Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 7, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 7, 1844 Page 2
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HIE VV YORK HERALD. New lurk, WrdiiNiU)-, August 7, IMt, The War Commenced lu New York be tween the " Natives" nml ** Foreign 'lorn" Citizens?Singular and Important Document. We publish on our "first page to-day the material portions of a letter addressed by a number of individuals, who assume to speak for the adopted citizens of New York, to the candidates for the Presidency, asking a declaration of their respective sentiments on the subject of a repeal of the naturalization laws. The document is not badly drawn up, and embodies a good deul of truth, and is worthy ot attention at this particular crisis. But the great object of the letter is' easily perceived. It is a timely locofoco move to secure what all good citizens must regret they have lived to hear called the "fo reign vote." This is a fair commence ment of the war between the "natives" and naturalized citizens in this city, and us there are demagogues enough in this region ready to avail themselves of the evil passions and excitements o the moment, and as the efforts of the whigs to se cure the "natives," and of the locofoeos to gain the Irish, will inevitably lead to a good deal of colh-ion, and agitation of very unpleasant and dan gerous subjects, we are not altogether without grounds to entertain some anxiety with regard to the future progress and management ot this new counter-movement. That portion of this letter which ascribes the origin ot the " native" movement to old Noah, is rather amusing, and considerably enlivens the somewhat prosy character of the remainder. No no. It was when Bishop Hughes rushed from the altar of God into the reeking arena of this world's politics, and organized his flock into a distinct po litical party, that the tell spirits ot proscription, bigotry, intolerance, and brutal ignorance, were let loose upon the community. This whole movement on both sides is to be deprecated. It can only produce discord, and agi tation, animosity, and perhaps fresh scenes of blood and confligration. The "natives" are adopting quite a suicidal policy in this agitation about the naturalization laws. They appear to have forgot ten altogether that it was the watchword of "re form," which collected their hosts?that it was the prospect of obtaining through them a change for the better in the city government, that gave ibem strength and victory last spring. They seem now intoxicated with that triumph, and instead of fulfilling their pledges and attending to the honest and faithful discharge of their duties, by which they would secure the lasting esteem and gratitude ol their fellow-citizens, they are pursuing a course, which promises no practical results, except their own annihilation. For all principles of proscrip tion?all intolerance?all bigotry?all prejudice all sectional preferences or dislikings, are hostile to the genius ol the glorious fiee institutions ol this country; and no matter who they be, whether Catholic or Protestants, native born or foreign born citizens, that thus attempt to sow in this free soil the seeds of civil discord, religious or political intolerance, will only reap destruction themselves Mark that all ye disorganizers, "native" and "foreign," for thank Heaven, there exists in this laud a power which can crush you all, and that is an enlightened public opinion, which justly appre ciates and properly understands the spirit of the Constitution, and is adequate to guard it against all foes, lorei^n or domestic. Rowdyism in New York?We perceive that the Philadelphia papers are directing the attention of their readers to the growth and prevalence of rowdyism in this city, and endeavor to prove that New York is much more disorderly than their city. Oue of the Philadelphia papers, the Daily Chronicle, in an article in which it quotes from this jo irnal the complaints of Beveral correspond ents in different sections of the city, respecting the cecer-sity of a police system to preserve the lives and properties of citizens, says:? Law and Order in New York.?The papers ot our sister city have been indefatigable in tbcir exertions 10 create an impression injurious to the bu-im-ss character of Philadelphia, ban.I upon firemens' figh's, riots, Stc. Wore we to take but hall the pains exercised by them, we could present ten violations of law in that city, to one in Philadelphia. The dill'-rence between " rowdyism" in New Yoik, as it 1- termuJ'in a caption to one of the above notices, and rowdyism in Philadelphia, is in our favor. Here the rowdies get up fighis among themselves?there they in sult and maitreat respectable citizens. Strangers are oltener the subjects of their abuse than residents. In Phi ladelphia strangers are el way a treated with respect?never insulted by gangs ot rufliana, as is too frequently the case in New York. Without at all entering into any controversy re specting the respective pretensions of New York and Philadelphia to ordtr and reverence for the laws, we merely repeat a remark we made tomi time since, that we are always ready to receive the severest licking which the Philadelphia papers choose to gite us when we New Yorkers are guilty of violating public order and decency, or quietly permitting rowdyism in any shape or form. The) cannot apply the lat-h too vigorously. Let them give it hot and heavy to our authorities whenever they find them neglecting the public peace and or der; and by all uiipearances, it would seem tin { our brethren in Philadelphia will have their hand full of this sort of work for some time to come. It is too bad, to be sure, for New York to give them so much trouble, for in all conscience they have had enough to employ them at home for a twelve month at least. Whipping a Lawyer.?Mr. Charles O'Coner, a lawyer in this city, who is engaged in the rather interesting case of Cruger against Douglass, was subjected on Monday last, just after he had left the Court-room, to a delicate operation, veiy happily described in the Hibernian language, as "a rubbing down with an oaken towel." The operator^ who certainly conducted the process with remark able spirit and effect, waa a young gentleman, a re lative of one of the parties in the suit, of whom Mr O'Conor had spoken in the course of his argu ment, with even more than his usual good-nature, good taste, and good judgment. The young gen tleman politely asked the amiable lawyer to retract his offensive remarks, which he very properly re fused to do, and was accordingly knocked down, and obliged to perform on the ground, a variety of, we must say, very indifferent sprawling imita tions of the gambols of the Park Fountain ? On coming to his senses, Mr. O'Conor had his young instructor in the art and mystery of a good whacking, arrested, and obliged to give good and sufficient bail for his appearance to answer to a charge of assault and battery. The truth is, that a sound whipping is very often well-earned by some of the lawyers of this city. It has been repeatedly remarked by intelligent Eu ropean travellers, that the gentlemen of the bar in our courts, are allowed a most extraordinary de gree of license in their remarks. We have our selves frequently listened to long tirades of the grossest personalities and scurrility, introduced by counsel in th'ir speeches in court. In some in stances tin* evil is ready intolerable, and we think that the rare occurrence of such a scene as that we have just described, speaks volumes either for th? love of the law, or wise insensibility to insult which characterises the great mass of our citizens The Rochester Democratic Anti-Texas Miktino.?The Plebeian, and other taunch organs of the Polk and Dallas democracy, represent the meeting at Rochester, to oppose the Texas move ment, and the call for which was so exultitigly placarded by the Evening Poet conspirators, as being a failure. It was, however, by no meant the contemptible affair which it is represented t( have been by the Plebeian. It was quite n nume rous assemblage, consisting of old supporters of Mr Van Burcn, and abolitionists, with a few whigt who went from curiosity. The truth is, that the " confidential movement" is silently working a great deal of serious disturbance amongst the un .?rnbed democracy Paa&ltvrUloroFTHK Phii.\dklpiua Jimr ?The eeMiun of the Philadelphia Grand Jury having terminated, their presentment is now before the public, and will continue to command a (treat deal ot attention, an the events have done of which thio document takes cognizance. Public opinion, in that untortunate city, has all along been greatly divided on the topics furnished by the late out breaks there; und notwithstanding the degree ol credit and weight that ought to be attached to the declarations of an intelligent, ca m, and, we tiust, fair body ot uien like the Grand Jury, a diversity ot views and discordaut (eeling will still prevail in relation to occurrences in which the public peace, individual character, and domestic safety of its in habitants are deeply involved. A great deal of excitement has been created amongst the different parties in Philadelphia by this important document By the great mass ol the inielligentand order-loving portion ol the com munity it has been well received, but many ol the u dives speak of it in very violent terms of denun ciation. An attentive perusal ol the presentment of the grand jury, leads us to believe that they approached their responsible duties in a dispassionate and pro per spirit, for which they should get credit, no matter what there may appear erroneous in their conclusions. As might naturally be expected, they properly considered the origin of the outbreaks? the immediate causes which led to violence are of primary importance, and therefore investigated them at an early period of their inquest. It is, however, to be regretted that their inquiries extend no farther back than the month of May last, lor although the disiuibance which occurred at the public meeting then held obtrudes itself upon the attention, as the first cause of what followed, they do not look far enough who cannot perceive thai others were at work prioi to that event, to which in its turn it may be attributed. The Grand Jury take a very correct view of the arming of the Church of St. Philip de Neri. 'With out attempting to deny the inalienable rights of men to defend their property as well as lives, aud to appeal to force to repel force, when the exigency of the case demands it, they do not exaggerate in asserting that the presence of arms and men to use them, in a large building, capable perhaps of being turned into a point of hostile aggression, was ade quate to excite feelings of hostility. None can, however, assert that such hostility is defensible, nor can it be reasonably alleged that the right ol those who were under apprehension for the safety of the church to arm f ir its protection, were at all vitiated by the fact of their fears being groundless It may be true, and indeed, we feel convinced that Priest Dunn acted precipitately in turning the house ot God into a fortification; it may be that he did wrong in a hasty assertion of a right which is bet ter in theory than practice, especially on the very frivolous ground of an anonymous letter; but whe. t'ler or not, there can be no mitigation of the fla graney und guilt ol those who had already burned one church, and again were seeking to lay their sacrehgious hands upon another. That was the opinion of the civil authorities, when, to their credi', they movea in its defence; and we are glad to perceive that their view is endorsed by the Grand Jury. If any justification were want ing of the conduct of both the civil and mili tary forces in interfering to protect life and property, it is iound in the impartial conclusions to which the Jury have arrived, after a protracted and searching investigation. But it is easy to conceive that there are numbers of the people ol Philadel phia who will cavil at this decision. Men who have no respect for the most sacred rights of their neighbors, are likely to prove very ill adapted to relish unpleasant truths; aud whatever favor it may find in the eyea of the orderly and discreet citizens, it is to be fairly calculated that by the disaffected, the turbulent, the vile, and, let us add, the culpably indifferent, it will meet aa cold a reception as the appeals of the legitimate authority in support of the law, and of the public peace. No person who has given proper attention to the whole series of events to which the Grand Jury have directed their enquiries, can refuse his assent to one of the principal conclusions set forth in the presentment?that an organized force is required for the vindication of law, for the suppression of disorder, and for the protection of those who, re specting the rights of others, ate prepared to defend their own. Severe as is the lesson which has been taught to the lawless towdies of Philadelphia, then is reason to apprehend that it will be effaced, and that where there is so much rottenness in public -tentiment generally, this turbulence, and spirit of aggression, "cruel and cowardly aa it is, may re turn with an absence of that cause of wholesome fear which alone keeps these wretches in order? the military force of the State. Philadelphia can- I not be trusted to its own keeping as it is. The de generacy of the public mind is such as leads one to ! suppose that even that instinctive sense of right and wrong, which sometimes will resist the promptings of a vicious education, is entirely obliterated. But in addition to this, the municipal arrangements of Philadelphia are most untortunate, and as badly adapted to ensure the efficiency of the legally con stituted authorities as can be well imagined.? Instead of a plurality ol disconnected and isolated districts, little concerned in, and having little sym i?athy with each other?there ought to be but one city?one municipality?one strong and energetic government?possessed of means, and will, and in terest lor the preservation of the general good order of society. A police force is very good in its way; but if, in cities like New York, complaints are frequent of the conduct of the police, what might be expected in Philadel phia, where they|would be subordinate to a less compact and united, and, therefore.aless ineffective control; where, if chosen from the body of its in habitants, as ib likely, the members of the body would be imbued with all the prejudices,the hatreds, and the partialities which have been the active elements in generating the very evils which ii would he their duty to prevent. An efficient police system, if properly organized, would prove highly valuable, but it is to be Icared that without other concurrent changes, it would prove worse than useless. Although a necessity to call in the aid of a mill, tary force, in a country peculiarly jealous of mili tary encroachments, there can be but one senti ment of respect and gratitude to the brave men who did their duty in the Soutjiwark riots with courage and alacrity. Amidst the general wreck of moral feeling which pervades a great propor tion of the Philadelphiuns, it is pleasing to observe the love of order and ol law, the sense of even handed justice, with which the rural population ot that, as well as other States, are imbued and ac tuated. Luxury and vice may contaminate the population of large cities, but it ischeering to those who desire the stability and progress of the insti rations oft is country, to see amongst the bone and ?inew of the people, such evidence of their intre pidity, rectitude, and patriotism, as were displayed >y them, when, through their intervention, rapine, ind sacrilege, and civil war, were suppressed in Phi Udelphia, and to use the language of the Grano lury, when "the local police were inadequate to the maintenance of order, or to arrest any of the open violators of the law." In vindicating then character, the Gtand Jury has but done ils duty, although in the eyes of the good and of the wise no defence was required. I pon the whole, the presentment is fair and dispassionate statement of the fact* in the case ; hut fallacious in stating by impli cation that had thete been 110 interruption to (he Kensington meeting, in May last, there would tiave been no churches burned; and also that th? listurliance which took place at that meeting ?iriginated with tho?e hostile to the " Native" in cendiaries. The real origin of these lamentable events in to be traced to the foolish, violent and incendiary conduct of demagogues, lay and cleti cat. The effort* ot Bishop Hughes to organise the Irish Catholics into a distinct political element, stimulated another portion of the contmuniiy to au opposition, which was organised, and conducted in an equally unjustifiable, unconstitutional and dan gerous mode, as that which it sought to subdue. Religious bigotries and sectarian prejudices are toes which aow really threaten the republic, and all Americans who deserve the name, will unite with us in crushing thent wherever they may be tound, whatever name they tnay bear, and what ever form they may assume. A Patriotic " Native American " Lady.?We have just heard of a most extraordinary act of dis interested, patriotic devotion on the part ot a "Na tive American" lady of Philadelphia, which it would be altogether unpardonable to omit record ing for the admiration of the present and succeed ing generations. It appears that this lady procured aquautity of the hair of the eight unfortunate men who were shot at Kensington in May last, and with it s'te has manufactured an " obituary wreath," with the names of the murdered men in a med il lion space in the centre. It is pronounced by the editors of the native papers in Philadelphia and this city to be a perfectly unique and elegant affair This wreath the "fair artist" offers for sale, and the little " organ " tn this city " presumes it will bring a high price." We really cannot give expression to the painful emotions which this circumstance has excited, and which have beeu, we are sure, awakened in the breast of all individuals of both parties, who are influenced by genuine patriotism, and possess any delicacy of feeling. Such a gross outrage on de cency, propriety, and christian charity deserves the indignant rebuke of every true hearted christian, man and woman in the commuuity, and will re cetve it too, or we have wofully mistaken the cha racter and sentiments ol the great muss of the people of this country. Got Home at Last.?The vile representation of Mr. Clay, in a sort of typographical caricature, made up of the filthiest scurrility, arranged so as to exhibit the grotesque figore of a man, the feet being represented by the words " blood" and " murder" in capital letters, and which has been circulating in most of the democratic papers, in cluding that paragon of decency and dignity the Washington Globe, appeared in the New York American last evening, with two or three indignant paragraphs from the virtuous pen ol the highly re spectable Mr. Charles King. The filthy affair look ed quite at home in the dir>y columns of the Ame rican. Let it rest there and go to perdition. Whig Lieutenant Governor,?The whigs of Westchester and Putnam counties are urging the nomination of their old favorite, Henry B. Cowles, Esq ,ns Lieutenant Governor. Mr. Cowles, a few years since, was a distinguished member of the Legislature and Congress from that district. For the last few years he has devoted himself to his profession in this city, and retired from politics. "Power to Let."?Passing along Greenwich street yeBterday afternoon, we observed a large placard on an extensive factory with the announce ment?" Power to let." We immediately thought of poor Philosopher Greeley, who, by all accounts, is at present badly off from want of the advertised commodity. The circulation of the Tribune has suffered very considerably in consequence of the recent pirouette of Chevalier Wtkoff, which has drawn off a number of the young whigs, who had become disgusted with the Fourierism and other isms of the Philosopher. The Tribune is now re garded as vuluable only as an almanac of the wea ther, the rise and fall of Fourierite stock, and the small potato results of the town and county elec tions. (K7- " What a man stwtih that shall ho alio rip," as the tailors now "on a strike" said, when they abandoned their hall finished work.?New Yotk Native Paper. We must again call on his Honor the Mayor to instil into his " organ" a little additional decency and respect for things sacred. The above para" graph, which is a fair sample of the wit and refine ment ol the conductors of the print in question, has certainly a rather singular appearance in the columns of a print, which is regarded as the organ of a man of so much piety and respectability as Mayor Harper. Case ok the Rev, Mr. Fairchild.?Burgess <Sc ?stringer have for sale in pamphlet form, a full re port of this case, with the lengthened defence of Mr. Fairchild. A Remarkable Passage.?The fust sailing ship Sea, Captain Edwards, arrived yesterday in twen ty-Bix days passage from Liverpool. This ship has proved herself a remarkably fast sailer. All her passages have been very short ones. Naval.?The U. S. bug Oregon, arrived at this port yesterday, from Pensacola. The following is a lift of her otticen William P. Piercy, Commander ; II Peyton Robertson, Passed Midshipman, Acting Master; F. Phillipse Wheelock, Midshipman ; George Bell, Gun ner ; William Atholl, Acting Master's Mate, Francis M. Callender, Captain's Clerk. Passenger?Mr. Edward Old mixon. The Lady Franklin Excursion which did not take place yesterday on account of the inclemency of the weather at the hour appointed lor the boat to leave, will be made this afternoon, according to the advertisement. Grand Aquatic Excursion.?The splendid steamboat South America will make a very plea stnt excursion to-morrow, down the bay, leaving at an early hour in the afternoon, and returning early in the evening For particulars, see advertisement. There is quite a mania forexcursions this summer. Heretofore the public have not been accommo dated with such a boat for these trips as the Sou'h America, and they are determined to avail them selves of every occasion she oflers. The warm season is rapidly passing away, and those who wish to view the scenery of our splendid rivers and bay must not let this opportunity pass. The Yacht Squadron.?The fleet of yachts were met on Monday morning at 4 o'clock going into Newport. They were nil within half a mile of each other. Steam Smr Great Western.?The Olga, at Boston from Cronstadt, reports that on the 27th ult, lat. 42 12 N. Ion 43 35 W., saw the Great Wes tern, from New York, for Liverpool. Castle Garden.?This attractive spot continues o be a source of recreation to the crowds that flock to witness the amusements every day. Every at traction that can gratify the public has been suppli ed by the proprietors. (Jo and see. Model op Paris.?An interesting exhibition at the Lyceum of Natural History, 561 Broadway, is now attracting the fashionable public in that vici nity. It cons sts ot a very iigenions and perfect miniature model of Paris, winch has been pro nounced by several who have visited that magni ficent city as most perfect in all its details. North Casou** Election. 1844. 1843. IVhiq. Dtm H'At'e. Drm. Twenty one Counties, 4,A3ii 8,087 8,108 13 AJMi 4 630 9 IBS Democratic Maj 3.'.37 3,363 3 36.' Democratic gain 164 in two year#. Decease op a Consul.?Our late foreign intelli gence conveys information of the death of John GUddon. E?q., U. 8. Consul for Alexandria, Egypt, who died at Malta ou the 3d ult. Every i (-medial agent thai could he resort'd to by the family of the deceased, w a* embraced in aid of the stith-ring in valid; the hatha ol Lucca u Italy were vi?ited but with no iflect, and alter a pain, fill illreas, he breathed tin last lit the residence of W.I nam F.ynaud, F.-q , in Malta. Another Missionary Fallen.?Intelligence has been received at 'he Missionary house, of the den'h of Iter. Mr. Campbell, a Missionary ol the American Board in South Africa. He was well known to many as tha author of a vary large " Map of tha Moral World." Blaaa M??tln|[ of the U hlga of the Klght, Kliith untl fourteenth Word*, at the cor ner of Grand afreet and Broadway. The whig* muatered in gietit strength last even ing at the above spot. There was a platform erect ed in (rent of the Broadway house in Grand street, the entrance to which w is from one of the second tfoor windows of the large room. Every window of the house was illuminated, and certainly,il|there was any want of light in the arguments used by the different speakers, there was none as respects the lights in the windows, which, together with the number of lamps on the platform, illumined the crowd around There was also some very fine rock ets thrown up when the meeting was organized, which attracted considerable attention. About hall-pa.?t H o'clock, n deputation from the Hth und 9th wards came on the ground, headed by a band of music and banners. In front of the platform there was a large golden eHgle, and on the platform several huge silk banners of a very superior descrip iffed Hon beautifully painted ; also a stuffed coon, be neath which were the words? " (let out of the way, you are all unlucky, Clear the track for old Kentucky.' At this time the platform, which was very capa cious, became crowded, and the mass in front ex truded from Broadway to a considerable distance down Grand street?there could not be fewer than five thousand persons present The band having ascended the platform, played " Hail Columbia," ami afier w hich, on the motion of John T. Allen, E-q , President of the 14'h ward, P. W. Emis, E-q , was appointed chairman. The following other officers were then appointed :? Vick Pboiukst*. Henry Duvall, Edwin Townsend, Gideon Fountain, John Sti el, Charles Buxton, Jotiali Failing. Bkcrktariis. Wm. H. Ireland, Will K. Smith, Jr. The Clay Glee Club, of the 14th ward, then sung one of their pieces of music relative to raising their banner in favor of Clay. Mr. Ali-kn then read a series of resolutions of a similar character to all those which are proposed at such meetings, con taining the usual amount of promises and pledges There was certainly a great tameness in the feel ings of those assembled; throughout the cheers were very faint, notwithstanding the arduous en deavors of the fuglemen on the platform to the contrary. After these usual preliminaries had been gone through, The Chairman said that the present meeting was one ol those which had been agreed upou to be held in each ward th.oughout the city, and it hud been the wish ol the parties getting it up to obtain for it the best speakers the greatest amount of talent possible, lorthe occasion, to enlighten the p ;ople on the great facts in which they weie so much interested. He then introduced to the meeting A. A. OvUTO*, Est]., of Georgia. 9This gentleman having ascended the table in the centre the platform, was received with something like u pretty good shout, which, afler having subsided, lie said ?This, indeed, is a happy hour for me?happier for me than for you. This is the first opportunity I have ever had, north of the Potomac, to say anything in re gard to Henry Clay, nnd it makes a man fetl proud to be'thiis complimented by being enabled to address audience as tbis. and how 1 have come to be thus honored,lis to me indeed unknown. 1 have moved on the stump it is true, in my own country? (laughter aud cheers,) and whenever 1 near the names ol Clay and Freliugbu)sen, I am'alwajs happy. (Cheers) It does a man good, Mr. President, to meet you here to night. (Cheers ) In Georgia we have the same stars and stripes that you have here?we have the same spirit there that we see here to night. (Cheers.) In coming here before > ou this evening, you do not expect that I can introduce any new view on the questions ol State policy now belore the country- for I am aware that on topics ol this nature, there are here persons who would put me to the blush -, but in Georgia, I wish to tell you, my friends that we have coon* too (Laughter and cheers.) Wi have coons there with as sharp teeth, as good claws, as open jaws as you have got here to-night, and they will do their duty as well as any coons in the Unite'd States. (Loud laughter und cheers.) They will, my irieuds, do some good service before the next elections (Cheers.) There are men amongst the whig ranks who will beprouu of us brothers, and mark my words, my trieuds, thong), young and enthusiastic?though not sufficiently ex perienced to be considered judge enough, y et still I will say, Gforgia will be with you before the next Fall (Loud cheering.) I hear that the democrats?we call them tie mocrats because they choose it- bat whether democrat* or loeofoens,' they fare as pure in their notion* though I br ieve them mistaken,and let us treat them with respect. I hear it said, that the Democrats and some ol their papers ray that the mass meeting lately held at Geor gia, was a failure. I live in a town where I have been en abled to see and ascertain the result, and wherefore, I say that whosaever.savs it was a failure I brand him as a liar (Cheers) I shall be responsible for Georgia. To those Democrat!) that say it wag a failure, I say it is a lie; as there were about 16 000 of the people of Georgia, and these carried the feelings of the Sta e, (Cheers ) at home and in every corner: as Georgia wan a glorious old mem ber of the old "Thirteen" In relation to the Tariff Bill of 1812, they had heard it denounced as the ''black tariff " and the bill of 1838 as a bill of abominations. Those who would vote on the question ol the tariff should view thi question with caution,?and he would remark that in South Carolina there were at tbis moment persons, who were aiming at the dissolution ol the Union. He was sorry to find Calhoun so mistaken in his coursR, a man whom he once so much admired for his profound learning aud genius, with his celebrated anti union feeling, rebuk ing parties for their course in endeavoring to preserve th? Union. It reminded him of an old Niggpr ho had heard oi in Gaorgia, a very pious old man, who was in the habit of praying every night that the Angel of the Lord might come and cany him up to heaven ? His young master hearing of him one night and tap ping at the dour, the nigger cries out, "who's der, I says unto you?" The master replb d?"The Angel ol the Lord, who is come to deliver you from all your trou bles and trials." " Who 7" says the nigger. " The ongel of the Lord," ngain replied the master " Oh !" cried the nigger, running under the bed, " be hob not been here dis tree veeks " (Laughter) Nullification was Calhoun'* right thoughts, and his guardian angel, und it was now a terror to him. Mr O here took a cursory glance at the tariff question and its operations in the South, and weni on to say that the South would prefer to encourage Eng land, our old oppressor, by purchasing her g oils, than the the American manufactures to be lound in the North? they would rather pay a higher price, end he was sur prised at their blindness They were all under one glori out destiny, the stars and stripes evi-rv where were the same, as those lor which Montgomery, and the other heroes of the Devolution fought and bled. The i ispeaker alter expressing his confidence in Clay's success at the ensuing election, and of Georgia's sure majority for the whig cause, concluded amid loml cheering. At thu conclusion of this gentleman's address,there were three cheers given, although rather of the former descrip tion, being principally confined tr the platform. A num ber of rockets were again tent off and some large fire works of varied colors were displayed at the top ot the building, which bad a very atriking effect upon the upturned f .ceiof the numerous crowd; and at the conclu sion, amid a shower of rockets, Sec., there was leit blazing for some tune altet wards the words " Clay and Freling hu) sen," in bright blue Minus which had a very novel appearance, anil considerable cheering ensued, amid which the b?nd struck up " Yankee Doodle." This \va* succeeded by a song and chorus by the members of the Glee Club: " Clear the way for old Kentucky, The old coon he'll never rce." There were then loud cries for Mr. White, but the chairman said that Mr. White was not present; and the engagement of Mr. Daj ton at New Jers? y on the follow ing day hail prevented his being present as early as was expucted, but that ho would be there some time in the evening. In the meanwhile he begged to introduce to them a gentloman and a citizen who was well known to them all one whore services in the glorious cause needed no laudation from him?thPy were well known. It was Mr. Brooks. (Bravo and cheers, and cries of "Brooks, Brooks " Mr Jimf* Brooks then came forward, and was received with consideiahlecheering?He commenced lauding the previous speaker, and congratulating the people ol 'Jeor giain having such a right-minded and noble fellow citi 7.en, who could so well embody the feelings and wishes of the people of New Yotk, and marchinfc under the same hannisi1 a i lliu" I'uplsi el {he Empire State, and it showed they were all united in whig feelings The gen tleman then (proceeded to allude to the currency, tuiiff and proceed* of public landa questions, and said they were all so \ well acquainted with whig principles and scntimctiM on these po nts. he need not dilate upon them. Of the luccct* ot their champion there could be no doubt ; thoiitaCwere raised in his lavor throughout th< width and breidth of the land, together with the name ot Theodore k nVi gliiiyscii (t ries of " Dent you wish you ma) get it r* and cheers ) lie ha I ju?t returned fiom a journey of upwards oi 3<MW) mils* 'luring which he bad addressed t iti/.ens on the banks ol l.?k< Hiqxtior, Lak* Erie, in the State of Vnginia and ath*. parts, and be had no doubt ol their success But the woih l ad yet to h< done. Those who wished to reap a good harvest must cultivate the ground with cato In the S-a't of "Pennsyl vania, the loco focoa were endeavour g to outwit the whigs in their principles; tlnr. loie. they must use great caution On the question of Ttass, the) had thrown their flag down, und then fore there could tx no misunderstanding on that point. The Incofoco" i ?> abandoned theii principles to abuse Mr Clay All tin slang dictionaries had lain biought into use to hea| abuse upon him?he had h> en charged with almost ever) crime that man could he guilty ol on purpose ol rnakii i him odious to the Community, and yet this very man h?' held almost every great (?Hire in the 8'ate with errdl' n himself anil hi? country tor upwarda ol 40 years Am thia certainly camo w ith very iU grace from the part) who at the labour which took place at Baltimore u which there were upwards of 400 of their doctors, alter three day* parturition brought forth such a rundidtde (Laugh'i rand cheers.) They should be the last lo imn such abuse It was not his (Mr. Brooks') intention ti make a speech nor did he expect to he cnlled upon, bu' was always glad to assist in whatever way that lay in hp power the gieat and good cause in which theywerern gaged (Loud cries of "go on. go on.") (io on your selves, my friends. Fellow citizens, do your duty, an' the flags which now stands) on this platlorm will wave ii triumph iu the victoiy by your electing to the ofttce ot President your good old friend, ileniy Clay. (Consider able cheering, amid which tho gentleman resumed hit seat) When Mr. Brooks descended from the platform, then were loud calls again for While ; hut a considerable psusi took place, and no speaker appearing, the Olee < bib sun) a parody on Dandy Jim of Caroline. At length, aftr several name* were called upon, that ol Sc.olcs was r. peatcdly heard frotn the crowd, who observed, "we wil he content with any body." Mr. Scones at last came forward rind said: ?Fellow Citizens?This sight reminds me of the old campaign ; it reminds me nf that campaign, which, by your exertions was mod triumphantly carried through ; and this assem bly Is unough to satisfy any man that the spirit ef the whig* ut New kork i. thorouguly mooted Follow citi. xeut, it tu supposed by tome Uitt there was an apathy among the whig* of New York, but thia meeting mutt satisfy any man, that them la no truth in (hat asser tion, ' and 1 would ask if it ia not enough to aiimate ua in our exertions. From every part ol the country, we receive information, from the South even, that the heat taot the whiga are heating high for vic tory. The old policy of our opponents waa to secure the ?outhat all costs ; and tor that purpose they discarded the mgiority piinciple.attheBaltiiiioieConvention, and threw Martin Van lluren overt>oard Yet, the news we have tioni th?* South ia enough to satisfy the Whigs that the country - lie (Che. r? ) What, 1 aak waa, and is now the grand measures put forward by our opponent* as th' ir creeds I Why just one point, and no more- and that is the annexation of Texas (Laughter) With the excep tion oi that, they are content in all others with negatives They are against a protective tariff, and offer nothing in its stead ; Hgainst the distribution ol the public lands, and a President lor a sing le term ; and on one point alone do they bung forward any thing positive, and that is Texas. Now, fellow citizens, why is this I Why, to secure the South ; every thing mutt he sacrificed to that, and what is the reauit ? Has Loinsi-na declared in lavor of Texas ? Has North Carolina I No ; both of those States have con temned the measure, and if they cannot secure even the South by the advocacy of the annexation of Texas, I am certain they are sure to lose the North by taking that position, and by their denial of protection to American labor. Fellow citizens, I have lutely been in New Jersey , and although there is such wondrous enthusiasm here, yet I must say that I saw greater enthusiasm there ((Jreal cheering) Our oppouenta have made the most des perate effort* to secure it, and y ou know it is a tariff State, and in favor of protection, and their politi cal missionaries have not heaitated to declare that Polk is as mu'th in favor of protection u* Henry Clay. They have even gone ao far as to get up extracts from Mr Clay's speeches on one side, and those ol Polk on the other, to show that between the twotheie is a marked co incidence. (Laughter). But the fraud baa been found out; a whig llienu of mine from New Jersey told me that he was, on account of thia deception, doubtful, but that he ia now satisfied that there ia awaiting Mr Clay a great or victory than that which was accomplished for Harrison in 1840 in that State. Fellow citizens, our own Empire State stands proudly erect; the great west is stieaking in tones of thunder; Pennsylvania is true, and our friends there give us to understand that, in that State, all you have to do to ensure victory is to proclaim one thirg, and that is, protection for the labor of this country. (Applause ) I always think it advisable, in addressing public assemblies whether in the street or in houses, to put forward, in on honest, open and manly way, the cardinal measures to which we, as a party, are solemnly pledged. I am opposed, myself, to empty declamation, on any question Vve well know that, as a party, there is nothing the whigs desire more than that the people should examine the principles they assume-that they should exercise their reasoning (lowers and common sense, and act as their sober judg ment dictates. We have nothing to hide or be ashamed of. We deal net in negatives, but in positives; and declare in all place* what are our priu ciplea?what w* will carry out if we succeed The whig parly never vet had an opportunity of carrying out their measures. It is very true they elected Oeuerul Harrison, but he was removed by the hand of God, and instead of him we have had an accidental President, John Tyler. Fellow -citizens, we committed one mistake as a party, and that was when we rallied round John Tyler r-s a candidate lor the Vice Presidency, far the purpose ol securing the vote of Virginia. Unlortunntely we did not get Virginia, but we got John yler. (Laughter.) I say we never had an opportunity of carry ing out our princi ples, but v? shall elect the mas who will do so; his name is identified with them; and if you want to proclaim in two words what whig principles are ; you have but to thunder out the name of Henry Clay. (Loud cheers.) Now fellow citizens, who have we opposed to Henry Clay ol Kentucky 7 J K Polk. (Laughter.) As my friend who precede 1 me eloquently said, the mountain was in labur and out crept a mouse. The Baltimore Convention, in a four day's session, at lengtn brought forth J. K. Polk. (Laughter) You remember that when his name was fust mentioned as a candidate, our opponents anxious that Polu's name, which was hard.y known by anything but that he was a rejected candidate tor the office ol Govrmoi ofTenessee?anxious to add something to that name that would give it a factitious importance, styled him Colonel J. K. Polk. Taking up a newspaper, I read herein a very funny paragraph, which stated that although there wa "tich a man as Colonel Pluck, there was no such person as Colonel Polk ever heard of (Laughter) Mr. 9. concluded his speech with a high euiogium on the character and public services of Mr. Clay, after which the resolution, were put and carried?the meeting shortly after se perating. Sporting Intelligence. Pigeon Shooting Match ok tiik Anglo Ameri can Shooting Club, at Brooklyn, on Monday.? It write announced that the above Club would have a pigeon shooting match, on Monday, over their ground at iiedpoint, Brooklyn, a> 10 o'clock, but in consequence of the absence of the majority ol rhe members, it was two ere the first shot was firad, and then only about thiny members of the club weie present. Seven each having been chosen by the President and Vice President of the Club, the sport began. The order of the day was six birds each, and there was provided tor the occasion up wards of 300 wild pigeons expressly obtained trom Canada. The following is the result of the shoot ing 4 S ?. i-i Q ?? a Mr. Ajtiloyard, 0 10 11 1?t 0 Mr. Wilson, 11111 C?5 I ii.dlei, J. Prii.if!<-?, 00 10 00-1 0 J.It. Simiioon, 0 1 o 1 I 1-t O. AjkIom, 1 0 0 0 1 0-2 0 (}. Henley, 011011-1 1 Mr. Anderton, 0 0 0 0 1 0-1 0 J. Prindlps, 0 0 0 0 0 o-o 0 Mr. Milbum, 1 i 1 1 1 1-4 1 Mr.HearuhoiW, 0 0 0 10 0-1 0 Mr. Richardson, 1 0 1 o 0 0-2 I Mr. Palm, rs, 0 10 1 n 0-1 1 Mr. Thomson, 1 0 1 000-2 0 Mr.Freihwiuer,0 0 0 1 10-1 1 18 2 18 Thus killing 43 birds out of 98. The outsiders had the best of the game at the less cost. The poor creatures had not a chance The firing was somewhat like that on the fourth of July?they could not turn one way or the other but they were popped at, and it was only some three or four thai escaped?ihe others fell within a few yards outside the boundary. The shooting of Mr. J. Prindler excited some astonirhment, as he was reckoneo one of the best shots in the club?we need only refer to the table to show how theyreckoned with out their host. On the same side the shooting ot Mr. Milbum was altogether as good, and elicited considerable approbation throughout?not a bird escaped him, and it was done with such ease and elegance, if the expression may be allowed ; every bird that rose to him fell within a few yaidsof the trap as dead as a heiring. Of the shooting of the others on his side, the table will speak. Next to Mr. Milburn, Mr. Wilson's shooting dtew forth great admiration, although not quite so de cided a shot, yet sufficiently so for a good sports man?ihe only one he missed appeared to be in consequence of his piece hanging fire, or n slight delay in his pulling the trigger. Of the shooting of the others the table will speak. The next was a sweepstakes, 3 birds each, of which the following is the result:? Mr. Auilos, 100 Mr. Hartshorn, 0 0 0 Tirt Mr. Perry, 1 10 Tin Mr. Moore, 1 1 1-3 0 J. Piuille, 111-3 1 1 Mr. Centre, 1 1 0 Mr. Lawrence, 111-3 1 0 Mr. Osborne, ft 1 1 Mr. Uowe, 111-3 0 Mr. Palmer, o 0 out Mr. P , I 1 out Mr. Bimonson, I 1 it Mr. Freshwater, It 0 0 Mr. Wilson, lilt Mr. Applcyanl, 0 0 1 Mr. Russell, 0 1 out The shooting of Mr. Lawrence was us much ad mired as that of any one on the ground, although not successful. Mr. John Prindler appeared de termined to gain kis lost laurels in this last sweep stakes, if possible, in which he was successful, and there appeared to be a good deal of shaking of heads upon the matter, and some ugly rumors. The next was a match, 3 birds euch, between? 3 3 Mr. Applcyard, 110 1 Mr. Perry. o I 1 1 Mr. Ami is, 110 0 Air. Thompson, 110 I Messrs. Perry and Thomson winning. The shoot ing of Mr. Perry was much admired. There was no doubt about it? it was first rate. . . The next was a sweepstakes? three birds each. Tit, Mr. (.owe, 0 out J. Piuille, II I 0 0 Mr. Sitnon.ou, I 0 out Mr. Osborne, ooot Mr. Perry, I I o Mr. Moure, I 0 ft Mr. Appli-yard, I 0 out Mr. Lawrruce, 1110 1 Mr. Audi-, 0 1 out Mr. Lawrence in first rate style winning the stakes. One or two other smaller matchesjsucceeded, of no particular note, yet some good shooting took place. The birds did not quite conte up to the ex pectations of the party, which was no doubt owing their great number being enclosed for so long a time in a small space; but, however, tlir-v afforded better sport than tame ones ever did. The I round was pretty well attended, and there is but Idle doubt if the hour advertised for the sport to commence had been two o'clock instead of ten, it would have beeu much more so. There were am ide refreshments on the ground, supplied by Mr. "tlyn, at Hy. Russell, of Adam ttreet, Brooklyn, at a rea sonable cost. Alter the sport on the ground, the club adjourned to Mr. Russell's, where they had a substantial sup per supplied, and enjoyed themselves for sometime after. Pacing Match ovf.h the Beacon Course, llo bokrn, on Monday.?Tne following was iuuiounc> d to come off on Wednesday last, but owing to the unfavorable slate of the weather, it whs postponed until Monday last. It was a match lor $100, mile heats, best three in five, hi harness, between Fairy Queen (W Whelari), John C. Calhoun (J Wnelp iy), Afgy Down (H.raiii Woodrufl). The betting whs all in lavor of Aggy Down, previoustothe race, and was freely backed against either one of the others, but not against the field. They went foith in good style, but ere they reached the 4, >l became evident that Aggy mm-i mend his manncts, or else he would he shut out; and that the Fairy also would have to look sharp, or she would not be in a better position.; John kept increasing his distance between the Others fur 'he rest of the way, and canm home shutting Aggy Down out, and very nearly ditto with the Fairy. The second heat was very similar to the first, and it was generally supposed that if Whelplv had >ushed for it, the Fairy, in this heat, would have -harcd the fate of Aagy Down in the first. In the htrd heat, John C.Calhoun had it all his own way onnd, and won it easy. The following is the re mit :? John C Calhoun (J. Whelply) Ill Fairy Queen '3 2 3 Aggy Down Out. Time 2S0-3.3?4-3:?Q. We heard that, shortly after the race, John C. Calhoun wss sold tor $800. Thi?trlr?li, dkr. Si/nors Antogmni ttnJ rfanquiricoare announced to give concerts at t'lica on Saturday; from thence it la expected they tviil return to Saratoga. The celebrated ventriloquist, Signor Valentin), assisted by Mies Keane, and fcignor G. Vaieniiui, gave a concert at Saratoga on Monday evening last, which was well attended. Ole Bull is announced to give another concert at Saratoga, on this evening. Madam'lle Borghese and Signor Perozzi, are also announced to give a concert on Thursday evening. The Albany papers say, that on Monday upwards of 20 fre <h music grinders arrived by the boats, witli ail kinds of instruments, from a square drum to a base frying-pan. Gougb, the Temperance Orator is now in Bos ton. Mr. M'Miehael, from Dublin, is proving very at tractive at Bo.-ti n, with his " Evening's of Irish Minstrelsy." Mr. M'Miehael, it is allowed on all sides, is a gentleman ot line attainments, possessed ol a tenor voice of great power and flexibility, and eings his native aiis with au unrivalled sweetness and pathoB. Mrs H. Cremer, late of the Tremont Theatre, is engaged at the Boston Museum, and appears to be ffti especial favorite of the public. Mr. J M. ?cott is about to leave this country tor Europe, to cater for novelties for a coming cam paign. Otto Motty, the great rider, is to give an exhibi tion on Saturday on the Troy road. Mrs. Hunt.?This beautiful actress took a bene fit at the Boston Museum, on Monday evening. It is rumored that EJwiu Forest will be selected as a candidate for Congress at the approaching election. ?City Intelligence Police llccord, Tuesday, 6ih August.?Chamoep with Emmzzlinu at KMrioru'i Mony*?About two months since, the scnooner '? Extra" It-It Port Richmond for Kail 11 vi-r, when the captain, John C. Overton, be coining sick, went us ho re at Providence, K 1, leaving the vessel in the care and chargeof Henry J Koon|thr< mate, who soon aiterwaxls diseburg.-d the cargo, and pocketing the freight, $317, left the vt ssel and haa never been itreu or heuril of since, until arrested this morning by officers Carlisle and Merrilt. He is fally committed on the charge ol embezzling his employer's money. Robbed a la Hoao System ?A man named Philip K. Williams, a stranger in our city; wen Jed his way last evening into one of our cross streets, and falling in com pauy wuh Mary Murray and John Grey, of very ques tiotialile character, he was taken into a house and lobbtd ot $46. They have both been arrested and commit ed to prison. Coroner's Department.?The Coroner held but one inquest to-day : it was on an unknown colored man, faund drowned at the foot ol 16th St. He was about 60 years of age. Verdict? Death Irem cause* unknown. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallin idge, aud Aldermen Bunting anil Drake. M. C Patebbon, Ksq , District Attorney. Additional Grand Jurors mourn to serve, viz : ? Gustavus A Conover, Willium Dudley, Joseph W Buckler Caleb M. Little, John S. Adams, James B. Garretsonaud William Baulrh. Trial for Grand Larceny?William Farrar and John Henry were triul lor a grand larceny in stealing on ?he 4th of July, irom the premises of Thomas C. Smmt, No. 43 Geld street, clothing, money and evidences of debt, amounting in all to $166 33 The complainant stated his loss, and Mr. Patrick Cotter, of No. 36 Chatham street, deposed that the prisoners on the night of the 4th of July .being hoarders in his bouse, brought the property home. That he searched the pocketa of a coat and found the nanieof Thomas Smart on a pa per, went and inlormed Mr Kmart ot the circumstance, who the detected his loss and identified all the property, and the prisoners were arrested by officers Knapp and Green. The jury rendered a verdict of guilty, and the Court sentenced them to the State Prison?Farrar for two years, and Henry for two y ars and two months. Robbery in the 1st Decree.?William Rtrd and Charles Williams were next tried for a highway rohhery, in rob bing a Mexican tailor, named Trinidad Btleau, of the Mexican war steamer Montezuma, of fourteen Mexican dollars and eight silk pocket handkerchiefs on theevening of the 29lh June. last. in Water street, near Judd'g Oil Fac tory , by foicibly throwing him into au iron boiler und rifling his pockets. A witness, named Charles Wilson, depospd to being an an eye-wi'ness to the transaction, and identified the men ; the complainant was in liquor at the time Some other evidence, not important to the issue, was intioduced. The case was then summed up by counsel, and after a long charge from the Recorder, it was submitted to ihe jury Verdict not guilty. Burglary in the 3d Dearer.?Lawrence P Downs was then tiied for a burglary in the 3d degree, in having, on the 13th of July, in the day time, broken into the meat ahop of W T. Blair, No. 47 Mott street, and stolen be tween $11 arid $13 worth of choppers, knives, hooks, &.O. Verdict, guilty ; and the Court sentenced him to the .Stfl'e Prison for 3 years Another Grand Larceny ?Charles Ross. John Rogers and George Cummings, were next tried for a grand lar ceny. in stealing eleven sovereigns and seven half dollars, value $..6 74, from a laborer mimed James Kafferty ol No. 33 Catherine street, on the 14th oi June last, while he was in a porter house, at the comer of Centre and Anthony its. It was alleged by Rsfferty that his money fell from a purse on the floor, the gold being tied up in a separate pnr c-l, that it was picked up by them and only three half dollars restored, w hich were given to him by Ross. The jury acquitted Ross and Cummings, as there was no proof that tliey carried off any ol the money, but found R. gens guilty of petit larceny only, and he was sent to the Penitentiary for six months. Another.? Loriu Brown was ali o tried for a grand lar denv in stealing, on the 3d of last month. 13 ticket* valued at $44 of a Delaware Lottery from the office ol Edwin N. Hyde, No 340 Greenwich street. The jury found the prisoner guilty, but recommended him to mercy. The Court sent him to the Skate Prison for two years. Adjourned to Wednesday, at 10 o'clock. V S. Circuit Court. Before Judge Betti. Auo. 6.?The report of Mr. Commissioner Rnpelje in the case of Captain Drierold, being on application on the part of the United State* for new bail, was submitted to his Honor who ruled that the bail (or $10 ooo already put in on the part ot the prisoner could not justify. The prisoner stands remanded. His Honor, the Judge, having left the city, no hail can be received until his re turn. James C Bell and Robert Grant vs. Mathias Brown.?Or dered that the injunction for infringement of patent right be dismissed?the costs to be paid by complainants. George A Lothar el at. vs. Henry S Achilles et ah ? This was an action forinfrinsmrnt of patent right 'I he Court ruled that demurrer of defendants be overruled with costs. Court of Chancery. Auo. 8?Crug r rs Crvgtr.?This case stands adjourned over to Tuesday next. Mr. O'conor, whose long address occupied the Court for about five days, had an aiterca tiou which is noticed more fully in another part ot our paper, wi<h Mr. John Monroo, nephew to Colo"el Mon ioe, who is'married to the ?i.?ter of Mrs. Cruger. The chief C-uise of the dispute arose in consequence of Mr. O'Conor attributing meicenary and selfish motives to Colonel Monroe, in giving evidence before the Master, that was calculated to opera'e againsthis sitter. when young Mon roe wiyted on the s'eps of the City Hall, and assaulted Mr O'Conor in a violent manner with his c .ne. Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman. Thomas If. Cook, Eliphaht ilnrwood vs. Alexander Brittnn.? An anion to recover the pricuot asuit ol clothes, $6-1.70 A set off account was presented, being a charge lor board, Plaintiffs are partners, and the question arose as to his right to give over clothes without the consent of the firm. Verdict, nonsuit. . District Court Aug 6.?This Court stands adjourned over sine die. Amusements. Nirlo's Gardkn?The operetta ofJohn of Parts, together wi'h the burlesque of the Yellow Dwarf will lie performed this evening Mr. Mitchell plays his origimi pait of Pcdrigo Potts, in the former piece. Grand Exhibition of Fireworks at Casttm: Garden, which, it is believed, will surpa-s all pre vious attempts ol tho kind, for beauty, variety and bril liancy. The best company in the city viiit this, the only garden whose dimensions admit of such immense piec-s of pyrotechny as the Temple of Liberty, 4ec. ? the tln.u sands of variegated lamps?the superb brass hand, and crowds of elegant women contribute to the enchantment of this delightlul retreat Ot7- THE PILES.? This complaint people suffer to run on trom > ear to year, thereby causing thousands unneces sary pain and inconvenience, and more stubborn and dif ficult to cure. Hay's Liniment Is warranted tocuieanv case, no matter how bad or old, or the money refunded. Then who will suffer1 None but the prejudiced Sold atCOMSlOCK A CO'9, 21 Courtlandt street. Piice$l per flask. {JQ- ARK YOUR HOUSES INFESTED WITH VER Ml N 7?This warm season of the ) ear cockroaches and tied bugs aie oxcee lingly annoying, and multiply fist. Sauuhoitz's Roach Bane his during the season been used by numbers ol families in this city, who have pronounced it perfectly elf ctual in the det'ruction of ih.-?o vermin. Bold only at-Jl CoiiDlan It street, and warranted to an. swor the recommendation. Price AO ami JO cents p.-r bottle. CONUTfTU i j<c. iUTY OURKo. -The f'onic Mixture, prejiarnd by tue t'ollegs of Medicine and Pharmacy oi the city ol New York, is confidently re comrnenued for all cases ofdoidlitv produced by secret in luJgcnoe or excess of auy kind, it is an invaluable n.moJ ly tot impotence, sterility, or barrenness,(unless depend iog on mal tormation.) Single bottles $1 each ; case* of hall a dozen aA; C*T? i illy packed and sent to all carts of the Union. Ordca ot tho College of Medicine and Phar oact ?b. Saasoc ureet ?*' ? hi. u a wnupiy m D . A g?mt OfJ- VF.l.PEAlJ'N rtPECIFIC I'lLLH FOR THE <;i/tlF. >f Honorrha?a, Oleet, and nil mecupnnilent discharges ipom the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New Yorh i'allege of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for itio lupprasxion of quacki ry, may be relied on ** the most ipeedy and ettectiial remedy lor tlie above complaint.. ? hf y are guaranteed to euro recent raises in from three five days ami posses a greater power over obstinate tlschatgee mid chronic gleet, than any othei preparation at proa.ait known, removing the disease, without confine ment fio.n business, tainting the or disagreeing Nitn the stomach. Price $1 per box. Sold at the Office of tho College ol Pharmacy and Mo Ucftie.iM Nassau street. W R. RICHARDSON. M. D. Agent

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