Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 24, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 24, 1844 Page 2
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Ifevr York, Thursday, October M, 1844. EXTRA HERALD. DANIEL WEBSTER'S SPEECH. We fball publish to-i'ay, at 1 or 2 o'clock, an EXTRA HERALD, bring a seeond edition of the Whig Young Mer.'? Jubilee, with the proceedings of the whig meeting at Brooklyn, together with the speech of Dauiel Webster, if delivered before the hour of going to pieae. This Extra will be ?mbelh?hed with six beautiful engravings, viz 1. Scene on Bostom Common?Daniel Webster and the wbigs starting for New York. 2 Grand Whig Procession?Scene in Canal street?National Hall. 3. Procession m Park Row?Scene before a locofoco club house. fc 4 Grand Whig Procession?Outskirts of the city. 5. Scene in Paik Row by Moonlight?Grand Whig Procession. 6. Prophetic above Father Miller?Henry Clay going to the White House. 7. The Great Long Island Mass Meeting on ihe ?ide of a hill. Price, (or the whole, only two cents. Tlu Grant Whls Mass Convention of Yoang Jtlc II ? SI xgular Scenes?Singular Procession ?First Organization of the Webster party far the Succession In 1818. Tne general mass assemblage of the "Young Whigs" troin New York and the surraunding States, took place yesterday in New Yoik, under one of the most smiling skies that ever blest the lower world ea any side of Ihe Atlantic. The moonsiiine, during the night meetings, was also superb. Tflis was a remarkable procession?a remarka ble meeting, with remarkable speeches, and the whole had a very remarkable bearing upon futurity It mav be said to be the first organization of that portion of the Whi< party who, believing as firmly as they do the Bible, that Mt. Clay will be elected President, are determined to make Daniel Web ster his successor?the oiher portion of the Whig party, who are opposed to the succession of Mr Webbter and in favor of General Scott, or some other popular hero, holding their Convention on the SOth inst. In this point of view, the assemblage and its features are very impor'ant, although as a movement on the election next month, it may be considered weak and powerless in New York?because in the decision of this question, the " Natives" will have a more indirect influence than all the whig mass meetings that can now be held "from Dan to Beer.sheba." The pro cession itself was vety beautiful, but not imposing ?probably at no time numbering over 3,500 pa triots and Christian?, with a coach full of ladies in the re*r. The streets, and particularly Broadway, were gay and beautiful with triumphal arches, flms, pedestrians, carriages, and omnibuses. The meet ing in the Park was large, but incoherent and mixed. The principal orators were Casius M. Clay, E-iq., of Lexington, and J. W. Fowler, E*q., of Otsego?the latter being decidedly the btst speaker on the occa-ion?a good orator, brilliant and versatile. Neither Mr. Webster nor Mr. Choate, though announced, appeared?a species of deception, too, often practised upon the people. We learn, how. ever, that Mr. Webster was expected last evening to be present at the whig meeting in Brook lyn to-day, when it is supposed that he will deli ver his l ist and greatest speech on the present crisis, embracing his views on the native move ment and principles now in progress in the "Im perial City" of this great republic. If so, we shall publish his speech with numerous illustrations in a second edition this afternoon at 1, 2, or 3 o'clock, ae the case may be. Tue impression produced on our mind by the as pect of this great meeting is, that the wings of New York have privately and Becretly abaudened all their local tickets here, except the electoral ?except Mr. Clay. In fact, the whole move ment is evidently, not so much to preserve the power of the whig party, but to elect Mr. Clay at all haztrds and at any sacrifice, and to lay the foundation of a parti/ to ucure the tucceuion to Mr. IVebsler?and in this point or view it wat a mott potent and powerful demonstration indeed. It con tains, however, the seeds of a curious and terrible contest within the whig ranks for the spoils hereaf ter. Mark this. Mr. Webster's speech in Brook lyn, to-day, will be very important. Don't forget that the anu-Webster grand whig convention, pro bably in favor of General Scott, who Will b>> King hereafter, will come offon ihe 30 li mat. We suppose that Ed ward Curtis, E-q , was the master-spirit of the Web ster movement yesterday?and James Napoleon Reynolds, Esq., is, no doubt, the master-spirit of the Scott whig movemmt on ihe 30th. The loco focos are equally busy preparing for their succession, all of which we shall confidently disclose to the public in a few days. The moonshine in these o i?hts is very cheap, very plenty, and very beauti ful. M.mey is not m >r?* plenty in Wall street. Italian Ofkra.?Another Flark-up ?We un derstand that the Italian troupe have ju;t had an other flare up among themselves?and that their negotiation to perform at Niblo's Theatre is broken to pieces like crockery and thrown to the winds. The difficulty grew out of the amount of salary claimed by each of the company. Mademoiselle Borghe*e was set down at $8J0 per month ; Val tellina at JM50; Perozzi at $4<M) This did nol satisfy Valtfllina, and it was proposed to put Boi ghese at #600 -Vallellina at #500?which caused the flire-up. Fresh negotiations were opened yes terday, with a proposition to change the theatre from Niblo's to Palmo'n, but nothing decisive had been agreed upon up to >he latest dates. In the meantime we learn that Signora Tico, one of the most splendid metro topranot, and a mag mfi rnt woman in addition, intends to give a con cert at thr- Apollo Rooms some day next week She will be assisted by Sigrtor Antognini, Sar. quirico, and an effective orchestra It will be a delightful dfldir, and we have no doubt will be fashionably attended. Tbi Miixiairas.?The room usually held as a plaoe of worship of this sect, in Chatham Square, was yesterday turned into a place of meeting lor one of the Clay clubs, from the windows of which was displayed various Hags and banners. It is a matter of doubt if the room on this occasion wi. nol as well engaged as it has been for seme ti^e past?at any rate, the cause m a more rational one. Tug End or run Would -Since the Millerite* have made a mistake on this subject, it appears that Anneli haa net, for his moat aeautiful painting con tinues to draw considerable numbera to the Apollo Rooms, Broadway, to view it. Corhhction.?We take the following from th' Philadelphia Spirit of the Time$, of yeBterday. 1 explains itself : ? Titr. Nkw Yona Hkialo will plaois correct its error in it* lug thai ton wd.tor ut thin p4|>nr hai been indicted li i treason. vv* are no '? Natlvist" t?y any mains. Our In ilictmeut In lor a "libel" on a " (irsn.l Jury," upon whose uujuit pratentmmit <*e made certain caustie and wall m^ri remark*. We irusi that .vlr. Bennett will <t? a* j istice. "U/iitrd Brothkrh or Tkmfkrancb."?Tim body holds a public meeting in ihe Green Streci Church ihia evening. By reference to their ad vertisement if will be seen lhat the arrangement are such as to promise a great treat to the numerous persons whoae inclinations and love for the good suae may lead them tbith*1* Tha Imw?n?? OaiAfrlng of the Whlgi Yei te*d?7?Young Men's Clay Auoclttlon for ?he National Nua Convention of Wkl| *??"'? Men?The Procession?The Meeting In the t'ark?Attack of the Empires on the froeewloti and the Meeting?Several taken Prisoners?Meeting In the Kvenln* at the Tabea mtclr, National Hall, <Vc. Ttna iinmeuke demoiijiratiou, which ha 1 been Htfd for yetrrday, came off, and the enthusiasm it excited amongst the wIiiks ot this city, drew forth a strong array of the party, who were kept in continual excitement during the day. So early as sunrise the national eiibigns were hoisted from the difleieat whig head quarters, aud a national sduie of one hundred guna was tired at 6 o'clock At about 10 o'clock, the vicinity of the Astor House, where wete stationed the Boston delega tion, waaaacene of much bustle and animation, aud.thence to the place of rendezvous. Battery place was literally jammed up with other delega tions carriages, carts, cabs, omnibuses and crowds ol spectators, all Hocking to the grand centre point, where the procession was to form. At 10 o'clock, Grand Marshal, Auoustcs S. Fostkr, E-<q.,escort ed by a lurge cortege, consisting of the committee of arr?ngemems, all well mounted, rode up and halted ai the Bowling Green, and took their places in front of the procession. The Grand Marshal was dressed in a cocked hat, and wore a red scarf, sua landed from the left shoulder, which distinctive j badge R;,ve him a very conspicuous appearance a (he he ,d of ihe proce-iion. The cavalcade that accompanied him.consisting of Insgusrd of honor, all wore Clay badges, and at the head of the pro cession,they moved along up Broad way .followed by the first division of the "Young Men's CUy Asso ciation," preceded by the " Youug Guard," who carried a very superb white silk banner, on which whs represented a full length portrait of Mr. Clay, with the inscription, "Justice to Harry of the West." This banner was presented to them by the ladies Another banner, on which was inscribed the motto, " Law and Order," immediately suc ceeded. The Fourth Ward Clay Club next follow pd, with a very neat silk banner, presenting a por trait of Mr. Clay. The Fifth Ward Clay Club, four abreast, and a strong muster, succeeded them ? Next in order appeared an immense cavalcade consisting of the " Whigs of the Western Hotel, Conrtlandt street," splendidly mounted, lour abreast. In making their appearance opposite the h-rprest office, in one of the windows of which was placed a stuffed figure of Mr Clay, wrapped in a blue cloak, and an admirable likeness about the face, which mubt have been cut from some oil painting, giving an almost living appearance to the figure?the cheering wjs immense and prolonged A Urge streamer was hrremiMiended across Broad way, on which were inscribed in large letters the fol-owing words :-Here lie the remains of the la mented Lawrence ; remember his last word* Don t give up the ship." From the windows oi one of the club rooms in this vicinity, was sus pended a placard with the words:?"We bid foreigners welcome to partake of our pudding but not to cook it " The whigs of the Western Hotel were followed by an o:.en carriage drawn hv six horses, which contained invit d guests and revo lutionary heroes Same thirfv carriages followed each drawn by four horses, and were decorated with fli!*s and banners?the h-rses being mostlv covered over with the American fl ig, in the sh .pe ..t body cloths, which gave them a very imposing appearance. These carriages contained thesevetal gentlemen who had been invited as speakers?the whig (General Committee of the city of New York &e., <tec. A large concourse on foot followed four abreast. eon-istiug of the ma?.s of the whignssocia Hons. Their banners bore the inscription "Protec tion to American Industry," and a car followed on which was a printing press, apparently in working op?ration. " The Paterson Delegation succeeded four ahreauf and were preceded by a fife and drum They 'h. d a very superb banner, on which was beautifully punted the Paterson arms, with the words "make wav for the cataract town " On another was inscribed the words "Modern democracy ; tree trade fo-the south." The Jersey C ay club came next in order, with a variety of banners, representing the S ate arms, a likeness of Mr. Clay, and many humorous de Vices. O.I one of these were represented "a coon devouring a crow, with the words "Crow Chapman, crow; how this Jeisey coon doth bite," which excited considerable laughter. Another bearing the word* "Pledged to oppose all corrupt administrations;" "Our candidates, Clay and Pre lirurhuysen ; * "Crooked lines mnde straight " . Next followed the New Brnaswick Clay Assoeia Mori, with a. banner bearing the words "New Brunswick erect " They were succeeded by th<, pi0fleer CJInb of the S'h ward, who carried a superb banner with a por trait of Mr Clay, bearing the words "presented by 'he ladies to the patriotic whigs of the 8ih ward " Aaotherburner on which was inscribed "Protect our own industry " The Middleto i Clay Club followed. They were succeed by the Boston delegation, and were head ed by a superb brass band, who played a very en livening air with admirable tone and execution ? I he Bostouians must have a soul for music. This delegation consisted of the " Boston Clay Club " 'our abreast, and amounting to about 20(1 The'y were preceded by a banner which bore the old Hay State arms, with the latin motto, " ?n*e petit p'nridum tub tihertate ifuietcm." "The Old Bov I St lie CaIN to the resell"- '' The Lowell clay Club followed. On passing I atk R ow, this part of the procession was attacked by some ot the " Empires," who threw lumps of day at them, evidently in derision of their candi date, (Mr. Clay) Some of them were arrest'd and taken before the Mayor, in who e office an investigation took place, when the offenders were duly committed. The Boston Young Men's Clay Club, next fol jl .,n an<l immediately succeed ed by the Massachusetts District No. 4, with a vety superb banner, on which was inscribed the follow ing words: "Cambridge, the Head Quarte-s of Washington. The L-xington Clay Club followed with a nent b inner, on which was inscribed the following mot tot?"The policy of Americans? Liberty to all ? Pr 'tection to Industry, the Greatest Blessing " ' The Rhode Island Delegation followed with a "plendid red banner bearing the "Arms el the State,"' and another on which was inscribed the toll,(wing "Prompt to maintain her fundamental Law against all Federal Invasion." On another the words "Rhode Island, true to herself and the' Union. ' Another went thus:?"That same Old boon. Oil unother, "Tales lof my Urandfather, with pictures lo match, for Jarnns Iv. Polk."? Another, "Henry Clay, the Farmer's Friend " When the head of the procession resched Cro ton Hall, a halt tor fifteen minutes took place, ai.d much to the disap .ointment of the people in Easi rtro4dwttV>the pro.esston pa-sed up the Bowery An immense crowd rushed from East Broadway to. W4rds Chatham square, Hnd cotnp'etelv blocked U| he through Eihi Hro.tdwav po as to rendM u impossible to pass through whilst the procession ?va, in monon. t ?ne of our "unrivalled corps,' who whs stall..lied at Croton Hall, timid the pro cession ns it passed along at th's point, an<l ihr whole passed through ill about Inny minut-sst s slow pace ; When Hn experienced eye estimated the total amount in the procession at about 3000 The Knode island delegation whs followed kv the Oreeuimrgn Clay Club, with a splendid clsy banner. The Westchester Clay Club followed, bearing a superb *|lk banner, with a likeness of Mr. Clay The Knickerbockers followed. Their banners have b>-en noticed twice before in this journal. The trait-s followed, each preceded by a car drawn bv four horses, displaying appnpriate ban ners embl malic of their different cratts. They passed along in the following order:? The bakers, painters, booKbinders, blackcmiths, stone-cutters, farmers, farmers of Asnland, an. batters. Tney were followed by the Fulton Club, "Owl Club," from Brooklyn, with a slutted owl on ih- ' too of a banner, and a live coon on a fiavstaf] 1 ne Coopers followed, bearing a miniature re presentative of the ship Constitution. The Catharine Market boys followed in a small boat drawn on a four whet I vehicle, followed b* the " Ship and Seamboat Joiners" nt work. The cat bore a *ii).< rb flig, on which was inscribed the arms of ihe^raft, and an appropriate motto A miner whs impended from the front part of the car, bearing the inscription, "Polk goes for ?^tas, Liny to Washington " fo,lr"^hi, . V"rM" ? car drawn by four whit- horses Banner-" Union snd A men r w'r.1,'"m wdem, 'In-A-hland Association with appronnate ban " l V'l'T . Ken tucky Club, with banners, " We want the worth ti""i? i w,lh ,llf' Polkites " I he lb h VV .?r.l < Uy Club followed, and a Urge ?>ir, in whtrn the ntiorrrt tlier^ Th^n I til .owed a larg- c .r, draw,, by fonr lu res, heannv >n ash tree, wiih a live coon muatted between (he branched. This caused considersble amusemeKt io the lookers on. A banner followed, bearing u,t words " Distribution of the proceeds of the sale ol ? lie Public Lands " Another live eoon was exhi bited by th? brushmaksrs who succeeded Then c*me the gardeners. When th* procession reach ed the residence of Mr. Frelinghuyaen at Wash ington place, Mr F. exhibited himself at the win dow* of his dwelling, and bowed repeatedly, and was cheered vociferously. He did uot addr?s? them A luunornu* incident here occulted ? 11ir: 1 ? '?ttiw>-d i'uiiMdt-Mlile amusement. A man mounted "" a donkey rode up in trout of ihe procession, tnd one of ilie horses in the cavalcade made h ?lunge, which so ternlied the rider that h was nirtki ig away, when a crowd followed, and Kept up a c<<auiitied shouting during the time tbe proues-ion had hal'ed. Ou rem lung Broadwav through University Place, the balconies were tilled with lathes, some ol whom waved their handKer chiefs amid the shouts ot the ??cavalcade." Oi. irriving at Gothic Hall, a lend id arch made ?l umber work was thrown across Broadway, from which were suspended several wreaths and fes toons of flowers with a very well executed profile ot Mr Clay. The shouting bete was immense and prolonged. Broadway, near Canal street, was completely j?mm< d up during the time the proces sion was passing. After pissing along by the A? lor House, and wheeling by Park Row, the Grand Marshal, accompanied by his Staff and a band, pulled up and the whole passed in review, the band playing several lively and appropriate airs, when, [ after considerable delay, the Park was fi led up, and the three stands which had been erected, were soon crowded to excess as well as the whole area ?*nd stepj in front of the City Hall?the windows were tilled with ladies. The Park, Thousands were congregated in the Park await ing the return of the masses in the procession. A j Jense mass of human tieiugs occupied the portico of the City Hall, and the balconies, and every window were crowded with spectators. Three stands had been erected, and were occupied by a miscellaneous throng of loafers. Indeed, the ar laugeinents here were miserable. No accommo dation had bten provided for reporters, and every effort to obtain t ven space to stand was repulsed in the most insulting manner. Fikst Stand. Here the meeting was organized by the appoint ment of a youug gentleman *s Chairman whose name we did not learn, in the confusion on the stand. The Rev Dr. Choples, of Boston, then offered I up a prayer, amid u terrible Bibel of contusion, ribaldry and blispheniy. It was really a most humiliating scene. Tne following was the prayer offered up by Dr. Choules?omitting the blas phemous comments of the oiob:? Almighty God and heavenl) Fattier, thou art our God and we will praise thee -our father's God, and we ar> hound to 'peak well of thy name We look up sn'o thee is the God ot thi* whole earth We pray that we may derive comfort tr?>ra the thought that all human affiiin ?ire under the superintendence of thy infinite) wudoni mid boundless lo?e. We thauk thee tor thy goodness to our land in the days that are past, and imploie the con tinuance ot thy favor. We thank thee that our fatheis who planted this land were a rare race of men, raised up tor a rare purpo*e, and we praise thee that iu the hourol darkness ami calamity, they were enabled to estatiliidi tree institutions. We ptay thy blessing on our ruler* Counsel our Counsellors, and teach our Scna'ois wisdom VVe ask thy, too, 011 this vast concourse ot people nd on those distinguished fellow citizens who are to ad dress us We pray (iod that their liv- s and health may b. precious, and that all th measures adopted and pursued in the approaching election may b such as to secure the Divine benediction and advance the tiue happiness of tbi? mighty nation. Advance the caiire ol civil und religiou lihert ,and hasten the tim ? when da kness and ignorance and intolt-iance.and every'hing that iiop|K>sed to pro gre sol thy kingdom and our happices* us a r?eo le, sht-li dm removed from our midst. All we ask is for the sake fl our Redeemer. Amen. Then there were loud cries of "Webster"? "Webster"?"Clay"?"Clay"?011 which Mr Fowler, of Otsego county, in this State, stepped forward and said Fellow citizens: The day has so far advanced, and there are so many others more able to address ycu than my sell that I shall not attempt to make a speech on this occasion \t a time like this, with such vast multitudes around m to contemplate the great questions of national policv it, this political contest?with the glorious sun which i? shining in cloudless splendor on the scene?all nature, heaven and earth, an it were, sympathizing with us?1 feel that I hhall f >11 infinitely short of doing justice to mj own leelings, much more to the momentous occasi >u What d?es tnis assemblage indicate ? 1 have never en tertalm d higher confidence *f the success of our can*? than at th s moment. And why ? Because the issm depends od this State, und that depends upoi tin result in the city of New York. Hence the iinpoitsni position which every voter here possesses Can I b ieceived when 1 see such u mass of the intelligrnce viitue and industry of this city assembled on thi* iiccasion?can f lie deceived wbeu 1 indulge the confi lencu that we shall carry the city of New Votk 'f No I am not about to make a speech. The fi Id before me n. b Mindless?thn topics are numerous and varied. If no other reason induced me to vote for H Clay, too nier? fic.t that a project has been set on foot by our opponents ?o unite a loreign territory to ours, would be sufficient I would regard that as an act of rohbery-th. greatest ever recorded in the annals of national ?rune It would stamp our national charactei with eternal iufimy. Mr. F. then went on to denounce hi the most unmeasured terras the treaty of Mr. Pylerfoi ?he annexation of Texas. He among thn mom II -icrant deeds of iniquity, there ever was one of grosser injustice than the annexa'ion of Texas 7 It would bring town upon thmn the execrations ot tbe civilized worm for there was a powerful sympithy amongst a 1 nations tor the oppressed. What else meant those expressions ol love and pecuniary aid ler poor old Ireland 1 Could ihe> hope to escape the withering irowu ot that great national s-nse ol justice I If that treaty was completed, they would be denounced lrom zone to zone as swind ?ers and thieves?cut-throats?interlopers?a gat g uf political hi?hwaym*n. What, though it were dote under the covert ol a mock treaty, would it be less ?nor ?nou ly wr?ng than if done with the aid of an invadir ? military lorce ? II that were done, what a farce w ul 1 he all the pretensions about liberty and equality ? Lei mat accursed measure succeed, if it must, hut never after let there be a word said about the ?? land of liberty j" li 1 hem tear off the mask, and show their tiger-teeth lor the undevoured of other nations?take down the stais an t [ itripes, and in its stead hang out a bloody ensign, with [the motto, "Might makes right" (Cheers) Vet thn '?'? the schemeof their opponents. He liad touched km lightly on its injustice. He didn't wooder that the mm. leu as he did toward John Tyler, who was asked to mak< a speech in the steamboat as he (Vlr F ) was coming from Baltimore He said he was u.ed up, and couldn't tall, ihout anything but John Tyler, and, added be, i I speak of John Tyler It will be only to abuse him ; hut thst be dare not do so, as th?re was a law in that Stale again't cruelty to animals (Laughter and cheers ) Mr Fowler then retired amid loud cheering. Gamuts M. Cl.ay then advanced to th? front ol the ricketty plmfoim, and thus addressed the crowd: The only difference which exists between us and these other short-lived republics wbi h have preceded us in tin annals ol time, is in the (act, that we piotess to be governe 1 by constitutional liberty ; and, lellow-citizens, it we hav any hope of perpetuating t is republican liberty lungei than those republics which preceded us, we must stan 1 by the constitution of the United States. (Cheers ) It is im ossihla that a republic can stand upon any other bast than that el justice and respect to the laws?(A voice, '? Amen laughter)?the organic lawR ol the country as well as the legislative enactments, which result in that organic law ; and the momeut we htvedeparted from thn high ground, in that moment. I say, we h?ve precipitate'1 ourselves in o despotism?for there is no medium betwees a voluntary and conscientious respect to the lwws ami the rights of others, and the bayonet What, then, are the gieat principles which divide us, the whigs, lrom th> democratic party of the Union 1 It is obedii nee. on thi part of the whigs ol the country, 10 con titutional law . wtiilst the other party proteases to be governed by th# ?ild explod'd principle ol the ancient republics, that thi will ot tli- people, without regard to constitutional law should he th? government of the country. And I sa hat in this contest, of 1814, this so-called democrats pirty, in obedience to tho?e principles whicl hey P'ofess, propose to depart from the constitu 'tonal law of this country by the annexation o> r.>x is to this Union Wh>ui it is proposed to us, the onlj 'O C ill. d tri e republic on the lace ol the earth, to ake m <ti p for thn "*ie sum ot human slavery, I say that it >>e ?onies us, the tree people of this country, to n>k i ?m constitutional basis on which our l.h-rty is founded It is the glorious constitution in r? preamble, it p(l> tenses to 1 e framed lo the purpose of nerpe'natmg Itb>-rt \ ?o us and our descendants There was no compioinise ii h it iiiK'rnm?nt between liberty and despotism, in th> en?e in wnich it is morally rec? ived And I say that thi ms itution of slavery in this republic and under this con million, was barely permitted There are three clause in 'lie American constitution refurnnn indirirotlv to thi subject nf slavery The fltst is that previous to the yesi IftlM any persons that theHtates th 'tight proper miglu b ?mported into this country?that fugitive slaves iu thi north shall be returned to the south. But thai it was the intention of our fathets, both in thi south and north that these clauses should be purged nut ol 'he future constitution ol the republ c, was tne opinion ol ill the eminent men is ho fr.<met that document, (i.heeri and cries of "that's righ'.") And it i* tar'her provsn b} ?hefict the glorious fac, that in that constitution tin word ' slave" is not evpn a tmitted. II we have any right 0 infer fmm the debits* on that subject ns well as fron hat fact, we are hound to believp that the word was noi I idmitted, because our fathers regarded slavery as a ten pnrsry thing and wished i s memory to perish with it 1 say then, that in that glorious instrument there is but oni clause of compromise,-it is that each state shall be for ever entitled to two representatives in the Senate of the United States,?every other clatisa in that instrument mry, srhcnlt seems good and proper to tnree-fourths ef th States of the Union, lie abolished?and if we are true to "Urielves and the immortal framers of tbe constitu tion and to the friends of lihorty all the world over? these slave clauses at no very distant day shall be ex ponged from the Constitution ol the United Ststes. (Great cheering ) I *a\ If this be the true constrnetioi >if this instrument, and I dely any of the democratic piity to show that it is not, bow then dare they attempt in thi year M44 to involve this Union in a damnable war for thi purpose of ixtepilmg slavery I (( heirs A v.?ice ?Don't swear Cassius !" Another?'? you lie- he aint n swearing"?" yes, he is by ? .??? Laughter and confusion ) \ye, ye so-called ?hmoctacy, you luve that the pnopli -tumid 1 tile but you want to let the majority rule, do ye ? V.innow propose to ann'-x a government to this Unior 'hat i< capable of forming f itty sr ites as larg>' as Masse, chusetts-possessing in the words of John Tyler'. treaty, 100.000 square miles of territory more than the great Kingdom of France? This is to he annexed aa a Slave State, when any man havinr one hundred slaves ran stand against three of the best white men in the North ' Is that Democracy I if it Is it aint the Democracy of Washington, of Jefferson, of Adams, or of Harrison. If that be nemoorstfe doctrine, then I lor one cm do Democrat (Cheers.) I( for the pur pose of ? flee ting this chema ut perpetuating the Dema crdtic rule in the hindi ot those abandoned lenders who heve not scrupled te employ felony in this election, vio lating the,'sounrf secrecy of ? seel, and the press, equally .elfi'li in the eyes of Ood end man, it,?these ue the men, I say, who ask us to do this thing in ?>id r that they may get a majority in the Senate Hilt, I >av, thai 1 staiid by the constitution ( ' Good ") Lrt slavery be coi fined to its constitutional limits. (" Good dg iin !") 1 stand by the rights of the South, but I won't be driven one hail's brt-ad'h from my own lights ,it an American citizen (Lluiri-J Aud when the) pro pose to do tbia detd, which violates all the principles of naiioiial justice?tramplis under loot the principles oi <he?e United Statva? I put them to the great constitutional charter, the American constiinti n and ask them where, in that instrument, is the power to ai.ntx a foreign state to this Union ? They cinnot show it. For if it be an in strument of delegutid powers, and all the powers not d* legated to th? State" are reserved to the people, then here is no power in the General Government to annex a ?oreign nation to this country. 4nd if these men ?an annex Texas to us, they may, if they chooae, to mor row, reduce us to a state of British colonial vat salage a>ain. (Cheers.) But I am toM that it is according to precedent. It is no such thing.? The annexation of Louisiana was a different affair alto gether. It lay in our way to the great highway of na tions, and we had a right to ret it. (Cheers.) But with Texaa it is quite different. Besides we a e und r solemn treaty stipulations wiih Mexico in regard to our territo rial limits But there is another clause in the constitu t on which forbids tho deed. It is the Ath article of the ane' dments, which s lys that ne person shall tie deprived of life, liberty, orprospeii y, without duep ocesseflaw, and even slaves are not named in that instrument excei t by the general dennmi a'ion of 'persons" Of course there aint room for a quibble. And all the teriitory that cornea under the jurisdiction of the general government, m'ist be ?ubject to the influence ol that clause; and if the I? SMtea government lias not the power in itsell tocreatt slavery. it cannot deli gi'e that Irom Texas or any other s i-ciilled St 'te And n Texas came in as u territory, with p wer to keep the blncka in slavery, why not also the whites? f' O !oh!"and cheers) A mautrom Kentucky, Ne-v Yerk, or any other free State, may thus be suh ?feted to perpetual rlavny under that territory, and then a no p-<wer in the constitution to restore them to liber y. Are you willing thus to surrender the great right ol huhta* corpus? (""? o, no," and cheer* ) I say then, once more, I Nt.mdh tho constitution. Besides, Texas lias a debt of wenty-fivo millions ?are you willing to havo that b ii 'an lai.j upon yon I (' No, no," and cheering ) W.iai are we o think of that party who. after robbing us of the public lands and the means to pay our debts, and elevate ourselves from the tljugh of repudiation and disgrace, would now lay an additional load apon our bark ol twent) ? five millions? (Cheers ) Tho truth ia. till thete men want is to establish a slave power whioh will give them a majority in the Senate. They avow that.? Their committee in Washington avow that (Cheers ) Mr Calhune tells us that we must have Texas to per petuate Slavery. Col. Johnaou tells us the same. You all know what Mr. Polk it pledged to. (Cheers.) Beside all this need I remind you, fellow oitizena, of the fact that our opponents are opposed to a sound national currency?to internal improvement?to a Land Bill?to n 'arif?to protection of laber?the great principle for which our fathers oontended ? (Cheers) Yes, that great prin ciple of elevating 'he white an ' bltck labour of this land to an eminence with the dignitaries oi the land I appeal 'o you to do hett* r in the cause of that illustrious man, who colls upon you from the West, to establish those great principles for which he has ever contended. (Cheers) His eyes are upon you The e) es of the Slave ?ire upon yon to day. The prayers of five millions of white laborsrs arc turned to you. Do they ask you to violate the great principles of republicanism ? Do 'hey a'k you to engage in an iniquitous war ? D'> th< y afk yon to aid in the extension and perpetuation < I dnvery ? No?no They ask you to stand by Ihe Cor, stitntiou. Men of New York, will you do it? ("We will." ''we ?ill,"and cheers ) Go. then, every one of you *o tho polls in 1 ft44?if you can peaceably ? forcibly if yim mint. (Great cheeiing ) The eyi a of the nations of the world are upon you. The hopes of the friends of lii.ertv n all lands concenti ate on your efforts. Be true to tliem. Be true to your rights, and in 1844, as in 177ti, the wing banner* will wave over the glorious Union, with the motto " law, religion, nnd liberty." (Great cheering, imid which Mr. Clay retired ) BCVUUU AtVCIIII^, A second platform was erected in front of the -astern win* of the City Hall, where, shortly after he proceedings commenced at the others, a ineet ?ng was organized, Mr. J. B. Stevens being ap !>ointed President, who introduced to the meetine is the first speaker? Mr RoMAint ?He commence! by allud'nr to tLe iflor ous turn-out they had that day aeen and Mid tha^ he very ?un?? b. ,ghter than u.ual and inTiring thw, he democracy who preach that they arelthe n&utoo ^iVirTh4'"n t y get lnto Pnw?r and then nhop- them ?.lvea their masr,;r. (Criea of "t at'* truU ii iw ?Tof.?^?mU'R 'hey were t. d.-cide, not only who ?.iould lie Pre*i4eot Ol the U. 8. from 1H44 t.ut the fate oi he country for a lung p. riod aiterward ; and the nomina 'on oi Henry Clay, at the Baltimore Conv ntion wa. an ft^ra.ofj>,xr'iin'- ?nd iu ???h?? s; a?ot?wWe^O,^ounatn4 ?* ^ great republic call., Kome. oi ^ch it wT. e. eem^d* a a prWe'ob/^Ramanrif?81 d"7ui but* "w^acco^ted ?F^&ILsnaEiS.'S&'Ss ?rn^o,,hn^? 'X* th? "* and publia car^r of Henry wJld/rather^berig^raStthe!i(|em?'WM?r " ' pplsspti ???? iQ 'becrowd here called out! m ^nlv toTZ. ^ m?n?UX?r2 infch'k' P?"V" wh,c* Xed b^i. to theaurpri^.f Mrt^Vy'Tfrf.nTr' "?Ch ?""'ren,1> Ivir. Ma"?c.HtiTK* followed, andderlarH #K?f tKa? #!??? ?X",?? Jvho fought only for the anoh*; who^e al Tare^ h. ! ^2SSSkw^?&,=: -vr ?* ^ ifinEPss r, r^sAffin1 i;"r^c5u"cis ir^VI?5 ^s^^sssrijar ?nd In look in* (or it, aak.?i , *toi< keeper, who krw h^t. ?couert tnat a t hi rat forronqaait waa a niici.lal nolicw ?? hown by the fate of J>? tpoiioii?"who last ail hi? in. F^hl^rt hPftrni;i\.U,tr,, "nd f'ru,,'a?'o a ?lng la day " Hirhi* part he f.-li thsie waa lueh a thins ai riaht in th< vorld and Ood would not proaper .t ch an aet a. tiS . ' u^ieation '.""i* T,\e 'Maker again returned to ,h. q leation of the tariff and a?k?d jf the* were willing ZT!rW>'h ,h<> T'01'* ?f f,rmln* labor? (Criaa of "no ) If y ou are then rule for thr horizontal ad ?aloran> ncidental, .rriW^ntal mraaure of J.mmy Polk Zi !jf| ""d eUppinf of hand*, he ) Pre!,.denrXw(?^Kt'r Wh? WUfl in,r0(Jurad bV *he J?i??"lLP':VLt from Son'bl Carolina-who t<a>an b? i?n. J"* ' T''", 8MM?bly wai a rebuke to modern letaoeraey, alter which it woald hardly be abla to holr 'in ita hea?f (Cheer*) What wa< that thpy called modern 'llni"?"^ ? Wbi7 Po'iUca Juatwhat Mahome lani?m w aa m religion - proieraing all that ? aa aood ai,.t producing a!| that wa. bid (He.'y ohatra fo"TOthh 'Tit' (luring which the ipeaker mounted upon a cisiair, th? iDcrM8e>| titration rosnliinf from which ?tn Th^' sppmhation in n hearty fit of clanniJ of hand*, laugher, and numcroua <mall lokei- and tf. .k m"rr,m*nt ? peraon, for *onie inearlirabi' reaaon or othrr, JoatiH hi* way nvrr the platfnim crent n?nnd the nnt#r ? dfe, and tawed tht frent mil ct liavitf* lint mdei withent Itin ihadow of any kind of "protection A a?.o?d thought, how.rar, .howed him hia mrtUkr which he remedied a* aoon a* poimbla,-the whole nro neia ol doing end undoing being accompanied with th. I!.. uPro*r,?"* mirth and laughter) ?f'S! R want on. but there was such talking, ru-hmg and inatlint ol the atand ihnt we could neither hear nor write ? single note; whilat, to mend the matter, a row I hut whichV L,U!it0 '>k,,, W' f'HtMoon?eqqen?^ i I hut whicft looked very lhreat?mn?7or tome time) J broke out between a person who had entered the Park, singing? Alas, poor Cooney City, Alas, poor Cooney City, He never shall be President, I hear the people say? -?nd the whole meeting*'; but having been expelled i>y sheer pushing, and a long pjjll, a strong pull and * pull altogether of the whig", he gallantly ami back to the charge, escorted by a detachment of 'he "Empire Club;" after which ?ome hard puxi iistic encounters took place; but nfco were the vic tor-, or how it ended, it wan not possible to per ceive umidst the running and contusion Colour: Perry continued, however, to address the cro*d, and was much cheered in the course ol its de livery, and after hefconcluded, Mr. Hart next spoke tor a short time, and was ?cceeded by Mr Ikvimq, of Chenango county. He considered that the destiny of the State was deter mined "by that mighty movemeut; end the result weuld be that a aaoral, political, and bloodies* revolution would come in uges yet behind us. Those who called them ?elves the democracy, end who were now bitter fo?a to protection, were for it in 1S1-J ; and (said the speaker,) *? where was Heqry Clay then 7" Why, he was among them, although yet a boy, not tall enough for the crow.I by a bead ane shoulders ; and whsre is he now 1 Whj , lor tree trade still, and aemething like a head and shoulder* better then any chap among them. (Much laughter.) Oa the conclusion |of this speech, which, for tha causes already stated, we could not bear very well, the proceedings at this part of the grounu terminated. Third Platform. Two speakers commenced addressing the crowd from eith< r end of this platform at a time, Mr. Jo* Birton, of Broome coaniy, a Mr Pierce, and v Mr. Hart, one of the City Reporters. Tht*i ?(>eeches touched on the questions of the tarifi TcxaH, and the old beaten ground taken by tlit Clay speakers*. George Washington Dixon sunt two or three Clay songs?" Hurra for Harry Clay,' and one or two 01 hers Some ef the Empires made several attacks upon the meeting at this stand, bu were repulsed; when, after the crowds had die persed from ihe vicinity cl the platforms, the Park was cleared out and the platforms taken away, laaving "not a wreck behind." The Evening. Tha triumphal arch in Broadway, opposite Mk sotiie Hall, was illuminated wnh variegated lamp ?oon after dusk, as also the front of Masonic and National Halls. Crowds of persons visited the whig committee room in Masonic Hall, and hundreo> surrounded the eiah to admire its novelty. Abeui half past seven|oVloek,the Tabernacle was thrown open und soon filled with spectators. Speechec were made by the same persons who spoke in tbe Park, and to the same effect. National Hall wu* also crowded to exce#s, and several of the thirc rate orators of the party addressed the audience that overflowed on the pavement beneath. Tin orators occupied the evening in reiteration and re petition of the oft repeated arguments on the ques tton of tbe tariff, Texas, See , and at an early hoai the assemblage dispersed, appai ently well satisfied with their day's employment and enjoyment. Personal movements. The Hon. Jos. Grinuell has accented the nomination oi the Falmouth Convention is member for Congress for th< New Bedford District. The Lesing:on Reporter states, that Mr. Clay, yield ing to hi* feelings excited in behnlf of the son of a revolu tionary patriot who was captured at Mier, a citizen o> Alabama, addressed a letter to President Santa Anna re questing his liberation. Wo understand that he has just received a polite letter from President Santa Anna inform ing him of the prompt discharge of the captive according to his request. Hon. Joseph Lyman of Northampton, Mass., has resign ed the office of sheriff of Hampshire county which he hut held lor 39 years. Hon. J. G Abbott of Lowell, is announced to addresi. the demociats of Newburyport, West Cambridge, and Chelmsford, during the present week. Mote* Whitney, Jr., Esq., died at his residence in Bos ton, on Friday aitemoon, after a severe illness of thro weeks. John F. Collin of Celumbia coanty, is nominated for Congress in the eleventh district by the democrats. Mr. Henry F. Harrington, favorably known as a new*, paper and periodical writer some yea s ago, has been in stalled paator of the first Unitirian Church in Albany The Rev. Dr. Breckenridge ot Baltimore, is about to publish a werk, containing a memorandum of his travel in England and upon the contiaent, a f w years ago. The Rev. Samuel Harson Coxe, Jr , has accepted a oall to the rectorship of St. Petei's Church, Anburn. The Rev. R F. Cadle has removed fioin Wisconsin and takon charge of the ehurch at Sodus, Waj ne county. The rnligious namo which General Scott's daughter re ceived on recently taking the veil is Sis er Mary Emanu el. Her baptismal name is Virginia. Theatricals, &c. The Paiik?Mr. Placide took a benefit last Bight.? There wo* a crowded house. On the fall of the curtain Mr. Placid* waa called for, and on hia appearance, win very warmly greeted. He then delivered the following abort speech :? Ladies and Gentlemrn?I am quite averwhelmed with your kindness. ''Beggar that I am, I cannot find even words to thank you." (Applause) I do indeod fee> like an honest man who has lost all and canuo' pay that which be owes. One thin*, however, I can say : you have this night shown me that good intentions and earnest devotion to the dramatic profeaaion, wil> always he certain of lull reward at the haad* of a generous New Tork audience Again I thank you, ladies and gen tlemen, tor your kindness, not on this oocasion only, nut throughout the brief engagement which has j?a?t termi natud. I hope soon to have tha pleasure of appearing belotn you again, and in the meantime bid yon a muri grateful aad lespectfal farewell (Applause) Mr. Maywood appear* tonight again in "the Mil. lionaire." NiaLo's.?A capital house and every body well pleaaeu Signor Corbini prospers. Mr. Williams appears to be i very pains taking and meritorious actor, and as Sir Ma1 thew Scraggx, in "Sketch's in India," made quite a hit. To-night a very attiactive bill ia offered. Mr. Lewellen commenced an engagemeat at the Buffdl Theatre on Monday. The Missea Sloman are proving as attractive in New Bedford as in the other towna thay have recently viaiteri Their Concert on Thursday evening was numerously and fashionably attended, and they were received witl unbounded applauie. When are they coming thi> way T Mr. J. K Murdoch ia about to deliver a series ef even ing entertainment* in Boston, on the writings .of Shaks peart. Mr. Anderson has been wall received in Boiton. Thi Bostonhns recognise in him Macrcady'a shadow. Mes*ra Patterson and Rametti are announced to give i concert at the Melodeen Theatre, Boston, on Saturda; evening next. Among the distinguished perforaaar* engaged are the Misses Sloman. Tha Orphean Family contemplate giving a Concert it Albany in the courae of next week at reducad piicea, a* that all may hava an opportunity af hearing them. The Tabernacle at Boaton baa bean leased it ia said, foi a circus. Mr. Henry Russell, lata from thia 'country, according to 'he latest accounts, is ^till in Lendon, giving concerts Tha Boston Post gives this : " Sir, I am proud to re ceive the hatred of an actor," aaid Maaready at tba Mel* deon the other day. " Then, air, ycu hava inaxhauafjbl' so-'rces of pride on both sidta ef the Atlantic," was Ry der's answer. It is stated that Macreadyfcleared In Boaton aloae seme $3000 Hi* last night nattad $IM0. Charlett< Cuthman'* benefit netted only 9*0. The Oratorio of David will be performed in good style at the Tabernacle this evening. *>i*t look at the programme. It is, indeed, rich Circuit Court. Bef< re Judge Kent. Oct. 28.?John Dot, vt. Richard Rot.?Thi* action we brought to try the validity of a will mad* by Mary Wll son. dt ceased It appearx that the will was piiucinall) made in lavor of one ol tli? daughtera, named Mrs. Luis mnn. Th?i will waa drawn, aa appears by evidence, h> Peter Deilbitt, a lawyer of this city The Surrogate al lowed the will, and one of the other children appealing te the Circuit Court, tha Judge of said Court over ruled the deaiaion, and left the matter open for a Jary to decide i.p on the validity of the will. Tha caaa is now brought ii| for i.uch investigation. The grounds of objection to th? validity of the will are, 1st, that the old lady was inaom petent, far many masons, to mske a will; and 3d, tha' traud waa exeroisad in obtaining the will in dispute Thi caae ia adjourned until to-morrow. Charlea O'Conar lor claimant; H. H. Wheeler for respondent*. Common Plras; Offor?i Judge Ulshu>U>r. Oct. 23.? Motri Soti/;a v. John E Qillmpit?Action of trespass in the case brought to recover the amount ol two promissory note*,haing $24* 87. and interest thereon from their date*, 98 Maich, 1887 It appears th*t the d? lend<nt look the benefit of the bankrupt act *ineemak| ing the note, and the' seek* to recover hiad<b< n an{Bllcged 'new promian to pay, made by defendant It .was in evident o tt>at tbe defendant did not make ancl .iromisn to pay when he waa able, and further, an affida vit made at Custom House by defendant, in which In define* himself a* owner or part owner of the packet ?hip Sheffield, of which he wa* captain, wa* producer >nd offered on the part of plaintiff Tha defence plead* i* that defendant i* not owner of the above *hip or able to pay Verdict (or defendant H. Raid, tor plaintiff'; 8., J one* Mumierd, tor daiasdaat. ^Military Hon?iiMANimii>.?Ii hus ofien been re* narked that some of our generals, colonels, and to on, who figure at reviews and military displays, ]o not sit on horseback in the moat graceful man jer imaginable. This, however, is not likely to je loni? the cp.9e, for we perceive that Colonel Tompkins has opened claMee fur iuetructiou in the science of military horsemanship, and numbers ire availing themselves of the opportunity thub af forded of securing themselves from ridicule, and acquiring a verv elegant aud useful accomplish ment. Col. Tompkins invites military gentlemen to his riding-school, and the scene is very interest ing aud instructive. Amueeuaente. EtHIOMAI* SkRENADIEB ?DuMBOLTON'e (l.ATK Pai-mo's) Opera Hones.?The eccegsion of visit or* to th* Op?rii hti been unequalled by any exhibition iu this city or ia Europe. Every successive night'* *n turtaiuments attract not only a lew and fashionable audi ?nae, but giva an additional zait to the loraeer fr?. tmeiiten to repest their viait Ii will ba reeollec'ed th this will batlia la?t wank, and thi?, consequently, the laat night but two ol theau fashionable soiife*. For amusement and pastime, noplace in the city equals the American Museum, and with its grand performances thi* sftet noon at a o'clock, and i bis evening at 7|, the plsce will ba jura to be crowced aarly ana lata Tba managar liaa en^ugwl a most superb company, and *very body i* *ure to be pleased with it. The new moving Automaton*. (iua?n Victaria'ii State Rjbe,0*n. Tom Thumb'* Court Suit, iw., are muck udralred. Oo ami *ee them Window Ulan at Auction.?.Thle flay Octo ber J;th, at 1IK o'clock, will beso'd bv L M HOFFMAN St Co., in front of their iton, No 83 Wall, cor> er of Front s'.reet, 5000 buxet American Window Ula?* assorted sizes. All Philadelphia Subscript lone to the Hkiiai.d must he paid m the agents, Zieber & Co., 3 Ledger tmildiugs, 3d and Chesuut sU., where single copies way aim ba obtained daily at 1 o'clock. 3m Vllleny Cnmatchfd ?No sooner hue Dal ley's Magical Pain Extractor convinced myriad* that ita merit* exi el Jl medicines known. for alleviating pain*, taring lifcor sight and healing all aorea, Sic., rapidly, unscarred, wheu from lire, that a counterfeiting detptrado <MU>es a ruinaua awff, with affidavits of cases cured, gained two years since by Dr. Dalley's Salve, and palms it off :ts genuine. We say, in the language nf a Bustoniau, Wiiting to Mr. D. on this public inju ry, "I look u|K>n a counterfeiter of yoar medicine far worse inail (lie midnijfbt assassin; while the latter ia slaying one vic tim, ihi* other is slaying thousand*! he may api>ear indeed to be lorg in th" human species^ but his true form is that of a double, hptidtd MONSTi'.R. fie and all his abettors ought to be driven from among mankind, and lodged in the dark recesses of a cold and cheerless prison. How many dear friends already have they been the cause of separating and dooming to an untimely grave, that would otherwise hare lived mauy years, and have been of infinite use to all about them, conld they have had, ins'ear* of the countei feit, your genuine medicine." Expressious of indig nation nt this villainy How in from ail quarter*; twenty-two cases nf severe suffering liy it have been report d?life and sight has nearly paid the forfeit, it ia the iwoples medicine, let them protect themselves. The written signature of II Dalley is upan every boa of the genuine, and to be had at Dalley s agency, 67 Walker street, lint (tore khom Broadway. Why will you be thue iwlndlnl and cheated with vile counterfeits of Jones' Roap. Bender, the rr? fi|ie fur Jones' Soap, so excellent for curingeruptious^id clear ina dark, yellow, or discolored skin, eost the proprietor seine even thousand five huudr-d dollars, vet some dishorns', vulgar, low bred vagabonds, get up aud sell for geuuiu*, counteifeit* of it. many of them daugerou* and poisonous others perfectly u<? 'esv Beware of them. Mind Jones' Soap is sold at SO cent* a Cake?never leas?and uaver buy a cake without the name of T. Jones is stamped on the Soap and the wrapper. A?k for Jones' itoap. take no o'h'r, and you may ba assured it will do all 'e.,re euted, that is, cure pimples, blotches, freckles, tan, sunburn, chapped fl ah. scurvy?and get it now here else in this city but at th" sign of the American Eagle, 82 (mind tie light number,) Chatham at.; 139 Kultuii sr., Brooklyu ; 8 State at., Boston. fNothiuign of the weather will materially affect the body if the blood is pure. Every individual, even the most diseased, has within him a germ or root ol thai original pure blond of our common mother Eve; which g.'rin of pure lilood is the supporter of his life, ai d in m constant struggle to throw off the heterogenous, corrupt humors, which are the ?auses of disease ill the individual. By purging the body of this diseased individual of its bad humors, you allow the g'-rin of pure bl-od to gain ground and to make blood of a better quality, oid so ou progressively till the who e mass is regenerated ; for the good prii ciple or good pure blood, is always striving to lie predominant over the bad or diseased uinors. Let all wtio wiah to be of a fine healthy Inhit; who wish to have a sound mind hi a sound body ; who d**ire to be abl* to stand w ithout injury 'he coutiniial chaugea of this climate ; who denim to have healthy children, use the Braudreth Pills, which will effectually I'lemse the bl"od of all or corrupt humors, and restore tbn human body to the state of health enjoyed before the introduc ti ui of mineral medicines. Remember Braudreth fills place within th- reach of all health and long life Sold at 25 cents per box, at 241 Broadway, New Yark, Dr. Crandreth'* office; an*' at 241 Hudson st. ; 27 Power* ; Mrs. Hooth, 5 Market St., Brooklyu ; Philadelphia, 8 North *th st. ; llaltiinore, cor. of Light aud Mercer, and 19 Hanover St., Bostoa; No. 2 Old Levee, N Orleans. lttcowd a Parisian alterative mixture, for tm > f rmanant enra of primary or secondary syphilis,, venereal ulcers, nodes, or any complaint produced by an injudicious use of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persona sus oectiug a venereal taint lemaining in their system should use tins powerful purifier without delay, as no person can consider himself sale alter having the venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the si ..tern with Ibis jeslly celebrated alterative. Sold iu single bottles at $1 each, in cases of half dozni at $5; carefully packed aud sent to all parts of the Union. Sold at ihe College of Medicine ami Pharmacy, 96 Nassau st. W. S. HICll AIIDS'IN, M. D., Ageut. If any patient wlshee to Inejtlre hie ehl rt with g-eat patriotism, and at the sime time renovate and ref ?*h riis own let linn go aud take hiin to see " O d Bunker Hill," at he Ctdiseum?th it's the place to do it, and the best place on earth that we know of. How many wortltleee arllclee are puffed into iiotire for the growth and preservation of the human hair, whilst such a really good remedy a? Beal'* Hair Restorative is -carce kuown, except by those who have experienced its woiider fVil properties iu forcing hair to grow ou bald pi ice*. Mr. Betl positively undertakes to grow on bald hends. or make no charge. Beside*, read the following certificates, selected from among hundreds of the most reaiwctable citizen* in New York "From our own experience anil ebservatiou of th* salutary a d certain effects of Real's Hair Restorative, we confidently re commend it to the public as infallible in all ordinary eases of baldness or loss of tin- hair upon the head, and ate satisfied that it not only restores the hair upon bald heads, hut that the appli cation is pleasant and perfectly harmless to the most dshcata skin. C. A. Wiiv.nMA!*, 20 Wbite st. WaLiK.a >V1?:ao,8h Warren st John McCloskky, (17 Six hAveuu*. F U, Dcsfaao, 117 Brond st. Geo. Ai.i.en, :hi Wall st. OaKk it <?a*rn, 809 Greenwich Lane. J. W. Smvthe, 4 Jones' La' e. Elisiis HiianERAi.D, H2 Allen st. T. V. M'-mfobd, Hallet's Cove, L. I. J .no. B KrrcHiMi, 63 Waterst. An> yon sceptical of the character aed sUndiug of the abova piriies. R, ad wtiat ex-Mayor ( I >rk *iys. "I, Aarou t'lark, ftlnyor of the city "of "New York, do hereby certify that I have saen the original certificate of which the above is a true copy, and that I am |? r?oually acquainted with some of the paities who have signed it, who are me < of he highest standing in thr'cominunity, aud aie altogether too lOnorable te lead their names in kid of any impnsitii u on the public. Aabon Clark. Attest, Mosf.s Htarbucb." After reading the above, who would be humbugged by the nasty oils introduced to the public by nastier advertisements, concocted bv vulgar and illiterite charlatan*, Beat's wh lt*.aIs nid retail agency is at 67 Walker sU, 1st store FROM Broadway. Velpeau'e Specific Pllle, for the Radical tare of gonorrhma, gleet, seminal einitsions, aiH all mocoptirti lent dischargee from the urethra. These nills. the reault of twenty years exKrteuce in the Hospital de Cnarire iu Paris, are prouounci'd by their celebrated inventor, Pr< fes:or Velpenii, aa ? i infallible remedy f ir all diseases of the urethra. They f fleet a cure in a mm h shorter time th?u any other ivmedy, without ta ii ting the breath, disagreed g with the stomach, or confineineut fro u business. Price, SI per box. Sold at the College of Medi cini and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Afent. The Piles In their word forme may he cured by the use of Hay's Liniment aud Linn's Balm uf Chi ua, warranted in every- case. Sold at 21 Courtlandt street. What beautiful Cnlarrd Halrt?Inch Is the eiclamatiou which in sometimes heard when an old man is seeu w ith jet blsck hair. There is do nerd that the young sh-uld h.iv? red or the old grav hair, as long as the K:nt India H<ir Uye cau lie h id It will give the lim si jet blsek or auburn co lor imaginable, making the <dd look young, and the young beau tiful. It will not color the skin, hut itnp?rt? to the hair, ev?u ro the root, a |ieifectat?djiatural black. Sold at 21 Coiirtlsndt <tpeet. Where alio maybe had Dr. Mc. Nair's Acoustic Oil, a' certain cura for Deafness, aud all complaints of theaar. Prico $1. The Hnlr Kiaillt ator l)t|jllatorj Powder la the only article which will permanently remove th htir and not injure 111* akin. If any shonlil d.sbrli-ve lliu, we Wi.n'd invite hitn to call Ht 21 Courtlandt atreet, ajid s?e it* wonderful p w era tested. (rwitletiian w iihi g to avoid the trouble of (having ?hou'd procure this article and it will eradicate eveu the sun est heard in an incredible (hoi t time. Medical Advice In Private DliraMi.?The inetnl>?n of the New York Collage of Mediciu- ind Pharmacy, '?!nhlnhed for the tujipmiinn of i/umtkety, continue todnect their particular atteutpni to ill dfie.isrs of 4 privat ? nature, and cau confidently promise to persons requiring ?> edtcal treatment, \ safe and pe inai.ent cure, without injur? to tlie constitution or Confinement from business. Invalida ire particularly r iiuctted .41 make application to the College on the firm ?p|iearaace of lioae diseases, aa a va?t amount of ?u(f> rp.g mid line inay be thus avoided One of the mcinliera of the ('.oilege, for m?ny \eara connected with the princi|>al hospital in Kur .pe for the cure oi those complainu, attends for cousuLatiou daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. Term*? Advice ?ml Medicine $5,?* enre guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTUY IN VALi US.?Person' living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make iwr soual application can have fo warded to them a cheat containing all meaicinea requisite to |?"form a rvlicsl cure, by stating their cue i-iplicitlv, together with all ayinptoma, tune of con'riction ind t eatment received elaewiaere if ativ, ?'id enclosing $A, poet l?id addr,fed to VV. 8. KICttAHtMOV M. I> . Agent, Office and Consulting Knotne of 'he College, 'ji Nsastu st. Cnnnrl'i Pain Mtineler.-lh'i family friend should be in pnsseasion of every one; its efTecta are truly surprising. It extracts all painsfioin burns in hh iiiciedible hurt time, aud heals without even a scar, h>ea th t have been sore for years it is sure to rote. It heal* eveiy >|iei ies of sores, both old 111 d new, and bils* or humors of even ilestiii'i ion ate cured by it. I,at every fami'y prnclire this Magic \l Salve Sold at 21 Courtlandt street. It will lie given to the poor and suffering. To Rheumatic Sulfcreri?Tha Indian Ve fetable K.I ill r and Nerve and Bone Ciiiimeut.scld at C? nutork's, I Courtlandt st , are warranted to cure any cane of inll am m story or chronic rheumatism. It gives mm edute relief strengthens the *eak limbs, cures all numbness, takes '??? all swellings, te lievee all inflammations, and eiteuds contracted cords ami mus cles. New Kitahllslimi'iit In llrnndway ?-Wa refer enr resders to the advertili-ment of Mr. George Rensisr, (late of Brooklyn,) in this day's paper; he it, n young III in emi nently deserving of liberal support from tbe " public generally," snd from his immediate frie ids, and New York ai d Brooklyn Cri< kitmis especitllv. lie will at all times give to each anil all of litem a hearty welcome. Irf)ti||le|'a IVsilern Itull>s 11 Panacea li ilnlnv wonders in ruling Asthma and Liver aflecti ms. If?,| erates dt 1 ctly upon the ???ereiine and absorbent portions of tlie system, et|ie|s fiom the how Is all Unhealthy obatruetioua, atrengthena the stomach, and give- to the dige>'i?e org us tone end vtu'or. When used in ca-> ?? of liabi'u >1 e ti'.en. .? or dys|epsia, it will be f..tind to be a mild bin "in . tit il rem? ily It is an ictly s|>eak itiK a tnnic?it never dsbilit las, but icuuvatea tlie coiiatitntiop, and eradirntes the very seedi of disease from the system. In aaihroa, affections "f the luuga, of bronchitis, its use will give immediate relief, and if persisted in permanently rnre, in a short tiu.e, most any case?a single dose will give th<- patient hia wonted real and aleep. Hold only at No. 21 Courtlandt it.

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