition has not been accepted, but as I con ceive uncourteously pocketed, lo state what that connexion was. On the day after the date ol the notice of conlestion, and the same day that the notice was served on Dr. Oliver, Mr. Garth slated lo me thai he was willing to rim the race over, or that he was even willing lo refer the matter lo honorable referees. These facts 1 made known to Dr Oliver, and as he has since informed me wis a principal reason why lis made the proposition. The proposition to refer the mallei lo the people, was borne by me lo Mr. Garth, who, after reading il, remarked lo me, that he would return me an answer in due lime; but strange to say, after mature consideration and reflection, and doubtless in the tiuo spirit of a Jacksonian, he look the responsibility of putting the whole matter in his pocket, informing Dr. Oliver, verbally, that his friends were not will Ing to refer the mailer to the free and independ ent volers of our county to decide. Now when il is ascertained by some of the friends of Mr Garth, that in making the proposition which Dr. Oliver did, that he had all to gain and nothing lo lose thereby attempting to make capital ou' of a patriotic and manly willingness at all limes to abide the public will. Under these circum stances. I deem it but due to Dr. Oliver, that I should make these statements, in order that gen tlemen may know how it was , that the overture came to be made. 1 deem it but due to the de mocracy of this county, in whom I have much confidence, to state that I have too high an opin ion of their patriotism, and have received too ma ny favors at their hands, to be induced lo believe that ihey, as a parly, ever approbated the course pursued. How far Mr. Garth was justifiable in contesting an election, after having been beaten by a majority of three votes, in a county opposrd to his politics) creed by a majority of twenty five or upwards, I leave to those who are acquainted with the facts, and those who have and may hear the evidences as they have been taken, to decide. 1 am KespecMully, &c, W. B. McLEAN. Lagra.noe, Oct. 10, 1S43. Messrs. Green (f- Shirley. 1 have just re turned from a tour through Iowa, and after see- ing the best part of that growing Stale, I am mote than ever contented to live in Mitsouri Of politics in lows, I gave myself some trouble to find out how parties stood there, and you can set nioi umo oiaio nown tor uld oack. 1 ha Locofocos will not again be allowed 10 steal the poll book, and thereby defeat the majority. The Barnburners are taking off three Locos to one Whig, and I found at least one hundred demo crats, who have always been such, who told me they must vote this lime for the man who " never surrenders." One family of Locos numbering five voters, with whom I staid over night, told me that their, (Loco) papers were telling so ma ny bare faced falsehoods about the old General, lhal ihey would certainly vote for him, and so far as that could do il, condemn their lying Edi tors I am sorry ihere are nol more such men on this footstool. I ee you are up to Glasgow, well, that is as it should be; may you live and prosper among them hills. Messrs. Green f- Shirley; In days of yore, when Gods and Godesses were so much more plenty than black berries, that Heaven could not hold them ell for want of room, we are (old some of them sought asylums on earth, selecting such locations as best suited their several tastes and propensities. Some dwelt in caves, some in groves-ssome in and about the "christal (oun " j t . 1 , , ... .o.iio, aim sumo rfove orny Knows wnere. inis state of things it was supposed had fallen into dissuelude entirely, until lallerly 10 some extent ihe system of terreslial God -ship seems lo have Been revived. Germany has its Preisnitz. who from some unsp'ellable spring, dispenses health and happiness in ihe shape of wet sheets and shower baths to all the devotees who came lo worship at the shrine of ihe Hydropathic divini iy. Virginia has us WBter God. Dr. Martin, at ihe Blue bulphur Spring, who with his douches of hot and cold water, gives you the option of Ireezing or boiling lor the matter of a few dimes; and our own state, it appears, is in due course of time to be blessed with a tutelar drily (Dr. Dunn) whose future habitation will doubtless be the "White Sulphur Springs of Benton County." where from his own showing, a man may get blown up gratis by drinking the "gsseoas wa lets, an analysis of which he has professed to furnish along with "a few remaiks for the bene fit of the sick and afflicted." The avowed object of Dr. Jas. L. Dunn's publication is purely philanthropic and iheret fore highly commendable. But while we are ready to concede all he can ask on ibis score. we are forced to the conviction lhal his claims to the character of a public benefactor, are likely 10 be acquired much lo ihe detriment of his rep. utation as a man of sound sense, and hisknowl- edge of "ihe laws of chemical affinity." Bui were ignorance of lliose luws, or want of com. mon sense, ihe only faults manifested in ik. Doctor's publication, they might be ovei looked n consideration of the great sympathy he exhib its for suffering humanity. But where quackery boldly stalks before the pubic gaze, under ihe garb of learning and shallow pretence robes it self in ihe sacred garments oflruth.it becomes the duty, as well as the right of every one to aid n stripping the Jack daw of his borrowed plu mage, from these considerations we ask the liberty of your columns. The author of the publication to which w have leferenee, evidently presubjM upon a sup posed stsie of professional incompetency amonj the; medical faculty of ihii benighted region of 1 the west; and bnce II is, lhat he Ventures to loom up so large in the scientific simospher. For presuming lo question his claim to the esalf ed position he has appropriated to himself, w shall doubtless be set down asTone of the wnsii. entifio "skeptics" of wliiili iho Doctor seems lo have had some foinl misgivings, when he penned his article. And though we are very ready to admit our great defioiences, we hold lhal pro found knowledgo of "ihe Uws of chemical affin ity," is by no means requisite lo ihe detection of ihe gross blunders which the gentleman himself has committed against that same code. ' , His analytical labia is laid off into eight spa ces or compartments. In ihe first two undor the head of "Acids," we have "Muriatio" and "Car bonic." The nexl five under the head "Bases," we have "Lime- Soda Magnesia Sulphur Oxyde of Iron," and under the third head of "Remarks," hs gives us 0 5 of Iodine. He goes on to say "The result of my experiments shows lhat the water of the springs is composed of ihe four classes, viz: Gaseous Chalybeate Saline and Sulphurous, with a temperature of 60 F. T. The entire properties having run into eai:h other, produce a greater temperature than is found in ordinary Saline springs," ete. We forbear lo criticise ihe lotal want of all cor rect orthography wherever there is a professional term in which, by ihe way, considering this arti cle is intended for ihe vnprofcssional "sick and afflicted," it most singularly abounds, because as some one has said, the manner of spelling a word is a matter of .taste, besides il may possibly though not probably have been ihe fault of your compositor. But lo return lo the matter of the article. This same Benton White Sulphur Spring is an anomuly and its entire properties most singularly "run together," if Muriatic .V::d and Carbonic Acid are held in solution in ihe same water with Lime and Soda, without a mu. lual decomposition of both the Bases and Acid. If Doctor Dunn will demonstrate this fact to us "we will show him a Bazolisk." Bui until we have the ocular demonstration, he may tell il 10 the marines. Are we also to understand lhat this spring contains free Iodine, according as it is staled in ihe "Table of Properties?" If so, this is an other item in the history of mineral wateis that is certainly new under the Sun. Water it is tiua will dissolve 1-7000 part of Free Iodine; but Dr. Dunn nor Dr. any-body else can show us a min eral spring on ihe face of (he globe in which Iodine in an uncombined state can be detected. The reason of this is thai free Iodine does not peihaps exist in nature, but has always to be sep, arated from other substances, such as Pottassa Sjda, oic, &c, wiih which it is always fou id in a stale of combination. But admit for argu ment sake, that it does exist in this water; will he venture "upon ihe authority of his profession" to promise improvement, much less "permanent ' cure," loa scrofulous patient, under a less quan tity lhan whole hogsheads full or the beverage? and as there is so much gns evolved, wiuld he insure the patient agajnsl the perils of explosion during the lime that his gulping down the enor mous quantity, necessary to get a few grains of the substance into the inner mai,? If he will, he rnusl place a small value upon his own pro fessional reputation. Another valuable discove ry which Dr. Dunn has made, is, lhat sulphuret ted hydrogen is a" cure for dyspepsia, in fact, hen "put into a little soda and iodine, "which is sorbefaceent and Ionic," it is a cure for nearly all ihe ills that fi sh is heir to. It is his Alpha snd O.nega, and yet strange to say, he seems to have a holy horror of the disgusting drugs prai scribed by ihe Doctors for their patients, who are urged to fly as a relief to' this "thristial" fountain, as ihe "sovereignes't thing for an inward bruise," in all the world besides. We wonder the Doctor in the kindness of his heart, had not furnithed those who may unfortunately not be able to get to this FloriJian fount, with a recipe lor the extemporaneous manufacture of the arti cle. As this seems to have been an omibsioh, we will say to such as may be disposed to give ihe sulphuretted a trial, that peihaps a dih of well allied eggs would come as near to il a any thing else that could be imagined. Wm . T1,,... T I I .I T, 1'inuiu, uuiin, iiKeuie .uoctor in Humphrey Clinker, considers this gass a delicious perfume, and when Belling by (he delightful spot, witnessing the "operation" of dame nature, he snuff up ihe exbalenl sweels with all the gusto lhat a less refined nose would those which nis nate from a bed of violets. De gustibus non est, &c, but for our own part, we should be any thing else lhan "delighted" wiih such an bpers. lion, unless perchance we had a cold in the head. In conclusion, we would advise the worth" proprietor of this mineral spring, not to place he least reliance upon the analysis of its prop, eriies which has been publibhed; but ir he wish es it done secundum arlem, to cork up a bottle full and send ii losorae chemist In St. Louis, or elsewhere competent to do il. A proper inves- gation of mineral waters is a very nice matter, requiring in order to insure success a practiced manipulator end a good apparatus. When ihev have been properly ascertained, let him publish' ihe result, and wilhoul the aid of puffing, if those properties are such as lo promise relief 10 the ick and bflliitcd, we guaranty a liberal pal 'onage. GASOMETER. Appboacu of tuc Choleba Ahead u U Paris Fiom the accounts by the steamer Her mann, it would appear as if the Cholera, which has been making such ravages In ihe north of EurOne. hafi at length rfnrlirl Pnri& Kavd.bI ... ses had appeared, which are said lo haVe all ihe symptoms 01 me As a 10 Cholera, but in a mild shape. The Cholera had also made jis appearance at Tiieate, but had diminished tt Si. Petersburg.