Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 2, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 2, 1843 Page 2
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NK\v YORK HKUALD w ;<' Thurwlajr, Korcmber 4, 1848. QCfft* ?hall rec.ur.' by the Britannia, and have (or *le at this ofKoe, all the foreign paper*, together with Lot).Ion illurtratcd paper* nil of the latest datn. KiiKcrsn Nkw*.?The Britannia was out thirteen days yesterday, and >g, therefore, fuHj due at Boston. We now hourly look for news which will b- ti'teea days later. We may expect late intelligence troin India with all the back mails. The Democracle In tliv Park. We give in another part of this extatic and delightful journal, a full and graphic report of the great turn-out of the "democracie," which took place yesterday afternoon in the Park, at 4 o'clock hy St. Paul's, for the purpose of passing upon the nominations made at Tammany Hall, preparatory to the election next week. And we must say that this meeting was the most laughable?the most sublime?the most delectable specimen of a magnificent mob that we ever have sren on earth. During the la^t twenty years that we have lived and breathed in Mew York, we have seen no such scene ot admired confusion?delicious uproar?and untamable not. It really seemed the lower regions, jo beautitullydescribed byMtlton, in Paradise Lost,had been for once let loose upon the Park of New York. The autumn wind was whistling hoarsely through the elm, linden, and mulberry trees of the Park, whos? golden leaves were flying in all directions? the glorious fountain was springing, in sheets of silver, eighty leet up to Heaven?the clouds, of every hue, were coursing over the sky, now hiding, now revealine the sun?the classic columns of the Ci"v llall, and surrounding buildings, were shining | iu the lAat rays of day?and the immense mass of ^ the "democracie" were tumbling about like an ocean in a storm, yelliBg, shouting, hissing, hurraing, to such an extent as to defy all description?all ( calculation -and all intelligible results. With this laughable or pitiable prospect before them, what have the "democracie" of New York to expect lrom the contest of next week 1 Divided into three or four violent factions?distracted by a thousand purposes and influences, we do not see how it is possible for any person to suppose that they (M? succeed in the election. To make the matter worse, the whigs are now perfectly united on their m?*n and measures. The quarrel between the Clay and Webster sections have been so far settled for this election?and may be considered arranged lor good and all. But this is not all that afflicts the unhappy and untortunate "democracie." A new party has been generating in their very camp, cilling themselves "Natives," that promises to take away what little hopes of victory remained. This party, the "American Republican," par excellence, taking courage at th' se scenes of disorganization, intend to organise und agitate to a wide and remarkable extent. A mass meeting of these "natives" is to be held in the Second Avenue, near Houston street, this evening ?and a procession is to muster in Hudson street at 6 o'clock, and proceed to the head quarters, and .u? J- ?:.i- :- L t I ut.v i.u wus.ii HI?r U|'|t:i " QIUO, vritil UlUZMi;, llirUll" e?, songs, shouts, thunder and lightning. On Friday atternoon at 2 o'clock another mass meeting is to be held of the sell-same "natives," at the Exchange, and inWall street?thus encompassing the two grand extremities of the metropolis. Such is the position of affairs?and really it would appear, from all these movements, that the ".democracie" were on their last lege, and that an j easy triumph will be achieved by the whig? next i week. Yet, let us wait and see. The race is not l to the swift, nor the battle to the strong. Both parties will try their best. The perfect union of Clay and Webster on the whig side?and of Van Buren i and Calhoun on the democratic?will make a capital match. | Departure op Marshal Bertrand.?Martha! ' Bertrana lelt yesterday morning f<yr Bordentown, where he will await the arrival of the Vicompt, his i son, and the Hon John Barney, with whom he will preceed south, remaining in Philadelphia one night, where he has, we understand, promised to be pr> sfht Rt the Concert to be given by Madame Caste. urn ; thence he will proceed to Baltimore, having accepted an invitation of Mr. Barney to a ball, at which Bihimore will doubtless display those fair jewels, for which she is so celebrated. On Tuesday he will visit Washington, and afterwards Yorktown, in the Oid Dominion?a s.iot as holy in the recollection of Frenchmen as of ourselves?returning again to this city, where he will remain for ten days, previous to his departure for Europe on th 24th proximo. The Honorable Mr. Barney, the son of a chief of riivifion in the Naval service of France, in the days of the Republic, will accompany the General upon the who e of this tour. N'othing could exceed the cordial reception of the veteran in this city, by th? Governor, the authorities ol thr Corporation, the officers of the armv and navy on ihis station, and the militia. A few contre Uvtjn have, however, prevented that entire harmony which wu desirable; not the least of which whs the unaccountable conduct of the commile, who appear 10 have wished to conceal from the public nil the 1 circuins;mces of an affur about which they felt the , greatest inttrfbt. This conduct appears, too, unac- j eountably strange, coming from Frenchmen, who have ever been held models of good taste and (>olite. , neas, and who iningle more freely in the society and i let-lings ol New Yorkers than native* of any other { country. There are, however, two classes in the | society of all nations, ind the trueFrench gentlemen, domesticated with us we acquit of all participation, i in the management which has thus, to a great de- I ree, disappointed public expectation. The course, as we said yesterday, pursued by the -omrni/^ 19 altogether without a precedent, lor bluff and exclusive John Bull, at the dinner given to L??r i Abhburton, made ?,>eciai arrangements for the public press; and even at the entertainment given to Lord Morpeth, who was not received by the Corporation, especial arrangements were made lor the accommodation of the representatives of the prt-s*; nay more, the movements of the Prince de Joinville, a prince of the blood, were faithfully chronicled and recorded. Another circumstance which took place at the inner, appeared strange. After, or at least in reply to the tribute to the American Army, though Col Bdiikhead, a veteran, and an accomplished gen t.eman who had participated in the glorious events of the Niagara campaign, was present, General landlord, of the New York militia, took upon iumselt the onu* of replying to the eulogy so prodigally, though not undeservedly bettowed on the glory ofthe land service. We have yet to learn wnere Gen. Sandford earned his laurels. A'ter all, however, every tribute which cotld have been paid to virtue, fidelity, and disinterested truth, has been siud hy ih? public to Marshal Bertrand. Another New Shjf.?The Cwhota is the name of a tfiiendid new freighting ship of about 8W) tons burthen, recently built by Webb <9e All'-n for N. L. At G. Gnswold Judging from the appearance of the ship, we feel confident tiiat there are few ves *m mat can compare wnn ner in any reaped, not only in the Weauty of her model, but in the aolidity ot her construction. In the language of her Captain, had ie been run in a mould she could not have been more perfect. Thta liac smi> m commanded by Captain Hep burn, who lor many yeara ha* been engaged in the ('.mton trade At a Renileinan and a shipmaster, lie enjoys an enviable poaiiiou ; in addition to which h<. n one ol the moat popular Captains sailing from tin- po?t. She saili durinRthe early part ot the enauion week for I-iverpool, and will no doubt be filled with passengers. Those *ho desire to witneas one of the moat Nertii iiully modelled ?eN?els ever built, can be enai ly gratified by visiting this superb ?hip at Pier No 10 K. Hirer The (ircBt Mrrtlnf[ of Ihr litx-ofwoi In tl*r Park Vrilfrd?}r-4irf?l KicKrutnt?Brent n??d Grant) Kpllt up? Flare up - and Burnt up. Ynterday afternoon at the hour ?1 four o'clock, the Pdrk presented u scene not to be witnessed in any other city on the face of our beautiful globe Ii was a truly American scene. Under the broad, Iree canopy of a blessed American sky, the enlightened and independentciti/^nsoi ihe chicf cityof the Union, were gathered in thousand*, to exercise the rights ol citizenship. The entire area in Iront of the City Hall was crowded by a dense mats of human beings. The rays of the declining sun shone with a lriendly radiance on the vast multitude, and the windows of the City Hall were burnished so brightly by the golden beams, that it seemed as if the whole interior of the edifice was in flames. There cou'd not have been less than twelve thou sand persons on the ground, embracing all cla.-ses and conditions, from the well led, well dressed merchant down town, to the ragged, greasy loafer, who vegetates on the "Five Points." The genti-el classes mustered strong about the portico, on the balcony, and at the windows of the Hall, whilst round the platform were closely packed the hard fisted, red Uunnel ranks of the great democratic party. On the outskirts of the crowd were groups of curious spectators, who were afraid to mingle wi'h the muliitude, and a few women and boys. The Mayor sat quietly in his office?a posse of police officers occupied the ante-room?a band of music played " Yankee Doodle" in front of "Old Tammany"?the star spangled banner floated lazily in the evening breeze, from the flagstart' on its roof?the Park Fountain bubbled up, in contemptuous disregard of every thing around it?the leaves fell slowly from the trees the passing breeze swept along?the stranger in Broadway stopi>ed on his way for a moment and wondered what all that crowd meant?the mob cheered, and had its rough jokes, and swayed to and fro, and groaned, and swore as a mob ought to do?the pickpockets were as diligent and successful as usual?and every sensible spectator was profoundly impressed with a conviction of the truth that a New York mass meeting is a thing rat gtnerit?a great, important, instructive, influential, highly respectable aflair. It were vain to attempt a recital of the various political parties represented. There were "regulars" and "irregulars," "regular irregulars," "irregular regulars," "old democrats" and "young democrats," "old hunkers" and "young hunkers," "huge paws," "spank-enders," "indonutables," "subterraneans," blackguards of every deseription,and all the tag-rag and bobtail which make up the omnium galhtrvm party?the pure, free, intelligent, honest, patriotic, virtuous, moral, and peaceable "democracy" of the metropolis of the Union. At about half past three o'clock, a portion of the subterranean guard were seen slowly ascending the rostrum erected in the Park, and in a few moments it was densely covered. Mike Walsh here came upon the stand accompanied by seve al ofhisfriends and Henry E. Reill. He came forward and addressed the assemblage as follows:? " We have assembled here n* democrats to fxpreiaour opinion* on the questions to be presented before us?all we ask is a fair expression of public opinion?that we intend to have, and that we will abide by." This was followed by cheers, hisses, and all sorts of noise from the crowd. A band of music stationed upon ihe portico fronting the Governor's Room, struck up tne " Marseilles Hymn," which Itein? concluded, cries of "The Star Spangled Banner" lollowed, which was also played, and " the boys" on the stand joined in the chorus. At ten minutes before four o'clock, some white headed e?*nius, whose name we could not learn, and who had crawled up on the steps leading to the Toslrum, cried out, " Gentlemen, I move that Daniel [D. Briggs be elected is chairman." An almost unanimous cry, of " its not time yet? our o tiocK s me nour, was me response, ine lour wan fast approaching and intense excitement xisted. Henry Arculariue, jr., of the third ward, who had been selected by the subterraueans to preside over the meeting here ascended the platlorm amid ihe cheers of a portion of the dense mul titude. Immediately the slaves oi (K>li.e officers were seen in the distance coming from the Mayor's office, and they mounted the ro9lrum for the purpose of clearing it from those who had taken possession, in order to give the "regulars," as they called themselves a clear way and no incumbrance. The occupants of the stand made open rebellion against this movement, and Walsh, wlio nppeared to be the general leader, came forward and said? " All you who are in favor of u? being on the stand, an swer yes; and those ?pposed, say no." Here arose a general shout of " aye," " aye," and then followed cries of "no," "no:" and the party on the stand stood as they were, it was now two minutes before 4 o'clock, and the dense mass seemed, by their partial silence and anxiety, to be on the eve of some sudden revolution. As the minute hand of the City Hall clock moved slowly to the anxiously expected nick of lime, all eyes were turned towards the stage, and Walsh nominated Henry ARcriMRins, jr. as president of the meeting The ayes and nays were put and the question being considered doubtful, they were called a second time and a decision given tKat Arealarius was selected as Chairman. Cries of "no, no"? ' yes, yes"?"put him in"?"turn him out," followed, amidst which Arcularius came forward and addressed the crowd as follows:? " Okntlkmic*?ft has been declared that 1 hare been s^lf-twl a< the President of this meeting?if you say so I will preside ?vt?r its deliberations, even at thr* hazard of my life; but if not, I wish not to perform the duty. (Cries of " Yes, yes"? ' No, no"?"Give us Brigg*"?"Go on, go on") Gentlemen, 1 am not to be led by any men or aet of men, in this alfair, but shall act according to my die;ates of right and reason, and if the meet ing prefer Daniel D. Briggs, 1 am perfectly willing to accede to it." Loud cries of " Bravo"?" Go on"?" Stay where you are"?" Put him out"?" Give us Brings," <kc., 'ollowed, but the question was again taken, and Arcularius having been declared as having received a majority of voices, he took his position in the centre ?f the platform. Charles E. here stepped forward to nominate the Vice Presidents, when some fellows bawled out, " Hey, Charley, get your breeches mended"?to which some one on thestuge responded, " Get out, you son ?f a gun?go to your hole." The scene here became truly exciting, and every kind of expression was bandied backward and forward from the stage to the spectators, andetce vena Little Tom Doyle, of the 4th ward, had elevated himself on the bannister of the steps of the rostrum, like a wren on a pole, and screeched out at the top of his voice:? Mr. Cheerman?1 propose that the county ticket be adopted Great laughter followed this announcement, and Tommy slid down the bannister into the hands ot some subterraneans below, who passed him ofl among the crowd in the most harmless manner.? Things began now to assume a more serious aspect, and Arcularius announced that the meeting was now ready to hear the report of the nominating committee, but no nominating committee made their appearance Cries of " Where's the nominating committee V'?" Why the hell don't they report T' followed, but no business appeared before the meeting, except the taunts and jeers of many on the stand in reply to shouts of the crowd below, which were followed up with " Come on, you bloody police suckers and lamp-oil trodog'ldytes"? " Why don't you put us ort if you can V'?" You can't come a smell at it"?and ended with" Three enters lor waisu? i nree niorr ior Ar.uiariux, and " One (or linggs." Some one here came forward and said? (}*ntl>'m?*n?Tlin nominating committMofTammsny Hull having been called upon aud refuting to aniwer, the following ticket it preaented for your adoption." Cries of " no, no"?"yen, yea"?"get out"? "let's hear it," and other shouts, and all sorts of sounds and hisses followed, amid which we heard the following for Senator?Michael Walsh. County Cltrk?Samuel Foster. C??r?n?r?John D. Spader. For Jlttmbly. Henry Arculariaa, Jr. Jaine* Kelly, Thomaa McHpeddou, David C. Broderick, William Hlialcr, Jamei H Suyriam, Charles E. Newman, Daniel B Taylor. Oeorgi'H Mann, * John Comimrlord, Matthioa Oodeaon, Jamna Trainur, John Beatty. This ticket ww submitted, hut the scene of confusion that followed whs such as to prevent our earn from deciding the reault, although it was declared as adopted. At this point Alderman Hnggs, who had been selected by the conv'-n'ion h?-'d at Tammany Hall to ict as President of the county meeting, ascender 'he platform, amid cries of " three cheers for IJriggs," "three lor Arcularius," "three ter Walsh," md "three groans forth'- old hunkers;" all of which we re given amid hiwes, cheers,and gruntings. Hoini genius, wh< si potations had excited ideas of exal (hiion above ordinary minda, Mined nimaelt upon the railing of the rostrum; and then AleiarideHikf, juinjK-d upon the heads, hats, and tiliouldere, ol tiose wuhin his reach upon the stand. He w .? mi Bi>oa? r up thau down or down, than up, Hnd up he went like Saneho Paiix i in the blanket nntil he was liUitled to the front ol the stage where Alderman Briefs hud Btationed himself, when up lie went and down he came on the shoulders ot hit honor, and in the second flight descended to the ground helow, carrying with him hata, caps, wig-, cratches and scalps in utter and moat extraordinary confmion. The meeting was now doubled, ns Arculariusand Hrtggs were boih upon the stage clmrniug the position of President. Some tall, lank imalm singing looking character, with his hair combed back behind his ears, here perched himsell ?n the spot where Tom Doyle had made his memorable speech, and commenced dealing forth ?? oil J:_? j u Ultci tviiui iliii.uicu VII It it niiu uirn^K'ru HVAUl lit? notion ?f poliiical warfare Shouts ol "three cheers tor Briggs"?" three lor Walsh"?"three for the Devil and Dr. Fausius," and "nine groans for the old hunkers" were interspersed with nil 6orts of noise and contusion. WaUh here came forward and said :? ' Who are the disorganize!? now ? We are willing to put the question again u? to who ihall He chairman, mid thin have a third decision*'?cries of "that'< right"?"we go it"?"no, no"?"ye*, yes"?"oh, hell"?"put him out" ?"oh my eye,you bloody lool"?"hi, hi, hi"? 'whorray " ?"throe cheer* for Briggs," and " three for tha devil and Mike Walsh," all of which were given. Peter Crawford of the 8th ward lure made him ?ell prominent on the platform alongside, of Walsh and Arcul.irius in orJer to conciliate matters, and Alderman Briggs ihen look advantage of a moment's quiet und said: ? " Gentlemen, I nave been selected rs chairman of this meettng by the ceunty convention, (three cheers lor Briggs) and all I ask is. that those opposed to it will answer "No" (Cries of " yes, yes"?and "no, no,"ifollowed, and contusion confounded Pkter csiwrond then said?"There appears to be a difference of opinion as to who's chairman ?(crieiof" O yes, old cock, I gii"ss there is pretty damned considerable of a difference"? taught) r and cheers) and I think the question had better be put again. (Cries of " put your elf old borse, and see how you'll like that"?(laughter.) I, therefore, move that those who are in favor of Briggs shall say " aye," and Arculariui " no." The vote was taken, and Arculanus for the fourth time declared to be chairman. Alderman Briggs, backed by Henry E. Reill and some few other*, then attempted to organise, and si me one offered ihe names of a long string of Vice Presidents, but the confusion and noise was such that not a name was heard. Briggs was quietly forced away Ironi the front of the stand, and then lei lowed all sorts of cheering, shouting, bawling, squawling, and hurrahing, that wa9 ever heard in any public assemblage or Indian pow wow. He as quietly came down from the Btand, and passed across to the opposite side of the platform in iront of the hall under the portico. Our eyes were next attracted by the appearance of several large placards printed on white muslin, reading:? OOOO000000000000000000000000000000000000000 O 0 o "FonSHEKirr? o O 0 o JOHN J. V. WE8TERVELT." o 0 0 ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo which were stretched ui>on poles, and appeared to be approaching the centre of the mass from the eastern gate of the Park. They were no sooner discovered than a party of men who appeared to be the friends ol Attwood, and who acted as though prepared for such an emergency, rushed upon the unfortunate poll bearers, and in an instant demolished their banners and would have probably swallowed the bearers in their rage, if they had been well and properly greased for the occasion. At this period a young man named Sheppard, rushed from the back entrance of the City Hall, ana mounted aricketty table which stood in front of the portico. He was followed hard after by the "man with white hair" who had previously nominated Hriggs on the platform. This movement attracted the attention ot the great mass of the crowd, and in a few minutes Mr. Briggs was hoisted up on the table, amid the cheers of the "regulars," and the groans, hisses and laughter of the party on the platform. The "regular" ticket was then read?declared to be adopted, and also a series of resolutions, of which it was impossible to hear a word. What further proceedings were intended here, we know not. but all was very suddenly stopped short, by an onslauRht on the table, whose legs at once gave way, precipitating Sheppard, Brigns, and the "man witti white hair" on the flaRs ot the uortico. all Fides up, with little or no care or attention as to the precise manner in which they were tumbled together. Turning towards the staging we perceived James Kelly, Esq , late assistant clerk ot the Court oi Sessions, reading a series oi resolutions in which the name ot John Tyler was kindly spoken of for his services in vetoing the United Stat*? Bank, and also an avowal of representation at the national convention at Baltimore, from the people them selves, which ware received by warm expressions of npplause, and adopted wAih but lew dk-seaiicnt voices. Order appeared to be now almost perfectly restore d, and the attention of the mass was attracted to the rostrum still in possession of " the boys " Some oue on the stand cried out, "we feel mighty now. and can start all the office holding menials in the Park?let them come on for we're the stuff and damned be he who first cries hold enough." Here followed "three cheers for the subterraneans," and 'three groans for the old hunkers," which were given, and Walsh said? " li the Coroner pre?entJ7 We want him to hold an inqiieit on the body of untortunatP,| dittreiced, and dead old hunkerlira," (cheer* and laughter.) A voice res|>onded:? " The Coroner ii not here but hit daputy ii? (laughter) Mr. Milliken, summon a jnry and perform your duty." (Oreat cheeri and laughUr.) Cries of " Walsh, Walsh," now resounrtd throughout the crowd, and after some little delay perfect order was restored, and Walsh spoke as follows:? Fkllow CiTixtiti?1 came here this day with my men:*, in accordance with my right as a democratic Citizen to express my approval or disapproval oi any ot the candidates that weruto be presented to the people. (Cries of" that'* right Mike, go ahead.") lcnme here to abide the decision ot the majority, rind wgi that not right? (Cries of " Ye?, to be sure it was.'-J I came here to vote yea or nay, and was that not right? (Cries of * Yea, it is.") And have we no choice?no rights, or are we io hark lika dogs for our inastem alone? (Cries cf " No, no.") So long as we are prepared to elevate them to high positions and public place*, that is oil right, but when we undertake to elevate one of ourselves, that il all wrong in their opinion, and it is this reason that prompts them to strike at me in any and every position that I have recently av sumed before the public. They call us the disorganizes and disturbers olthe pirty. I would auk who are the disorganizes hereto-lay. (Criers of " The Old Hunkers ") Yes, they are the disorganizes, ond they have shown it in their conduot. We were in the majority?why did they not submit like men and democrats, anil not set am example here of open rank disorganization by forming a seperate meeting that will form a precedent for future action, ( pplaase) But it is in accordance witheveay thing els* that they manage to hiv? in their own way. The party establish and sustain a democratic press, but do they, in I so doing, wish it to be led and governed by a clique.? (Cries of " No, no.")?a gang of old Hunkurst) Cries ol "What paper is it; who is he?") It is filamm, ol the Plebeian, and him they havu bound, like Satan ol old, to use as long as time will grant him political existence. (Applause ) We are all engaged in the same great and glorious cause?the elevation of the down trodden masses. Then why cannot we agree as to a nomination of men for party objects? We have atood by that party in shade and adversity, and are we now, on the eve of an approaching triumph, and in its sunshine and prosperity, to be told me have no voice in its councils? (Cries of "No?no'." Hfre a band of music pawed through the Park, interrupting the speaker, and a genius, with a green jacket, whs hoisted up on the stage, and some one cried " Three cheers for Callioun," -which were given. Is it bectnse we are poor that such a decision iito be made? Out upon such truckling political demagogumsm; we have had enough of it?we want no more. (Cheers.) [Me here alluded to his position in the Rhod" Island war, and castigated those who led him and bis as?ociate*on,but dared not follow them ] If common justice had been rendered to me and my associates, much of the evil of "..n il > >} |i?nj Iiirnu t~uri|,iisiii wuilll u?v? nepn remi-die.I; but when they raised the abjection to me, that ceparation from my asa iciat?n waa to be the price of my political advancement,1 acornedth'- otr-rn thus made, ami refu. ?el counsel with suicidal scamp* who would thu* desert the men to whem they owed their elevation. (Applotise.) I know too well the tff.-ct of the change that luch men would ask from me ; I know too well the Influence that invidiously Man it*'-ll to hoar upon the mind* of any ma.i pampered at the tables ot the rich, and clad by their hoapitality, when deiigtiing object* are to be Attained?1 know too well that inch a man. iconer or later, loiea hi* manlinei* and sacrifice f and put* an rnd to hi* independence, (sheers and applaute). II one of u* prove* guilty of an overt act that strike* the seniibillty of our opponent*, they appear not to think that we arc men like themaelvei; but they will find that we know our rignt* a* men, and ourpoiition, which we will *u*taiu. We are not to ne trampled upon with impunity, but, likethe pendulum of a clock, they will flud that if forced three feet one way, we will not *top iu the middle, but n-bouad with the *ame force on the nppo*ite*ide that flr*t gave the impetu*. (Applatiae.) If they abuao and villify ui, they mint expect tome return, and that abu*e ha* born heaped upon my head time and oil again. Man have been diteharyed even fiom the humble situation ol lamp lighter bcou??o they acknowledged me as their friend and will you continue to submit to *uch oppres *ion and per*ecutieti7 ?(no, no) ?I hid for harmony, forunion, and lor n full acknowle Igment of the right* ol other*, but at the *ame time I will resist openly and manluily any interference with my right* and privilege* i.? a democrat or a citizen. (Cbeera ami applauie.) Il.ive we not battled faithlully lor the democratic party? llavi we nat alway* *u*tained thn principle* on which it i? ba?ed? ?(crie* ol ye*, ya*,) ? and i* it because we maj diffVr in the mere (election ol men, that such a diivelling set a*now prole** to pull the wire* at Tammany Half, shall denounce ua a* not entitled to a lull voice in all im. |w>rtant queMioni ot politlcnl charaater 7 (Cheer* im<; ipplausa.) I have heard enough, nay ton much, of this t-<|iinuiy-, Ri?n " omcuiing mor?- IIIMtnntllll(r,he?*r?) ? aotncthing tint look", that Im>U, that ran l>* ??rn, to ch?ra?t<*riir th* protoMion* ol men who hav? ?r lung talked of their lov? and ? Imitation of the warking cUim <. (Chrert and wpplauae.) Oiva u* the tangible proof that tliey leel lor u* and our wtangi, and then will they find u? acting in nupport of thorn and their meuiure*?ns.til then the working clasie* mu?t look to [hemtelrei ami not to rotten headed prol'eaaiom ol dt-mr. gogueisoi pelitical ovpirantito elevate them to the porition that God him?Wl intended that every man ihoulil occupy. I conclude by wishing you all a health, wealth and prosperity in all your undertaking!. (Cheer* and IIVMM, and "throe cheera for Mike V?'aUh," which were given.) Cries of "Arcularius, Arcularius" followed, and he res|K>nded as follows:? Gentlemen, there .-ppesri to be come anxiety among some people to know th* exact, the correct, the true definition of un "old hunker," and perhaps, as chairman ol this meeting, it is my duty to explain. As I understand the term, it is applicabln to those summer democrats who, old in political villainy, have attached themselvea to the democratic party, not Decause they love, not because they venerate its principles, but merely follow up strong professions of political faith, in order to make themselves and their families hunk. This is my view ol the matter, and now,gentlemen,as the motion has been made to adjourn, 1 submit it. And it ? u adopted. Night Police Patrol ?The Magistrates of the Lower Police have most wisely ordered the Police Officers on light patrol, in accordance with the plan recommended by the Herald of last winter, the beneficial eflects of which were then bo strongly exhibited. This patrol being on duty at all points of their several districts during the night, tend to excite the ciiy watch to activity aiid energy, and also serve an a preventive to the nefarious operations of the midnight prowler. Its incalculable aid in matters of police was made fully evident on Sunday morning in the discovery of the fire and murder at the tailor's store of Leitga, in Broadway Justice Matsell, and the patrol of the district in which the store is situated, arrived on the spot in a tew minutes after the fire was discovered, and by their presence and knowledge of the transaction, guided the proceedings of the firemen in such manner as to prevent them from fl ioding the place with water and thus destroy the traces that were af terwards disco vered t hat led to the supposed detection of the manner in which the unfortunate woman was suffocated. Had their been no magistrate)or officers present the whole inside of the store would have been overrun with the firemen in their laudable zeal to extinguish the flames, and the minute traces that led to suspicion would thus have been obliterated from human eye, and the guilty parties have escaped that justice that will probably be meted forrh to them. This night patrol should be extended throughout ' the whole city, and the justices of the Upper Police should unite in carrying the plan into full execution. Arrest of Gov. Dorr.?1This efficer and hw sword, the scabbard of which is at Chepachet, was arrested in Providence last Tuesday, on the charge of treason. Movements &c.?The Natmralist, Audubon, and Post MasterGeneral Wickliffe, were in Cincinnati on the 26th ult. Audubon was in fine health and tpirits. Hon Daniel Webster.?We clip the following from the Philadelphia Gazette of yesterdays? The Hon. Daniel Webster, who arrived in this city on Monday, left yesterday morning for Washington. Mr. Webster is the counsel in an important case arising out of some claims in Florida, admitted by Congress He is also, we believe, of counsel in ihe case of the heirs of Guard against the Executors of S Girard. The Race between the Washington and Gimcrack ?We learn officially that the race between the pilot boat Washington and yacht Gimcrack, will take place on the 8th inst. The distance to sail over is about twenty-eight miles; namely, from the floating light-ship to the Battery. The boats are to start at 10 o'clock in the morning. This will be the greatest sea raee or the season. Fiees.?Yesterday morning, about two o'clock, a fire was discovered in the double two-story frame building in the rear of 79 Charlton street, and bounded by Hudson, King and Varick streets. The house was occupied by some twelve or fifteen tenants, among whom Mr. Collins and Mr. L'ockeran received the most dnmaiie. The roof of the building on the southern end was quite destroyed. The house was owned by Patrick Dougherty, and was partly insured. Before this was subdued, another fire was discovered in the two story double frame, es 8 and 10 Madison street, occupied by Mr- Caverty and several other families. The roof of the building was entirely destroyed. It belonged to Mr. Durando a nd was fully insured. Park Theatre.?Mr. Forrest played last night Claude Melnotte in highest style, to half filled boxes and pit, and was better supported than Stare usually are by stock companies. The passage beginning "do the stars think of us," and the descrip non 01 me rrince i/omn a vma. were given wnn startling effect. Chippendale played Damas well, and the whole drama went off better than usual. Chatham Thkatrk ?Mr. Rice, the great comedian, whope departure South has been delayed for three days, has been prevailed upon to fill up this time at the Chatham Theatre. He commences tonight with the opeTa of Bone Squash. Miss Walters and her company of Pantomimists, present, for the second time, the grand ballet ppectacle of Don Juan, and also appear in the tableau of the Death of Abel MissRallia and Miss Partington appear in lour dances. Mr. Wood plays Myrtillo, in the Muleteer of Palermo. The remains of the late Commodore Alexandre Claxton, of the United States Navy, having been conveyed to Baltimore, were on Monday interred at Green Mount Cemetery with appropriate funeral honors, in which the citizen aoldiery, the civil authorities of the city, and the United States troops stationed at Fort McHenry, participated. Trial or Fasskit.?The examination of this young man in New Haven, charged with the death of Tutor Dwight, began on Monday Nothing new elicited. The court found probable cause to hold Faasett to trial, and therefore placed him under bonda, in the sum of $8000, for his appearance at the Superior Court, 011 the fourth Tuesday of January, 1844, to abide the result. Mork Snow?Cincinnati was visited by a snow storm on the 26th ult. Ohio Rivmi ?Last Sa'arday there were seven and a half feet of water in the channel. On the same day, at Pittsburg, there were bix feet. PitoriTAnr.K Prison ?Three thousand dollars were the profits last year in the New Jersey State prison. Armt IntrIjLioinck.?Major General Gaines has obtained I^ave of absence, and Colonel Kearney, ot the dragoons, has assumed command of the third military department. Naval.?Annexed is a list of officer* attached to the United States utore ship Lexington, bound to the Mediterranean William M. Glen<ly, Lieutenant commanding: Theo. I' Green, Klwnrd Middleton, George M. White, A. F. V. Grsv, Lieutenants; Danniel Atnmen, Acting Muter; ? Dnltny, Surgeon; JolmC. Spencer, Jr., rurscr; Joseph Mohan, Captnin'i Clerk; Amoi Colsnn, Acting Boatswain; Coition Gale, Acting Master'* Mate, Theodore Quantolf, Purser'* Htewnrd. Important ?Extract from a letter from Michigan, dated < )ct. 21 At the term ol the U. S. Circuit Court, at Detroit, last week, Mr. Justice McLane declared the effect of the decision of the Supreme Court of the U. S., in the case of Bronson vs. Ken* xie, to be, to render void cur " two-thirds" law as reaped* all contracts, as well notes and accounts as mortgages made anterior to tbs passage ol those laws : that the same effect was applied to the e*. etnp'ton laws. Our " two thirds" law pissed 27th March, 1841, nnd exemption law Feb. 16, 1842. Sicknkss m MAtYUND.?-Tne Leonardtnwu, Md., Herald says: M We have heretofore omitu d to mention the truly alarming extent ol sickness during the present fall among the citizens of tur county, Irom evrrvpartof which we hear of many violent cases. In that part ol the county extendi) g about six miles around this town, we understai d I 'her?* nr?* no Iran than foriy |>er?ona confined to their I I ? ek beda ! Biliom and conflrMivf: fevera chiefly I | comprise the diaeaaea. I Horrible Attempt at Murder In Broadway | ?Arrival of the Slayer of Tecumaeli, Col. Rldiard 91 Jjlintsu -Great Klrc It* We?t Street Yejterday has bcea a great day?an important Jay- The vxciung event* which marked its close "ill render it a memorable day in New York. Scarce h;td the air ceased 'o reverberate the shouts of the unteirifi'd democracy?the unflinching subterranean* and the couflic'ing cries of "VanBuren or death," " Calhouu <tud victory," when the cry of murder was heard in Broadway. A lady in black, while conversing near Barclay street, with Mr. Henry S. Hall ird, a young merchant of Cedar street, drew from her girdle ad;tkkiiife and thrust it in his side, making deadly aim at the heart, but providentially the point struck a rib, which saved the life of her victitr, who instantly shouted out " I am afaKka^ ?\k t IsxsJ 1 ntn mnv/^ara/i " Th? ?rm nf the determined woman was raised tor a second blow, when a gentleman arrested it, and wrenched, after a sharp tut-s?!, the weapon from her hand. Assistance was instantly given to Mr. Billard, fcLiiJ, on examination, it was discovered that a '!jng<?r ju* wound had been inflicted?onesixteenth of an inch further down, and the deed had been accomplished. The woman was secured, and taken in a cab to the watchhou3e, to await the result On her way to the lockup, she observed, "I can't kill the d?d Yankee, any how " The cause of the foul attempt has been already explained to the public, as it will be recollected that about six weeks ago, the same woman attempted to, and did horsewhip herseducerin Nassau street, but the affair was hushed up. Yet the vengeance of a woman upon her despoiler cannot be checked, when jealousy and desertion goad her to its accomplishment. The crowd had scarce ceased to wonder, when the steamboat from Albany dashed proudly through the Hudson, bearing upon her deck the Hero of the Thames, the noble chief, Colonel Richard M. Johnson. Though years have silvered the old chief's head, they have not ehecked his activity TJUpnnr nnhl#? Prinrrptnn h?? moves ahead, without waitiDg for tide, wind, or current. He dashes aside the opposing bands of cold ceremony, and before the news of his intention cun be heard, he is himself among us. It was but last night, that the Common Council had accepted an invitation to proceed in the Jacob Bell up the Hudson on Saturday to accompany Old Tecumseh on his way to our city. When, lo! he is himself in our midst, quietly smoking his mild Havana, and listening to the cock-a-doodle-doo of the whigs. This iB the second time the hardy old chief has stolen a march on our snail-paced fathers. How shall we remedy these mistakes 1 We say, let there be a gathering of onr fellow-cit zens " en matte," to welcome him. Where are our citizennoldiers 1 Let them show how they honor the hero, whose sword has never been Bheathed when the liberties of their country were the stakes to be contended for. Han; out your banners?let the stirring sound of the fife and drum be heard summoning your comrades to the welcome. Turn out in force, and, as soldiers, rally around the hero of the Thames Let party leuds be forgotten ? let all unite?and show to the man who has done hit country service, that New York acknowledges the common debt. As we wended our way from Howard's, a light shot high into the heavens, illuminating the streets with its vivid glare. We at first supposed it was some signal fire lighted on the banks of the Jerseys, to spread the tidings, but on examination it dwindled down to a fire on West street, between Morton and Barrow streets, which had broken out in the steam planing shop ei Messrs. Thomson & Anderson, burning it to the ground, and doing considerable damaqe to the lime and lumber yard of Oliver Loveland. The loss is reckoned at about $8090, o! whioh amount Mr. Lovlaud is insured in bui $1000 Such *'Bi (he closing events of the 1st of November, ]6l3. Professor Matfit is in t?wn, but where la F.t'her Miller 1 Further rrom Brazil?We have received the following additional intelligence from Braz l from a corsespondent. It will be read with interest:? Kio die Janeiro. Sept. 12, 1843. Magnifi< ml Doing*?Anivot of the Princtit of Xaplet?Marriage o) the Emperor?Ntw Ordtri in Council?Commerce, fyc. The anxiously expected imperial squadron arrived i|ere last Sunday, 4th September, in tixty-three days from Naples,with our young empress and her brother on bonrd. ind anchored nt th^ Pnrr Vill<?!?sffnnn amid the thundering salutes of the land forts and all the ships of war iu the port, of nil nations. Tne fquadron, confuting of three Brazilian shins and lour Neapolitans, the Vepuvio, tit 74 Runs, Parthenon, of 64, Isabella, of 64, and Amelia, of 44, made a very imposing appearance. The Emperor immediately proceeded on boird with the whole of his ministers of State and a brilliant suite, to meet his young bride ; but the official and solemn landing of her imperial majesty and suite only took place the next day, and was conducted with great pomp and splendor, in conformity with the programme previously lixed ?nd laboriously difcuseed in the Council of State, consisting of more than SO paragraphs Notwithstanding a heavy rain, the streets nnd squares through which the cortegS had to pass were literally crammed with people, Rnxious to see the empress, who was driving in a State carriage, drawn by eight horses, and accompanied by the emperor's sis-er, Donne Januaria. who was equally prodigal of niaiks of sisterly affection towards'her new relation, as when she had lately to part with her sister, the Princess d? Joinville. The Empress most graciously returned th^ manydemon strations of enthusiasm that was shown on ail sides by the Brazilian people. The emperor followed in another carriage, with Prince Louis de Aquila, her majesty's brother, who had accompanied his sifter. The immense concourse of neople, and the snlendid tarn out of troops, tegular and National Guards. Iininx every quay and avenue, formed a magnificent sight, and will he long recollected by the inhabitants of Rio. The nexrf day? the 7lh?being the anniversary day of the independence of Brazil, their imperial majesties visited the M,.ti?.nat '.n I l . a nv?uv iu oiait,. Xlic UllJT llttB UCCII IIMKll brilliantly illuminated the two last nighir, and every body has done every thing to distinguish himself. Several superb triumplial arches have oeen erected, and we will particularly mention one, nn immense structure on the Hua Dircita, decorated with 3<)0<) glaaa lamps, with spermaceti candles, which attracted general admiration In the arch, and facing the street, were two beautifully ornamented saloon?; the one filled with charming and richly dressed Brazilian Senhoras; the other appropriated to the splendid band of the American Irigate Columbus, which, grace to the courteay of the commander of the U Slates forces, waa playing both nights, aud contributed to enliven the scene, by always playing new and benutiful pieces of rnuaic. Deputations, proclamations, and every possible kind of loyal demonstrations of enlhuaiaatn and affection, are pouring in from all parts of the conntry. On the other hand, the official journal ia lull of new creations of viscoun'a, barons, commanders, knights, and all poasible kinds of titles. Our South American brethren are doing it in atyle. Her impernl majesty, Donna Theresa Christina Maria, is tenth Riater of the reiirning King of Naples, Ferdinand 2d?also of the Duchess de Berri, and of Chnatiiia, Ex-ti,ueen of fpain She was born in 1822 Don Pedro is three years younger. The eminent qualities and agreeable manners of the Kmprts* have charmed all those admitted at court, aud the felicity of our young Emperor is considered quite secure. The shipping interest was thrown into consternation by mi jmlmrgo being laid on our ships or vesse|s bound for Rio Orande, rcouie days ago Ita|vpears reports reached the government that quantities ol gunpowder wy b-ing smuggled that way to the rebels One ot the au-pected vessels, a Brazilian brig, has had to discharge all her cargo, but nothing bring found, the embargo is now levied aud the trade open again. We have nothing new in the Chambers. The Semite is debating the finance projects, including the new anchorage duus, which meets some opposition. Some reduction in the. salaries to the foreign '"gationn has been proposed, and some new lega ions to be formed, especially to the Germanic Confederation and to Paraguay. The directors of the Imperial Railroad Company o St"s, hnd Minas Heraes, have announced hat t sufficient number of shares have been tsken, <nd have called in the first instalment ol 26 per cent. The Pastor of theOermon Lutheran Church, Dr. Newnnnn, announces his larewm *ermnn. a itiQCRifcor ha* come nut from Hamburg, a Dr. T,n|. to mant. Contrary to rxfiectntior.^the fhipments ot cofli-e lor the y-dt ending l*<t July. exceeded the preced-1 . JL l-J inf one by near 72 000 hue-". The shii m-nUi the i&at yi?Hr wm* lor 1840. l,()OH 11 1 h.iif -; 1811. 1,000,?H)I; 1842, 1,093,634; 1*4J, 1,113 56i)?.-!. >* in* the production ot coflee iu the Brazils hasr<miiin*'d nhnobt stationary th?- last tuur yi uia, whereas, the name rose in th<* previous filtern years Iroin a:in .:?t nothing to the present large amount. The present low price ot the article, together with th- high nrif?e nf alavfl in T?ru?il urn nnmhinins ? I. down an increase in the cultivation ol the bean. The complaint ot want nt laboring hands is very general all over the country. Exchange on London, 25^d; cofliee, 3||300 a 3||6(W) ?prices rather looking up. City Intelligence. Police.?Wednesday, Nov. 1st.?Watch Stukfk rs, a>d Pocskt Boo* Daoprcas.?1 hese rogues are greatly on the increase in onr city, particularly those of the latter class, and Strang*- nearly ahvaya selected as their dupes. Their depredations at the foot of Courtlandst., when) they were mo*t numerous mid most successful', have b? en almost effectually bioken up thiough theerti' ciency of officer John Low, who lias them so well "spot, ted" that in numerous cases he has recently arrested the guilty parties, and restored the "bounty money" to thu duped couutrymen. The Major has acted very wisely in thus distributing our polic? forcti about thn city at the several landing places, as it not only forms a protection to our community, but tends to prevent the accomplishment of much crime that otherwise would be committed. DilFpruatic As-ault os a Woman ? Singular us it may appear, recently it is not n rare circumstance to hear at 'hat creature man as the brntal and savage assailant of some poor, feeble and helpless woman, and in addition to o'hers we are celled upon to n?tic.e a most ci uel and unmanly attack upon a woman named Mary Ilatkias, of the corner of Eleventh street and th? Bowery, made by a person with breeches nn, who called himselt by the title ot William D. Bruns. For somo trifling disagreement he beat and kicked her, and Ilnal.y ;'rew a kiule and stabbed heron the right forehead, making a frightful gash ail inch and a half in length, and fracturing the frontal bono beneath. He was held to bail in the sum of $500 to an?wer the offence, th" comniitm.Tit ot which will disfigure his victim for life. T.s time this war upon helpless, an. offending woman was ended, and that "men" should act aa such, and not us brutes of tliss creation. Coronor'a Ofltce ? Wednesday, Nov. Tha Coro. ... I. ..I.I ?n inni.u.. thai ..inrnin. nn n -I..I I n( I .1 Ellen Buckridge,ot BS Ninetusnth street,who was drown ed iu a cistern on the premium the <lay previous. H? wis abou? two year* of ajt\ and carelessness in no*, providing a box of larger size wan the cause ol' hii death. The Jury presented theciatern as a nuisance. Risoohizkd.? The person who was taken suddenly ill and died in the street *n Tuesday, has since been ascertained to be David Buird, cabinet maker, a native of Scotland, who has recently resided at 13 Front street, in thii city. Dim raom k Fall.?A seaman named Barney K'dley, who fell from the rigging of a vesm-l at Whitehall slip on Friday last, died yesterday at the Hospital. Several other inquests were held of miner importance. Murder by Drowning ? The Coroner held an inquest on Saturday on the body of Hu<h Buskirk, who was drowned in the Buffalo creek on Friday night. The verdict of the jury was," that he came to his death by being throwu into the creek by Samuel Lingredge, as principal, and Jamea Warren and Peter Hackett, as accessories." The circumstances of the case, us near as we can gather them, were as follows : Oil Friday evening, between teu and eleven o'clock, the deceased, with another individual, came into a recess on Ohio utreet, where the prisoners were, and at) altercation commenced between them. After a while the prisoners (L?ngredge, Warren, and Haakett,) got up to leave the place, the dispute being still continued, and upon Buskirk making a motion to follow, L.ingredge was heard to threaten to throw him into the creek. Huskirk did lollow, and shortly alter the alarm was heard of "a man overheard;,'a crowd collected and a light was procured. Langredge was observed at the water's edge, and the deceased eiruggling in ihn water. At this juncture, by some unseen agency, the light was evidently put out ol purpose; all was darkness lor a moment?ai.d finally, when lights were again procured, the drowning man was past recovery. The watch arrested the three individuals before mentioned, who are now in prison.? Buffalo Courier. WHO IS THE QliEATKST CHAR\CTER IN New York' The lion now is (Jen. Bertrand, buteven he is not attracting so many as Tom Thumb. It is true Barnum has also Dr. Vulentine, a great card; there is Nellw an extraordinary man, without arms, who d?es incredible things; and there is the mesmeric phenomena, sublime, exciting, and rather frightful. What is more, this if the last week of all these attractions at the American Museum. PEALE'S MUSEUM.?Neatness, order, and ecouomy, are combined at this establishment. Notwithstanding tha price of admission is only una shilling, tha attractions are equalto any other place in tne city. Why? Mons. Adrian's tricks, feats, fcc. in the black art hra worth double that price ; but in addition to him there are other attractions ol rare marit, not thu least of which is Madum A'lolphe, th<? wonderful and mysterious fortuneteller, who?e revelations of luture events are truly marvellous. Performances this evening at half past seven o'clock. THE MISSES SHAW? Young, beautiful, grecoful Bud accomplished. These ch.irmiug songstresses on their tlrst appearance inspired au enthusiasm of admiration, such as we have never witnessed. Each mccftfrting evening appears to have increased their triumph, and they give to-ni^ht, at the Apollo, their lourth Concert, assisted by their brother, and changing entirely their programme of penormancen. Wo look upon the ?fforts of Miss Rosiua HhuW, especially, at a muaical phenomena of a very singular character. {fej- WE UNDERSTAND THAT THE COLORED man Edward Augustus, i who recently came on from tha city ot Philadelphia a* a witness against Risdon Bacon, who is chargod with the larceny of two notes of one thousand dollars each, the property of a gentleman ut the United Status H'>ti 1, has been discharged by the Mayor. Augustus, although in company jwith Henry, appears to know nothing ol tho transaction. Augustus in ayoungcoloied man ol family, and of very respectable r.onnf.iiona?wi-11 and lavuratilv known to very many persons ef respectability in thii city and elsewhere, and nothing has at any time nppnared t> connect him with anjvcriminal r.ffeuce. He i? in this matter unsuspected and entirely ignorant of the whole transaction. PART I.?The complete work* of William .Sbnxtpeare, with forty splended IlluktrntionSj also, with Dr. Johnson's preface, n glossary, and an account of each play, and a mt m< ir of the author, by the Rev. William HarnebS, M. A , with a splendid portrait iro*th?< bandog picture. Part I contain* three illustration*, ami each succeediug number will contain two splendid illtieirations . To be completed in twenty parti, each containing pages letter pre**, with the accompanying illustrations, and a p?)t to be published on the lat and IS h of each month. Price SO cent* per number. For ?ale, wholesale and retail, by BURGESS k STRINGER, 232 Broad way, corner Ann it. QQ- THE REV. JOHN1 N. MAFFIT hold* forth nightly at the Methodist Episcopal Church, corner ot Madiaon and Catharine atreeia. Crowded houses, almost to suffocation, greet him?the eminent divine. Tne g*o I he has done toward*extending the teligion which he so plainly expounds, perhaps ii lar greater than any other man among hit co religionists, mi l the letter sunexed peak* the acknowledment* of an hnneat heart:? Nrw York, Oct. as, liW. Gentlemen?The caridv you had the kindutuit to shii4 me I haveuied pretty freely, and it ii with pleasure I take tnnoccasion to acknowledge its good < fleet* upon my voice and general health. I would moit cordially recom. mend its use to all public speakers. Il clears the voice, and is the beat article of the kind 1 ha/a ever used to cure thosediseases of the thiout with which speaker* aro most liable to bo afflicted. Respectfully yours, JOHN NEWLAND MAFF1T. To Mwin. J. Pease It Sons, 40 Division et. toy- HIGHLY IMPORTANT TO CONSUMPTIVES. ?The time has coine when consumption may bo clasned with the curable diseases. Dr. Tay lor's of Liverwort (prepared at 876 Bowery) i* the only medicine which will effect a permanent cure of tttat dreadful malady. It ha* been in use for the last ten years, aid ha* completely astounded the medical faculty by its succesa in the cure oi the most Hopeless case* ever brought under beat rpm' dy ever discovered, All genuine medicine ha* a splendid engraved l.ibvl around each bottle, with the signature o( Dr. Ourdon J. Leeds uttached, to prevent counterfeit, and i? tor sale it the only original office, 37s Bowery, and downtown only by O J Leads, wholesale drucrtti*t, 167 Maiden l?ne, and in Brooklyn by Mra. Hay*, 128 Kulton street. QQ- NOTHIN'O LIKE STRENGTH.?Any ono who ha* become injured by a strain, that threaten! for ntiina to injure the body, ahould remember that Dr. Peters' Vegetable Strengthening Plaster ii one of the most etttcncious discoveries ol the present day in restoring the body to its erifinnl strength. Formed, a* thia plaster if, ol vcRatable material', it constitutes a perfect remedy in rr lipring all pains whiclr arise Irom strains, weakness, rheumatism, chillness of the systi m rr.tii.g upon the nerves, and in fact every complaint that weaken* thn body, to he aided by external application*, thin Planter will be found a moat perfect remedy. All those peraona whoie avocatious are such as to deprive some portion! of the ayatem of strength, ahould try thil Plmter. Like Peters' Pills and Lozenges, it haa no rival. Look out, or you will be humhugged t>y a >nni! spurious imitntiona. Principal offli'.e, 1) > Kulton corner of Nassau it. PRIVATE D1HK.A8E8 ?A CUKE OUARAN* TEED The College ?l Medicine and Pharmacy of the City of New York, established 'or the suppression of now preppii'd to trctt all iliseaae* of a private nature, and otter to all thuse atllicted with these distresninR maladies adviuiUjte* not to be met with in any other institution in this country, either public or piivut.'j Krom the constant correspondence, and from private ?r rangements, between the roet>.|?Tsot the College and the mest eminent professor* ol the medical Institution* of Europe, all improvement* in the treatment ol these disease* ire forwarded to tliem long beiore they reaoh the majority ol the modii al profession of t hi* country. Withnurh oefehrated remedies, together with th? combined skill of the (list medical m<.n ot thia country, the College feel ?a(is (Jul that the good work they have und* rtuken, "Hi' inppr ksicn of quackery," will receive the pstronaue it l"if . vea from that portion of the public inquiring tneir eivjoee. Terms mode rate. Olftcn and Consulting Rooms of the College, J<7 Nassau ,tree'. w. 8. R|( HARDrtON, Agent * N.B. Pntie.nt* living at R distance, by stating their dl ??aa*ftxriirniy id wrmn?,airing <m ymptonnj.iogoir -r h with the tr<'Hmi?nt tl:?, nct|\ ! lanwhora, II ny.cni. obtain n clicwt rouUititiiK nil mrliclnet, with full dirno- H ion? for nn, with a guarati'i-n cure, hy a-Hrrmunt; tha I J

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