Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 10, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 10, 1844 Page 2
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> 1 numerous volumes ol books, and by the furniture which lite house* had contained. At 1 o'clock, the fire was confined to the ruins of the church proper- 1 ty, and all the surrounding buildings were entirely tree from danger. Between 4 and 5 o'clock, the inob proceeded southward to the Roman Catholic school house, at the corner of Second and I'henix street, which after being stoned was set on tire at the top. We understand that a quantity of cainphene oil was thrown upon the cupola, and the fire then applied. This beautiful building was also consumed without any etFort being made to save it, the firemen throwing water only upon adjoining buildings to guard them front the flames. At ? o'clock, the bare blackened and tottering walls ulone remained. Mr. J. Cole's Temperance Grocery i Store, on the opposite corner, north of the school nouHt*, was attacked during the afternoon, ana \is \ contents completely destroyed. Tlx- windows were dashed in?the bulk windows torn from the walls?and the moveable wood work in the interior shattered to pieces and thrown into the street From this house a destructive volley was tired at the time of the attack on the School House on Tuesday night. On the opposite corner to the school house westward, were two old two story brick houses. From one of these the shot was fired which caused the death of Mr. Wright. The fronts of both of them were beaten in with stones. Ten frame houses adjoining St Michael's Church, southward, took fire irom that building and were totally consumed, with the exception of one which was torn down to prevent the flames from catching to a brick house further to the south. Several buildings in vicinity of the church was somewhat injured by the heat of the flames ai'd the flakes of lire which fell in showers. About this time the people inhabiting the houses ou Second streets and 011 the streets from some distance around the market, hung out American flags from their windows to show their adherence to the Native American principle. til Ilia course oi.the afteruaon fire was applied to a number ot frame homes on Harmony court, a small street running >ut of f'alwalater above Jefferson street, and before the flames were stayed upward of fifteen houses were consumed About six o'clock, while the military were engaged in the neighborhood ol' Second street, a inod at tacked the grocery store 01 Mr Patrick Murray, at the Corner of Oermantowu road and Jell'erson stieet, heat in the windows, threw the goods in the store into the street, pitched the turmture out of doors and windows uu I scarcely desisted when a fetuchment of cavalry, loot and nriillerv looesred 11.101 the irmtnid It was irenerallv said it w an Irani this store the Irish obtsi ieil their ammunition In the evening he'wum eight and nine o'clock. a lramn house standing from the east shie ol Cad wallader street was tired and totally consumed. A hack building adjoin inn was also burned to the ground Two brick buildings on Second street, and Irame buildings in the rear, lacing on Master street, were set on tire about eight o'clock, and burned to the ground About nine o'clock the fences in front of St Mich'-el's Church were gathered together and a bonfire mo le ol them. The Military were divided into sections and were 'guarding obnoxious premises The whole district was covered in tins manner, tienerol Ca i walla ler being unremitting in his exertions to preserve the peace and maintain the law, no!with standing he was on horseback the whole of the night preceding, and al nost the wh lie d ly yesterday The Sheriff was also active, ilajor General Patterson was upon the ground during the alternoon, und took an active part in the proceedings During the night hostile demonstrations were made against the Cathedral Church of St. John, on 13th street, an I against St Mary's Church, on south f ourth street. At the former, Gen Cadwatader. at the head of his force, made a|*peech, (declaring that he had been informed that martial law was proclaimed, and allowing th< crowd live minutes to leave the ground. The mob din perse ). At the latter the United States marines enfiladed the street, and were brought by the commanding officer to a charge Tho mob dispersed. There were no per sons kilie I yesterday, an 1 but one wounded. This one, James Lennox, was struck on the forehead by a brick bat. but the wound inflicted was not dangerous Angus tui 11 Peale. whose arm was fracture! by a bullet on Tuesday afternoon, was obliged to tin lergi the operation of amputating the member, (be wound being considered very dangerous We have not heard ol the death of am of those Who were wounded Oil \londuv and Tuesday Idents, Ate. [From the Philadelphia Inquirir, May 10 ] Much excitement whs created about two o'clock, bv the appearance of men carrying off a per sou in a settee [r was immediately rumored that there w is another victim; hut on inquiry, we found thii the men were hearing away a poor woman wh?> was dangerously ill, and who with her family, waquittuig the scene of peril. The iinmeus" uumher of removals presented an extraordinary spectacle. In soige places, furniture cars were seen at every door, for 30 or 40 house.in a row. In short, the inhabitants are flying from these scenes of fire and blood, in all the panic ol alarm and terror. It was reported yesterday, that several families, m-n, women, anil children, had perished on Tuesday night, in the burning houses. We could hear nothing of this on the ground. The American (lag, that was trampled upon at the Native American meeting, a night or two ago, was displayed at the corner of Franklin and Second streets. Keinnrhi of tile Philadelphia Press. [From the Philadelphia Time*, May 9.J The Riots r.v Kensington?The Irish and the Native Americans.?The late riots in Kensington between the Native Americans and The Irish Roman Catholics?for the feud is now a religious one entirely, conceal the fact as we may?have tilled our city with excitement, and every thoughtful mind with deep reflection. What are we coming to 1 Are the people forgetting at once the elements of Republicanism, viz: tolerance of opinion, freedom of thought and action, and obedience to the laws, or can any man engaged in these disgraceful broils believe that he is aiding by such conduct, however provoked, in carrying out the principles of civil and religious liberty 1 As a Protestant and a Native born citizen, we protest against this unnatural admixture of religion and politics. In the whole history ol the human lace, we find the bloodiest pages those in which are recorded the contest of the Church; are we willing to introduce this firebrand of destruction and desolation into the midst of our peaceful arid happy country ! Have we a mind to rival Europe in our chronicles of inhuman massacre and slaughter, or shall we bathe our hearth-stones in blood, and make our homes charnel-houses, because of uuirrruucH 01 opinion, me eiiieriainmeiu 01 which is guaranteed to every American citizen, whether Native-horn or Naturalized, by our glorious Constitution ? We are opposed to the political sentiments of the Native Americans, but we respect their sincerity, and would be the last to stand silently by and set them insulted ; to see their peaceable assemblies broken up by an unfuriated multitude, and see them or any other set of men, whether right or wiong in their views, waylaid and assaulted for promulgating their political notions. We are too much of a Republican, and have too much genuine American feeling for tins ; but, we are equally opposed to the introduction ol religious abuse into political orations; we entertain a very contemptuous opinion of the wisdom, the law-and-order-lnvmg disposition, and the rent Christianity ol those dem gogues who do it to accomplish, by the tearful public orgasm which must follow, their own selfish ends. We give up to no man in our respect for th? Bible, and our zeal for its dissemination. We up to no man in our love for our beloved country, its unparalleled institutions, its mighty and intelligent people, and above all its freedom from that curst of Europe, an union of Church and State Hut. in tenaciously reserving for ourselves and our children the right to peruse the Bible, we should be the first to rebel against any attempt to coerce others into its perusal; in jealously watching to prevent the political dominance of any other religious persuasion, we should be among the first to denounce any attempt at such dominance contemplated by the members of our own Tnese are the diet ites of patriotism : nav more. they are thedictate* of Christianity. Without pretending to take any in thmunfortunate controversy? without pretending that the Koimin Catho lies are rifht or wrong, or that the Native Ame'i cans are right or wrong, tor we concive both 10 have committed a grievous error in appealing under any circumstances to physical force or to arms,?let its ask. is such conduct characteristic ot either Freemen or Christians'? Is it the part of a true republican to thiust his opinions upon others, and to picture all those who differ Irotn him us lit ?nh jects lor immolation ; or did the great prototype n| the Christian church when on earth set his followers such a belligerent example 1 Was not the language ot the latter always "peace! peace !" Was not his course exemplartly pacific? Did he turn even on his revilers and persecutors 1 Did lie not take every occasion to teach his disciples forbearance, ana radically subdue in them the slightest impulse towards retaliation ? II so, we are hound to follow the example as well as the advice of the head of the Universal Christian Church ' And in doing so, we at once carry out the principles ot good government, for republtcanism and Christianity are identical, and the very -pint of the one, is incorporated into and animates the oilier Let us have ftmrt then Cease these wicked contentions. And ill order that they rn iy cease, slop at once this mingling together of religion and politics. Away with it. It is an unJi allowed, an iniquitous, and an incentiious union. The issue must tie a monster, missha|ien and deplorable, inimical to liberty, repulsive to tranquil government, and ever associated with but anarchy, discord, murder, and civil war. [From Philadelphia Gazette, May ft J A NlQHT of Outkaof.s ?We yesterday an nnunced our belief that the scenes of violence had ceased We were mistaken. They had been quieted for a time, only to In* renewed by Iresh actors. Disgrace has been heaped upon us Sanctuaries dedicated to the worship ol Mod have been destrove I by a lawless mob, and the fame of our city has been further polluted by a blot on our es cutcheon. There probably was some puliation fot the scene# which occurred in Kensington preview to the burning of the church. Men had seen friends, relatives, or comrades shot ylown by thri sides when engaged in a proceeding right, and in i every sense both moral and le#ni. . They had j found the law and its ministers unable to defend them, and they took the defence of their persona into their own hands. Under the high excitement of the moment, with the groaus of the deud and the living vet uniting in their ears, we can scarcely wonilerm.it they destroyed the houses from which the lata! mi -lies wer. scut, lu the eyes of many, , very many, this will palliate much that occurred on Tuesday, but the outrages ol yesterday no one can ! tor a moment regard but as calling for the most i condign punishment. < The participators in them were of a different class from those hv which the firn meetings were held. No political i'erling entered into them, but the dia- ' bolicul pulsions ot a malignant and lawless mob were let loose. It wm impossible, without a learful etlusiou of bloo<l, to have last night quelled them, but in the outset, at the beginning, we have 1 no question, but a few determined men, acting un- < der the authority of the law, could have quelled the whole thing. A feartul responsibility lies somewhere, and when the excitement, now so high, shall have subsided, we shall not hesitate to say our say about it. i Several gentlemen connected with the American . Republican, or as it is more usuully known, the Native American party, have called upon us, denouncing in the most emphatic manner, the uutru- i ges of l ist night. They say they have no language , strong enough to express their abhorrence of tne outrages by which sanctuaries < f God have been destroyed and private property sacrificed. Their objects are peaceable and lawful?they wish to ac- , comphsh them by lawful means?they deprecate , all resort to force unless in self defence, and thev denounce the conductors of these last rash and ' wicked acts as in no way connected with the patty ( ot which they are prominent and active members. Latest Intelligence?By Last Nlgltt'i Mall. | Thursday Mohnino, 10 o'clock ?At day-break | this morning the military were withdraw nfrom the sever d Catholic churches. A lew were left to guard the U S. Arsenal. The military have orders i to reassemble this afternoon andevening. The city is all tranquil. .So is Kensington. Nothing remains of St. Augustine's church but the bare arid blackened w ills. The house of Dr. Mpriartv in the rear c mi Crown street is in the same dilapidated condi- , tiori. The damage to the surrounding property is not very great. St. George's Church opposite is somewh't scorched and blazed, and a number of t private dwellings exhibit marks of their proximity i to the fire. The two houses adjoining St. Angustine's on the south side are partially destroyed, the one on ine norm siae escupeu wun less injury, ui. Vloriarty is absent from the city. Most of the valuables had been removed front his house, but much of his furniture was destroyed, and the whole of his old, classic, and costly library, comprising over 1000 splendid volumes, become a prey to the Haines. Some ol tbe books were carried on by the rioters, while a vast number were piled Hp in the street, and converted into a bonfire. The Mayor, is issuing civil powers to citizens, to form themselves into companies of safety and defence, for the protection of the Catholic churches and other property; and Gen. Cadwalluder is giving them orders for stands c f arms A person has been committed bv the Mavmr this morning, who was arrested with books in his possession, the property of the St Augustine Church., Twelve o'clock.?All is quiet to-day in the vicinity of the scene of the recent disturbances in Kensington. Some few people are scattered about, nut our reporter states that none of that excitement which yesterday prevailed, was visible. About one Hundred buildings of all kinds have been destroyed. We understand that the Nntive American party of Souihwaik have issued a proclamation, requesting their friends to meet in the several wards nts afternoon for the purpose of arming themselves 10 protect the Catholic church of St. Philip against any atteiripi that may he made to destroy it. The whole ol the southern section of the city and couriV is free from any symptoms of commotion, and but very little excitement is obsevrable among the people. In South Sixtii street und other small -treets in that vicinity, the Irish population are ptietly removing their furniture and other effects from their dwellings, tearing they may be attacked. (JtJ- At 5 o'clock last evening, the time that th^ e irs left Philadelphia lor this city, every thing like riot or tumu't had subsided. The city continued under martial law, and the authorities, assisted by the orderly portion of the citizens, were prepared and determined to check any further outbreak of the rioteis, should any occur during the night. Common Council. Boakd or Ai.uim?.*?Thursday.?Alderman Pi.bdv, President, in the Chair. Death of Comptroller Smith? At the opening of the Boanl, which .ml not assemhli until near 9 o'clock, the I'resiilr nt announced the death ol Albert A. Smith, late i omptroller of the city, who died at his residence yesterday morning Alderman Lit: passed a neat and eloquent eulogy on the character of deceased, and presented a series ol condola I.UJ inuiuuuus, wuioii wriu KUUILIIIU uy /nun iiiuii internian, adopted by a unanimous vote, aud will be pre i tented to the family of thu deceased by Aldermen Lee, g Woodliull and Waterman. Resignation?The resignation of John A Underwood, 1 as one of the Commissioners of the Public Schools, was ( read aud accepted. R< moral of the Rails of Harltm Railroad.?The committee to whom this subject was referred reported adversely | to the removal of the rails of the road. Aldermen Lee and Scoli.s opposed the adoption of the 1 report. Alderman Woodhull advocated the report. The report was adopted by a vote of It to 6. School Home, City Hall Place?A resolution presented by Alderman Km mens lor appropriating $96(H) to construct ibis school houre, was rejected by a vote of 9 to 9. | Seventh Jlvenue.?The report ol the committee in favor if setting curb and gutter stones in Seventh Avenue from list to 40th streets, and flagging a space lour feet wide through the side walk.. nnd gravelling a space thirty feet wide. wa? taken up and laid on the table, on motion ol Al derman Tillou. Presentation of Public Document? ?The Committee On trts and Sciences presented a report in favor of forward ing to the city of Paris, a variety of public documents in exchange for those recently sent to this city, which was i.lopted Deputy Comptroller.?A communication from this officer. asking for extra pay for his services, was referred to the Committee ol Finance. Pier Mo. 1 ?The Committee on Wharves reported in favor of leasing the southerly side of pier No I. North Itiver, to Chauncey St John, for the use of thejllizahethport ferry companies at a lease el $1600, for five years, ind f-JOOO for seven years, was laid on the table. Street Inspector of the Tenth.?A resolution from the other Board appointing John (1 Stivers, Street Inspector if the 10th Ward, was concurred in,the present incumbent oaving resigned. Comptroller ?Alderman Nash offered a resolution ap pointing Duuw D Williamson, Comptroller, in place of \lbert A Smith, deceased, which was adopted by a vote I 10 to 7. A similar resolution passed the Board of Assistants (Videnine Houston street ?A resolution to widen Houston street twelve feet between Lewis and tho Kast Kiver, was adopted The Board then adjourned until Saturday evening at 7 o'clock Bovrii or Assistants?Special Meeting ? May 9?As liiant Alderman Brown in the chair. Minutes of last meeting read and approved. Purine '29th street? Report in favor of paving 29th street, I frnm it,I I., ill, i,vI,A I..U Parine 21s( tlreet?Report in favor of paving 21?t street, between 2d avenue and Fast River. Accepted. I Widening Water mid Front itrtela?Report of the Cor- j poration Counsel in Uverof tilling up west side of t orn ' 'ies slip and widening Water and Front streets. Ac- ' cepted. I fyil/iW the Hoard af\1ldermen - Resolution to trans- , for FI'shi from appropriation fund tocartmen for removing lubbiah. btc < onr.nried in | Report in favor of lighting I4th street with gas. Concurred in. Report in favor of leasing south side of pier at foot of ( Cedar st to Hubbell Clark Resolu ion to refer to committee to report what amount ' of compensation, if any, should ha paid to the Clerk of the < Hoard for extra services pet formed in pursuance of a re , solution of theDoard that the Clerk furnish extra copies to >h? printers ol all the papers which might Irom time to p time be directed to be printed. Adopted. Resolution to cppropiiste $100 to build an engine house ' in 27th street, lor engine company No 10 Adopted. t The former Corporation Attorney ?Report ol commit- . tee on finance in favor ol paving Mr Bni-.ford, late Corporation Attorney, his taxed costs, in addition to his sala rv. and of amending the ordinance of the 18th Decemtatr, | 1S42. in relation to the salaries of officers Concurred in Appropriation for the Street Cammiiitxoneri, ?Report in f.ivoi of paying John F wan lor his servievs in att ending ind examining re orts of committees $AOO, and fur clerk t hire for four years. $IROO Concurred in. j Resolution to appoint J. K Stivers inspector of the lnth ward. Adopted. I'srms raosi thi Boaro or AtnrRMrx. r Tin late Comptroller Resolution from the Board of Allermen. exp-essivp of the high sense they entertain ol the character of the deceased as a public officer and a citizen, t snd of deep sympathy with his family, and that a com- . mittee ol both boards be appointed to attend Ills lune-al, md that hit honor the Mayor ba requested totransmit a copy of the resolutions to his family, and requesting a eonrurrrnce. Concurred in C Printing and Stationary for the Common Council?Report and resolution, thai the clerk ol the ( ommon Conn cil be ordered to rotiinirt for printing, and for a supply of t stationery for tmth boards That he also he directed to ail- i vertise lor proposals for such contracts; thai they he given Jo the lowest bidder; and that the I omptroller he or- f dered to consummate /uch contracts Laid on the table e .1 rslie/ ?IU1* at the Jonl of Marlon itreet Resolution authorising the street commissioner to raise a vessel sunk outside the pier at the foot of Morton Itreet, Hudson river, at an expense not exceeding $1(10, andthatthn Corpora- ti nun /iiuirimy unuueuitni ?? jnuBrvun tn^uwnur 01 ?Ri<I | vnnsul i The hoard then adjourned. | t atrial or I>?rr.?We learn that the case of Tho- ' max W. Iiorr, indicted for treason, was given to ' the jury on Monday night, anil they returned u verdict of Ouilty ,u reported Yesterday (Tuesday) the prisoner being brought up for sentence, moved an arrest of judgment, and for a new trial, on the grooud that the jury was not legally ori gaiilted , that improper evidence was admitted and proper evidence rejected ; and that the i ourt misdirected the | nry as to the law The Court have assigned the lecond 1 Monday of June neat tor hearing this motiou NEW YORK HERALD. New York, t rltlay, 9Iwy 10, 1844. llellgiou* Aoiilver?arte?. KriDtr, May 10th Meeting in behali ol the American Board ol Commiskionerii for Foreign Minions?Tabernacle, 10 A. M. 0It- The Anniversary ol the Miteionary Society ol the Vluthudiht Kpucojial t'hurch will beheld Konit time ilu :iug diet-any pun 01 me inuiiiii, uui mo nine, piure, aim irruugemints urt- not agreed upon. Another Supplement.?We have been obliged to postpone full reports of several anniversaries? which took place yesterday?the " Bible Society" ?the "Education Society"?"Temperance Society "?" Home Missionary Society "?" Tract Society "?" Peace Society"?the Exhibition of the Pupils ot the New York Institution for the Blind, Sec &c , together with a great quantity ot valuable original and miscellaneous matter But we shull i. -ue them to-morrow in a Supplement, the great pressure of important intelligence and advertisementi<coinpelling us again to resort to that expedient. The Philadelphia Hlots?Kxcltemeot In New York?A Proposed Mass Meeting. The bloody and disgraceful intelligence which we liave been receiving for several days past front Philadelphia, recording the alarming progress ol :he riots there between the Native Americans and lie Irish, has created a profound excitement in this ilty, where the great movement was made and the tirst effort triumphed in favor of the restoration of the Bible to the Public Schools, and the restraining of the aptitude of both the old parties to corrupt and bargain with beggar politicians for the Irish vote. In the present confused, excitable and extraorlinary events in Philadelphia, we hardly know vhat to expect, or what to anticipate, us the uliinate issue of this most deplorable affair. One hing, however, is certain in relation to the riots ., m?ol l._. U Uiont /?r ...It . num? ense or decision in the public authorities there to >ermit such riots to continue, day alter day, as hey have done. That city appears, by all accounts, to be completely demoralized. Indeed, luring the last year the constant riots among the ire boys have given us a very low opinion of the >ublic spirit or moral power ol the cily ol Philaielphia. With respect to New York, we have reason to le proud of our glorious metropolis?of our public ranquillity and love of order, in the midst ol the nost exciting contests. The source of the present excitement between lie Irish and the Americans, is to be traced o the politicians of both parties in this city and state, aided and assisted by the thoughtless priests; jut the people of New York have gloriously cor ected the evil without everbreaking the public ieace. In this state of the case here, the riots n Philadelphia have aroused a terrible feeling in his city, and a proposition has been made, under he natural excitement of the accounts, to call u Ylass Meeting ol the Americans at the Park thirlternoon. The feelings which prompt this meeting are honorable to the hearts that convene it. 1 is honorable to sympathise and mourn for the losil life and the horrible deeds of Kensington.? But in the present state of public feeling, it would be more prudent to postpone ull Mass Meetings until the community gets calm and tranquil, and wr ire glad to see, lrom the following announcement, hat such a course has been taken. POSTPONEMENT OF MASS MEETING. At n special meeting of the American Republican Qen *r?l Executive Committee, convened on Thursday, > m., May Oth 1H44, it was resolved, that the Mass Meet ng. to beheld in the Park, he postponed, until a report m had from the Committee that have proceeded to I'hila lelpliia to obtain the correct particulars in regard to the ate riots in that city. By older of A. COPELAND, Pres't. A. H. DA VIES, Scc'y. This is right. There is no immediate necessity tor any assemblage at the present time in New York. The native party have peaceably and powerfully triumphed here?and take hold of the reins if the city government next week. Any large hslemblages of the people might lend some lawless ind unruly persons to break the peace, under their .unction?and if the public peace should once be >roken in New York, where we have so many inlammable materials, where is it to end 1 It is dangerous to lumper with excited public Feeling We want no murders?no riots?no insurrections?no conflagrations ?no burnings?in New York. Let every good citizen counsel peace, order, and tranquillity. The American Temperance Union.?This was by far the most interesting of all the anni verearies. The Tabernacle was densely crowded in every part, and seldom has there been witnessed within the walls of that building such a display of female loveliness,moral worth, and genuine respectability. It was indeed u glorious exhibition of the immense and oveishadowing popularity and lower which the great Temperance reformation has ittained. And the enthusiasm?the unanimity? die outpouring of the most purely benevolent feeing?the entire absence of all sectarianism, or bigitry, orunchuritahleness?were so marked, so cliaiicteristic, and so irresistibly impressive, that no one :ould have failed to recognize in that meeting the iresence of the mighty moral influences which have jiven to the Temperance cause such prosperity and triumph. What a contrast did this occasion and this scene present to the meeting of some of the sosailed religious anniversaries! Ilere there was nit bitter railing?no coarse invective?no bigotteb declamation! All was peace, charity, and love. The very god of peace was evidently in the midst if that vast assemblage, and the spirit of love fanned them with his dove-like wings Heath of Comptroller Smith?Albert A. Smith, late Comptroller of the city, who lias been sick for several months, died yesterday at his residence, from tubercles on the lungs. Douw I). Williamson, Esq., was appointed in his place last evening, by both Hoards of the Common Council. 'Tis rare a predecessor lias been appointed before tile body of the late incumbent bus been entered in lii?rave! Escape of Bill IIoity.?In noticing the escape )f this man from the city prison yesterday morning, t was stated that an arrangement had been enter d into between the Disiiii i Attorney, Justice Tayor, and the counsel of prisoner, whereby a nolle irosfqui was to be entered on bis delivering up a lortion of the stolen jewellery taken (row Rockveil's store. We have since learned that such was lot the case, as the District Attorney and Justice fnylor lud relused to accede to any such proposiion. I'fnisiiment for Auoution.?(hi the last day ol lie Fession of the Legislature, a bill forwarded to llbnny by Jonas B. Phillips, Esq., of this city nuking the crime of abortion punishable as u felo ly, and also the advertising and selling of drugsloi hat purpose, a misdemeanor, was passed, and is, herefore, ? law, or will lie at the expiration ol wenty days. Nkw Operatic Tkoppk and Ballet.?A verj :hoice selection from the most admired Kihiopian iperas, and some elegant dances, will he given by he "Charleston Minstrels," at .(ones' Masonic fall, on Saturday evening. This company comirises a vast array ol' talent, and must create a Teat serisafioii. (JCj-Ttta Italian Opera ngHin to-night?see the idvertiscment. 00 The Anniversary Concert til Sacred Music, >y the Choir of the Broadway Tabernacle, will be leld this evening, as will appear by our advertising :olumns. Beacon Course?Yesterduy a trot came off over this course between Armenia, Columbus and Doctor, mile heats. The three heats were won by Armenia ; time, 2 37; 2 38; and the third heat in 2.37^. Considerable money changed hands, Columbus hemic the favorite -i ? The Hc1!||Iaim Anniversaries. The anniversaries of the various "religious societies" have been rather more fully attended this year than l ot; but the audiences have been composed almost ull together of the country people, very little interest appearing to exist respecting them in tha city itself A considerable improvement in "the state of the funds"?the beginning,

the middle and the ending of all the addresses?has been manifested. There is a very great falling off in the speakers. Crenerally speaking, they are men of very small calibre, and unknown beyond the limits of their country congregations. Thr-wh n tint vnrujriua Ii-jum Ii....m interesting to the philosophical observer, chiefly on account ot the very ample development which they have made ot the manners and the morals of the clergy. Let us glance at them in this aspect. Every one attending these meetings must have been at once struck by the glaring want of courtesy?the disregard of all politeness?the vulgarity of manner, exhibited by the great proportion of the clergymen. No accommodation whatever was provided for the press, and every effort of the reporters to obtain a chance of hearing with any degree of comfort, was repulsed with the greatest rudeness bv the clergymen who crowded the platform, and blocked up every ai>prouch to it, standing and sitting on the backs ot the benches, and clambering over tables and seats, with most barbarous disregard of the preseuce and the dresses of the ladies, who, dear, lovely creatures as they are, wsre ull that rendered the meetings endurable. And then, the constant chatting and beckoning to each other, and shifting about, and stamping 011 the platform, and moving hither and thither?not to speak at ull of the tobacco juice, which was profusely squirted about?rendered the neighborhood of the platform even more intolerable, annoying und disgusting than the very midst ot a mass meeting of the "bone and sinew" in the Park. The general appearance of those clergymen was in perfect keeping with their rude and vulgar conduct?coarse, conceited, dull, unin tellectual?we should have been sorry to have compared them with the same number of western fanners. But they, we need hard y say, were by no means to be regarded as a fair specimen of the American clergy, amongst whom ate to be found many men, distinguished alike by their refinement, varied and extensive acquirements, and exalted intellect. This higher class, however, seem to have deserted these omnium gatherum meetings entirely, nnd those who have taken possession of the platforms on these occasions may be very pious, but there's no denying that they're at the same time very clownish. The development of the morals of the clergy, made on these occasions, was still more painful than that ol their manners The violent sectarianism?the unchristian rancor?the fierce and unhallowed appeals to sectional feeling?the repuisiv? bigotry?the vindictive intolerance?displayed to many of the addresses, were calculated to excit*m the breast of every true friend of religion and humanity, emotions of the most painful nature What a sad want of the influence of the tender charities of that faith which thp meek and .owly Jesus established on this earth ! And how melancholy to witness the manifestations of grati fied, exulting feeling on the part of the audiences, when some bitter allusion would be made to a pur licular sect! What anxiety to see and heal some bigot of celebrity, such as Mr. Ketchum ! Alas! alas! when will profe&sors of Christianity listen to the exhortations of the great apostle of the Gentiles, to put aside all malice and evil speaking, and all uncharitableness, and to emulate the blessed example of Him who went about continually doing good, and whose whole life was an illustration 01 the faith he sealed with his blood?the love of God and of all men! Native American Movements.?On the receipt of the astounding intelligence from Philadelphia on Wednesday, the executive committee ot the American Republican party of this city assembled, and very unwisely concluded to call a meeting of their party friends in the Park on Friday afternoon, in order to obtain an expression of feeling relative 10 the riots in Philadelphia. As soon as this wa.ascertained, much excitement was created among the community, and, as if to add to it, the Tribune <>i yrsierimy morning comumou an euttoual noltci of a meeting of the Natives to be held in the Park yesterday afternoon. The Mayor and members ol the Common Council elect were convened together yesterday forenoon, and after consultation, the executive committee of their party concluded to countermand the cull of the meeting, which was soon made public. Notwithstanding this, the announcement in the Tribune drew hundreds to the Park yesterday afternoon, and for a short period the elements of discord and riot appeared to be preparing for an out break that might have inflicted similar disgrace upon our city to that which now rests upon Philadelphia. Little knots of anxious lookers on were seen assembling here and there, and threats of violence now and then burst forth from those of fiery temperament. At this emergency, when a single blow would have been the signal of a riot that might have terminated in arson and murder, Mr. Whitney, the popular applicant for the office of Clerk of the Board of Assistant Aldermen, stepped forward and informed the assemblage that the meeting had been indefinitively postponed for the present. This announcement had the desired effect, and the crowd gradually dispersed without any demonstrations of excited feeling. Any open public assemblage of citizens, relative to this mailer, at the present crisis, should he discouraged by every good citiSed. Another Earthquake.?The ship John Wells, from the Pacific, which arrived yesterday, teports that two or three severe shocks of an earthquake were felt at Talcahuana about the first of January ; fortunately little damage was done. County Court.?The case of Justice Gilbert before this Court will be continued this forenoon at 10 o'clock. Important news kkom VENEzmct.a.?By the late arrivals, we pave received files of newspa in .?iki pnnlliiiiT-m, |Miuiiaiini 111 IMC ?JIII I-1? 111 CUIt'R <U Carmccas, Valencia, and Puerto (ataillo It is gratifying 'o tin to find from their general tone, that this country in at present comparatively free from the inter al diaaentions hat agitate i-omo of her aiater republics. The very appearance of these papers the nuinc* and articles adverti ied in them, and the many and intelligent editorial articles. all give evidence of liberal bailings and the assurance that there, at least, foreigners ore not perplexed ivith the ruinous and vexatious restraints that they now labor tinder in Mexico. Among the many other proofs hat Venezuela is rapidly emerging from the disastrous . fleets of her long struggle for independence, is to be onnd in the annual repot ts of the ministry ol the Treasury, and of foreign Artairs to the National Legisla'ure, inst published. The former Minister hus been, and is now. sedulously engaged in restoring to or-'er the disai r inged finances ol the country ; do ing his report wit I he assertion, " that the government wilt never lose sight be sacredness of i's obligations to the public creditors, ind its firm resolution to make its interest his ctiiefes' are The report of the Minister for Koreign Affairs is quail) satisfac ory. " Venezuela." he says, " Is daily eapiug the advantages of peace, and of i's commercial fellies with other nations " The interests ol the tradi with the 1 niied States aru largely commented U|ion, and its importance appreciated We may also all, that the subject of schools and agriculture recaive a full share ot public, attention Under our commercial head, will he ound an extract Irom the Price (.urrent.? Phil Garrltr, Hay 9. Horrid Mi rdkr.?The neriwtrHtors of the above mentioned robberies and tnefts (robbing the atore of H. & .1. Allen, in Bellelntitaine ) were pursued by constables fltafl'.ird ami Hither, ot this place, and by ntime rous o'her persons, among which was Mr. John rarrish, d Williamstnwn, Hancock county The robbers were overtaken seven miles hey ond Kindlsy, on Tuesday eve nlng. by* Parrish and another man, name not recollected As soon as they were seen, Parrish sprang from his horse and the robbers from theirs simultaneously, and altei leaping a fence and running n short distance, Parrish caught on* of them Htid brought him to the ground ? While in a bending position over the fallen robber, Tar rlsh was shot by the other, the hall entering the thront at he angle of the lower jaw severing in Its course the ca rotid artery and jugular vein. The unfortunate man died immediately. The robbers escaped, and are now hotly pursued, but feats are entertained that they will not hi taken. Upon the receipt of the above intelligence, out citizen* contributed liberally to the de-titute w.dow uiv orphan* of the murdered man raising $100 in u few mi note*. A rumor has just rearlied us that the murderer and his comrade were apprehended in the black swamp beyond Findlay on Thursday.?Rolloftyilaina (Ohio) f.V Xllte, May 4. City Intelligence. f Lower Poll) < Oltlce? Tin nioav.?Eiortor Bill Horrr, imi Thktpobd.?1tb" examination of the deputy keepen attached to the city pruon, a? w ell a* ieveiol ot the prisoner* relative to the manner of the em-ape ot \\ il , liam Tbelibrd, who had been routined on the charge ot t, burglary, lor entering and nibbing ttie jewelry ttore oi ti tiro Meaira. Rockwell, was returned >eaterday before ? Juatice Taylor, and reiulted in the committal ol Kduard f( Feurnin, the deputy keeper, who had i harge ot the conn dor. on whirh iIim nrunnI mikoiier Wat confined lie ], ww admitted to b?if to an.wer the charge lielore tho | g Uenerul Sessions. j s A I'kiiomfcr Uhohmd.? Officer John Low lrft this city on Wednesday afternoon, lor Albany in pursuit of Bill Hoppy, the escaped prisoner from the ( it) Prison ol this c city. While at Albany ho disrovtnd an old rogue o named William Hamilton alias Irish Bill, who recently < ' committed a highw ay robbeiy on the perron of John Taj J lor, in this city in company with two other men who ' were then arrested. Having a warrant lor his arrest he t placed him in custody on hoard the South Americu yesterday morning, in order to bring him to this city. Alter t leaving the whail, he allowed the prisoner to go at large upon the boat, on condition that he would come to him on the forward deck whenever the bell rung for Hie approach of the boat to any of the landings on the way down the I river. This was complied with, and performed on the part i of the prisoner until the boat hal rear bed Newburgli, < when the prisoner, who war standing m ar the stern of i the boat, suddenly made a leap over her railing into the I water. The steamboat was instantly stopped, emu ol the small boats manned nud lowered, and every elt'ort made I by Cupt Titiesdell and officer Low to rescue theunloituuate prisoner, but ho sunk before they could reach him \t the time lie jumped overboard the steamboat was nearly a inile from the shore, and the bout at the full height of her speed. I Kohrrrt at Niaro's.?On Wednesday evening a check I on the Leather Manufacturers' Bank lor $1 it! 56, drawn by 'olin J Swilt, in favor of Wm. Niblo, or bearer, was stolen from the reticule of Mrs Niblo, at her residence in 1 Broadway. Notice was given to the hank yesterday 1 morning and about In o'clock that notorious rogue, 1 Lieoige Cummings presented himself at the hunk with 1 the check, demanded payment and was immediately taken in custody by officer Joseph, and fully committed lor trial. Hioiiwsy Hohhkry.?On Wednesday evening, as John Brown, a colored man, who resides at 5i Hudson street, was passing by Howard's Hotel bo was assaulted by two men, who succeeded in robbing him of $150 in bank notes that he had in one of his pockets He gave the alarm, and the two rogues were arrentt d. They gave the names uf Kdward .Mulligan and Henry A. Tripler, and were ful ly committed to answer the chaige. Coroner'ii Office.?Si-udkn Drain.?Mr. Albert Va lentine, who has recently resided at the Waverly House, in Broadwa;,, and who hns been complaining forseveral weeks of severe pains in the chest, retired to his room on Wednesday about 3 o'clock, and at half past lour a servant entered his room, and found him dead in his bed. The coroncr'sjury returned a venlict of death from disaase of .lie hoart. SereosKP Mansi.sughtkh?The coroner was also called TO inV<!BllgUlU IIIO CBUBfl OI Ultf IJCIUII UI 11 man liailicu Wm Heavy, who was found dead at 209 Elizabeth street The result of the examination was u verdict of death lrotn intemperance, hastened by blows received from the hands of Joanna Kelsy. The coroner handed the papers to the justices of the lower police, in order that they might secure the arrest of the woman. Common Picas. Before Judge ingruham. May 9.? Matthew Eunice, vs. Richard Oi in stead?This was an action for false imprisonment. The plaintiff was a hand on board the brig Forrest; the Captain died, after which the defendant took the command of the vessel; upon the death of the Captain the plaintiff considered himself as discharged, left the ship and refused to return. The defendant complained to the American Consul who caused the plaintiff to be arrested and sent to prison for some shott time. For the defence the shipping articles ware produced, from whish it appealed they were signed by plaintiff, und it was contended that the deatli of Iho Captain did not release him from his engagement ; it was also urged that if plaintiff was left in a foreign port the defendant would be subjected to a criminal prosecution UHder the United states laws. The Judge charged that under the shipping articles he plaintiff was bound to perform his voyage, and the jurj returned a verdict accordingly for the defendant. Mr. Niles for plaintiff-Mr. I'ower for defendant. Court Calendar?'This Day. Circuit Court ?13 27, 29, 31, 32, 33, 34, 39, 41, 42. 44, 12, 6, 267 , 61, I, 37, 49, 47. slurr.MoH Court .?9, 28, 31, 86, 41,2, 22. Tkaiie in Bricks?Brick making is a great business in our neighboring towns. The Aurora states that four new brick yards are now going into operation on the line of the Frcsn Pond Railroad, established by some persons from New York. At leust a dozen other new yards iiave been opened this season in Charlestown and Somerville, and the old ones are all in full blast.?Boston Mail, May 8. Singular Fact.?No Governor oi Massachusetts, from John Carver of Plymouth Colony, in 1620, to the present time had a middle name, except George N. Driggs. He must he turned out Mormons.?On TttPsHay of lust week one hundred and fifty Mormons arrived ut St Louis from England, making three hundred who have passed that city within ten days on their way to Nauvoo. Skttlei).?Francis E. Rives, the gentleman who some months since caused a portion of thu Portsmouth and Roanoke ltnilioud to he torn up, he huving become 'he purchaser of it at asale under execution, was tried in ......... v i' i.,?t .......l o.,,i <; i to/. ""I " " > *? ? " "--I ? ? A small tine was imposed because tin: Court was satisfied '.hat Mr. Rives acted with the advice of counsel in the assertion of what he believed to he a legal right. Canal Tolls.?Amount of tolls received on all the canals for the first 13 days in 1844 $?14 040 -48 " " 14 " 1843 169,100 78 Difference in favor of the present year, $66,740 60 Amunmen'i' The People's Theater.?We do not exaggerate when we shv that the houses here art the best in the city. Theatricals are looking up every where? here ah ve all. The great variety of popular entertainments here attract such crowds ' that the ntana er has been obliged to limit the number of hit tickets. The bill for this evening is in quantity and quality a lair sample of thatpgivenjjevery night. The People's Lawyer will be played, with iliil as the People's Lawyer.? titer which, the Congo Minstrels, who sing in the sty lc if the Hutchinson family, will give a Concert. Hill tqe nears in another of his best pieces. Mary Ann Gannon lances, and all the vast appliances of the favorite establishment, are brought into requisition. On Saturday night a magnificent translation from the French, will be produced Vankee Hill's benefit to-morrow night. The Giant, Giantess and Orphean Family of five talented vocalists, with Mr. Winchell, Mr. Call, and several other talented artis's, nre drawing gn at houses, and hundreds of the very fashionable and elite of he city are delighted with the superb performances Grand entertainments take place this afternoon at half past 3, and this evening at 8 The Giant and Giantess can be seen throughout the duy and evening as usual Cuwous CtKCTtMSTANCE.?It is reported that the Ow-.trfttt the Mew-York Museum Ims become en-tmorsd of the Giantess ?Stranger things have occtirrtd; Love they say blinds all distinctions, and according to the ame rule it elevates the inamorata, or else the Dwarf would find it rather difficult to reach the heart of his lady lair. Well may we exclaim " Sure such a pair was never seen" Half a dozen performers, a million curiosities and splendid picture gallery,?it is sufficient for the sum of one shilling. The sheep with the golden lleecc continues to draw crowds of visitor* to the museum. 0&- THE LADY IN BLACK ?Thislmysterious and singularly beautilul woman, it is well known, attracted sometime since in New York a considerable degree of at'ention. In a work recently published, entitled "The Lady in Black, a Story of New York Life, Morals and Vtanners," her history is developed, and a very remarkable and instructive one it is, and shows how much she was indebted to art for the witchery ami charms she (lung around nerself. I'er example, in reply to a dashing lellow whojwas wildly enamonredjwilh her, and who attempted to press her coral lips, she exclaims? "Come stop that, or you will sjioil all. Do you know ' 11 Hi yuu Sir u iuu 1, jat h I " I dare say?but for what in particular V " For loving me. I suppose you think me handsome. Nevei wan a man more deceived. I am a perfect delusion It it all put on. You praise my high forehead. I niaile it <o. with the aid of the Poudre Subtile, procured ftom that eminent Chemist, to w honi so many oi our In lies are iudebttd for their beauty, the famous Or Felix Gouraud, and that, too. removed ftom my upper lip a moustache which would almost li.ive rivalled your own. You are in ap'ures with my churning complexion, and delicate white neck and hands I buy it a! so much a cuke, in hit Italian Medicated Soap; my cheeks ami lips glow ns deeply as I please with his Hougc.an Nature!, and my figure you get so crazy about, my dressmaker ought to , liuve the credit for " Thus we go. This it but one rfthe many spontaneous in 1 gratcfultribii'es paid to the astonishing i ttiea.y and opularity of Dr flotirand's beautiful Cosmetics, which lie it remembered are to be had genuine only at ti7 Waiker -'reet 1st store from Broadway Agents?7fl ChesnUt alreet, Philadelphia ; Jordan, 'i Milk street, Boston ; Carloton, Lowell , Dyer, Prnvilence ; Green (x Co , Worcester; Hull, Hartford ; Gray, Poughkeepsie ; Storrs, Hudson; Helnstreot, Troy ; Tousey, Hochester. QCJ- IT IS A MELANCHOLY REELECTION THAT 'he ipiackery of a man should pass off counterfeits of Dalley's Pain Extractor under cover of an empty noise of i words ratr.hinr weak minds bv the bait, while, the intel- I ligeut disdain it. We have done much in counteracting <neh palpably dishonourable practises, and shall not ceaso with our will until we have succeeded in protecting the otiblic from inch imposition Remember the true Dnlley'sistohe had at Dalley's agency, *57 Walker-street, first doorlrom Broadw ay Be ware of offers at ha'f price, and if " H Dal ley " lie not written with a pen on each box, avoid it an a poiion. Or?- OREY OR UK I) HAIR CAN BE COLORED a beautiful auburn or coal black. By using the East Indian Hair Dye, warranted to color the hair but not the 'kin It is far surpassing all others now in use, and may i >e used without the least injury to the hair, from 31 Cortlandt street. "Or?- I.OOK OCT OR YOU ARE CHEATED WITH i worthless, prnbnhly dangerous, Imitation ot l)r Holland's Italian Medicated Snap sofamou* fnrcniing pirn ales, blotches. Irerkles. tan, sun spots, scurvy, scrofula, norphew, and all cutaneous eruptions Dark, sallow ) lough chapped skins, hv using s cake of the above soap, , quickly asattme a clear, delicate,smooth snow y whiteness. The genuine is to bo had only at the Original Oflice, 67 Walkerstreot, tlrst store from Broadway. 'Icture, JnxKltr Cloc", V*u? anil ?lii|i Clock, belonging to Madame Sutton, leaving cor Bnro|ic. The subscription hooks u ill positively close on the 18th lay, inst., and all pw tn s v? ho have expressed their intenOlt,or those who wish to subscribe, uri i elites ted to enter ieir names immediately on the books. The number of uhscriherH being limited to 300, the books will close be>re if complete. N. U.?Also for rale at hall its original cost a superb onzontal grand 1'ianolorte, made expressly for Mdame tit ton, uud nearly new. To be seen at oO Greenwich treet. f&- nil. McNAIR'S ACOUSTIC i OIL KOH THK ure of Deafness. The success that has follow*d the use I this Oil, has gained lor it a reputation ne/er before quailed. Although other article* have been advertised ft the public are not satisfied, and the deaf are not sure of wing cured, unless they get the genuine Acoustic Oil inly from 31 Courtlandt street. Camion.? Beware of a counterfeit article advertised in his city for the cure of deafness, which is of no use. jj- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The funic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city ot New Vork, is confidently re torn mended lor all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgence or excess of an} kind. It is an invaluable renin ly for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless deperi! ing on mal-lormation.) Single tiottiea $1 each , cases of half a dozen '?6; car < Hilly packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 95 Nassau street W. P. RICH A ItUfON.M. D., Agent Cry- THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR, from 31 Courtlandt street, warranted to remove the hair from the face, neck or arms, and will not injure the skin. mu Cry- SPRING MEDICINE?At this season ol the year every one should purily their blood. We advise all to use liomstock's Sarsaparilla, the cheapest and best article over ottered to the public for that nurposo, in diseases arising from impurity of the blood, as ? Chronic nheumatism, General Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, Mercureal Diseases, Swelling of the Bones, Sec. At 31 Courtlandt street?60 cent jier bottle, or ?4 per dozen. Cry- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocupurulent discharges from the urethra These pills, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery, may be lelied on as the most speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? They arc guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three to five days, and |Hissess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, thau any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confinement from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach Price $1 per box. Sold at the Ottice of the College ol Tharmacy and Medicine, 96 Nassau street. VV. S RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent. Cry- CONNEL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, from No. 31 Courrlandt stieet, will cure any case of the following complaints, or all pay is absolutely refused for it:? Bums, Scalds, Erysipelas, Salt Rheum. Piles, Scrofula, Soie Nipples, Chaps, Chafe, Rheumatism, Chilblains, Sore Eyes and ulcers, Eruptions, old sores Barber's Itch, Fever Sores. in- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURK?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by an injudicious use of meii cury The great advantages possessed by this powerful alterative over all other preparations lor the cure oi Syphilis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered fur. The best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical laculty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure lor those complaints. Sold, in single bottles, fil each ; in cases of half dozen, fa, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Sweet girl, with the rosy c eek Hud coal blaek hair. With the truck so white und urm' so fair. Why suffer your lorhead so Ireckled and pimpled. With your coral lips and your chin so sweelly dimpled ? (RJ- LaDY OR .MAN -Your skin, thus delaced with any disfigurement or eruption, c?n be easily made clear, white, lair and beautiful, by using a cake of .loues' Italian Chemicul Soap, for liltv cents Just try it once? 'tis excellent One cake will ast mish you?its effects are most wonderful. Gentlemen, too, there's more truth than poetry in this : We deem him ipiitebeneath our love, aye, e'en the honest man, Whose yellow cheeks are covered o'er with pimples and with tan ; We cannot love a being well with beauty thus defaced ; When by using "Jones' Chemical Soap," all might bo erased. You fine young New York gentlemen, whose f.ristocrntic and genteel bodies, and fine manly limbs, are disgraced by your blotched faces, try a cake of this. Rememberthat, although puffed, this is a most miraculous chemical invention ('hat is. if you get the genuine Jones' Chemical 8oap?mind, if you do not get it at Si Chutbam street, or 323 Broadway, you get a dishonest counterleit, quite useless) Mind, every cake has T. JONES signed on the label Take no other. Mind, be careful Brooklyn. L I., 130 Fulton street, or S Slate street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. {if?- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 9AR8ATARILLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAFKAS,prepared liy the New York College ot Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery. This refined and higftly concentrated extract, possessing all the ptiri. tying qualities and curative powers of the aliove herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract ol Saisapariila ut present before the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy tor all diseases arising irom an impure state ol the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or auy disease arising from the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use oi mercury. Until in cino-li. Rntllno at 7* /./into .on). " in Cants of half-a-dozen Dottles, $3 60 " " one dozen " 0 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount td wholesale purchasers. Olfice of the College, Oft Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members of tli" New York College of Medicine and rharmacy.in returning the public thanks for the liberal support they have received in their efforts to " suppress quackery," beg leave to state that their particular attention continues Lt he directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they can confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid advantages not to he met with in any institution in tins country, either public or private. The treatment ol the College is such as to insure success i ) every case, ami is totally different from that norii c rut practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, and inmostcases leaving a disease much worse than the original One of the members ol the College ,for many years connected with tho principal hospitals of Europe, attends doily tor a consultsion from I AJi to S P.M. Terms?Advice end medicine, $i A cure guuranieed. Iviros'iant to Count*v Invalids.?Persons living m the country and not finding it convenient to attend personally, can have forwarded te them a chest containing 11 medicines requisite to jierlorm a perfect cure by stating licir caso explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ot contraction and treatment received elsewhere, il any a.', one losing f ft, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Office and Consulting rooms of the College, 9ft Nassau t net (flj- O MY CORNS ! MY CORNS ! f MY CORNS ! f The well known Dr. Sherwood, 326 Broadway, says "Sir Astiey Cooper's Corn Salve is a specific lor Corns ? Thousands say the same One nox which costs just 2s. will cure all your Corns for one year. Sold at Dr. Milnwr.s Broadway, corner *of John street, and other respectable druggists. {K7- " DELAY IS DANGEROUS." AND IS OFTEN times productive of ruin. A slight cold which at its appearance did not seem worthy ol notice, has led to the mast fatal consequences. Dr. Sherman's ( fough Lozenges will give immediate relief?they have effected cuies in the most desperate cases, and are better calculated at this chargeable and cold season, to remove all seve.c end troublesome roughs, than any other medicine in use.? They are highly recommended by the faculty and prescribed to theii palients. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is at 100 Nassau street. Agt njs?227 Hudson street; 1H8 Bow ery ; 77 East Broadway ; 8S William street ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 8fate street, Boston. MONEY HABKttT. Thursday, Mhy 10?6 P. M. Stocks have advanced again. The present quotations .or niuny descriptions, now rule higher than previous to the late decline. I.ong Island improve'l 3J percent; Patcrson lj; Stonington 2; Harlem I,]; Mohawk 6; Norwich ami Worcester 3; < Hritun 4; Pennsylvunia 6's, i; Reading Railroad I; Farmer*' Trust I; North American Tru?t ince Inst sales. Kentucky O'a ileclineil J; Ohio8's, Indiana und Illinois closed firm at yester lay's quotations. The sales were quite large, and the spirit ol speculation seems to increase daily. Money is unusually abundant. Five per cent is the extent of its value. Receipts of the Western Railroad for the week ending May 4th, 184.1 1414 Passengers $49.10 $6 >97 Freight, (tc 4601i 9054 $9503 $14051 The increase reaches full sixty-six per cent. The largest portion of the increase is on freight, the receipts from which have more than doubled. The e.aoo of the Western vs the Worcester Railroad for reduction of tolls, was opened before the f'ouit of Re forces, in Boston, on Tuesday,by F. II. Derby, Esq , who spoke threi; hours for the Western Road. The Counsel engaged are Richard Fletcher and E. If. Derby, for tho Western Road, tied Benjamin It. Center end Daniel Webster for the Worcester Road. Exports of Domestics from Boston for the week ending May 4th :? To Ihe l ust Indies 440 bales Do West Indies 33 do. Total 463 bales. The exports of specie from Boston for the same week, were to Ihe F.ast Indies, $37,000; West Indies, $500; South Ameiica, $13 SMI Total, $10 150. The City Dank of Montreal has declared a half yearly

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