Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 25, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 25, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Prlday, October '45, 1844. ILLUSTRATED weekly herald. Attention of tbe Millerites. THE LOAFER MXXJTXA. THE UNIFORMED MILITIA. The freaks and vaK.ries of the Millerites, and the raus'ering of the Militia have been the chiel social movements of the week, vetting aside the great political events. Accordingly, we give to these matters a fitting memorial in the Wttkly Herald, to be issued to-morrow morning. A band of Millerites are represented, in one of ihetine engravings to be given in this splendid pic torial paper, awaiting the signal for their aerial flight. This is an admirable graphic illustration of the fanaticism et the present moment. Another engraving represents a brigade of the loafer militia, headed by "one-eyed Davy" in per son, with Gulick, and other fine-collectors, as his aids-de-camp. A third engraving represents one of our "crack" companies of uniformed militia, on parade, with a group of officers of various other companies, and the stafl'of the renowned Brigadier-General, Geo. P. Morris. Price of the whole, only 6,j cents. A Jf?w Element In the Field?the Bible In the Klectton. By far the most interesting tact developed in the present contest, is the introduction of the Bible into the field of political conflict; and the extraor dinary influence which that uew and singular ele ment exercises at this moment. Amongst all the *' signs of the times" which present themselves to the intelligent observer of passing events, there is none which is so calculated to excite profound and serious attention as this. The cry of " the Bible!" " the Bible !" does, indeed, fall straugely on the ear, as the wutehword of a political faction; and when we find that sacred volume eltvuted as the Shibboleth of party, in th<* middle of the nine teenth century, and in the chief ciiies of republi can America, we may surely well pause to reflect on the causes which have produced this strange condition of things, and the consequences, social, religious, and political, which are likely to follow. When we see the Bible thus adopted as the sym bol of a party?borne in processions marching to party tunes, through our streets?appealed to by vehement orators, amid the shouts and blasphe mies ol crowds in our public squares?loudly avowed by candidates for office as their guide and ruler?we are at once led to look back to a past century, when the fierce struggle took place be tween the Romish hierarchy, and the pioneers of mat mighty religious and political revolution, the Reforrrution?by which the barriers, which for tiges had imprisoned the mind of Christendom, were uulocked, and the spirit ol fiee inquiry set free. We cannot help reverting to that era when Martin Luther, with a portion of his translation ol the Bible in his hand, met una bashed the whole hierarchy of Rome, and shook Germany to its uttermost extremities?when Cal vin with the same Bible in his hand, commenced, ainid the mountains arid lakes of Switzerland, the same vast movement, annihilating all the boasted power of the church, and kindling aflame never to be extinguished?and when John Knox, in Scot laud, with the same sacred book gave the dynas ty ot the Stuartsan irrecoverable blow, revolution ized the whole of that great empire, and prepared the way for the establishment of Cromwell's short-lived but extraordinary republic, which, however, im pressed anew character upon the civil institutions of that land, and gave to America those heroic m'n, of iron nerve and indomitable will, who laid broad and firm, the foundations of our liberties. It was mis volume?tins Bible, which in the era to which we now allude, revolutionized the ancieut world?delivered men from the thraldom of the church?gave to civil government a new character ?and spread light and liberty amongst the people It has been the same spirit which was then evoked ?the same agency?the Bain* Bible, that has made America what it is?that has converted the If wltng wilderness into the peaceful abode of civi lization,?that has planted amid the solemn old woods of this western world, those great principles of civil and religious liberty, which have now at tained a superiority and a strength that bid defiance to any foe. Such then is the powerful element?Ihe mighty instrumentality of revolution and strength,?which has now been introduced into the field of political conflict. And why 1 The causes of its introduction are well known. Some of the conservators of the public schools of this city, in order to gratify a small section of the community, undertook to exclude the sac ed volume from the seminaries provided by an intelligent and thoughtful popular government for the education of the youth of the land. This they did in obedience to the mandates of a portion of the Romish hierarchy, in their opposition to the Bible, who have exhibited in this, the nineteenth century, precisely the same spirit whiclj kindled the fires of Smithfield and the Grass market, and whitened the hills of Piedmont with the bones of ten thousand martyrs. In a Pro testant community, these men have attempted to dictate the manner in which our children are to be educated. The consequence has been one of the most extraordinary up-heavings of the popular feeling and sentiment which this age has yet wit nessed. In obedience to the rallying cry of "the Bible"?"the Bible," thousands are mustering; and created by that means, a party now appears before us fully organised, possessed of all the elements of triumph, and absolutely holding in their hands the decision of the great question of the next Presi dency of this mighty republic. Is not this indeed an extraordinary state of things? Is there not indeed much in all this to excite as tonishment, reflection, and conjecture? The sim ple watchword of "the Bible"-a few earnest ap peals in lavorof that little volume?have done more to alter the complexion of political affairs, and ex ercise at this moment a mightier influence in the fortune- aad fate of the Presidential ^candidates, than all the complicated and elaborate organize' tion?all the well arranged schemes?all the despe rate eflortsof the two great and powerful factions of the couniry for y-*rs past! The tariff?^ub Treaaury?Texaa distribution?bank?locofoco ism whigism?Clayistn?Polkism?every thing all the rallying cnes-all lhf. clap trap?-ail the themes of popular excitement -the whole machi nery of party organization, and party eflort, anc party triumph, have been utierly swept away, at tn# utterance of this one short, single word ihe "B, ble." Thus rapidly and with almost rnysteriou strength, has this singular movement marched on ward At first it was ridiculed and despised. Men laughed at it. The folly and weakness of some ol those at first borne with it, led people t<> despise it. But the little cloud, no bigger than a ?nan's hand, now fills the heavena. The faces of the oid tactions gather blackneas. Alarm an<' terror have now taken the place of contempt an.1 ridicule. What was laughed at is now feared ami supplicated. "The Bible V "The Bible !? drown every other watch-word. All the old insignia u party have been cast aside for the Bible. The can didates cease to talk about "the people." snd ca. say nothing but "the Bible-the Bible." Orator no longer shouting about the "stars and strip.? ' call out "the Bible the Bible J" Minstrels ceai,, their songs about the "American eagle," a,? ''haunt hymns in horfor ?f "the Bible?ihe Bible ' Everything gives way to this new and omnipotent '-lenient the element that revolutionized Christen <lom, made Rome aQ asthmatic cripple, and creafed ?re? 4 rncriou Th? P.M. ml..? .1, ? ,?.. ... , the parties, lhroafh the masses arrayed under its banner ; the good and the bad-the saint and the blasphemer; and one thing is now certain, that whoever is lo be President, the Bible will decide it. And will not ?ii< h a decision, accomplished through the powei and influence of such a sacred instrument, leave some fragments of virtue and mora ity beiiind to kindle the political spirit anew? The War foe the Spoils and the Succession. The secrrt quarrel between ihe cliques of the whig party in thisciiy, relative to the succession, which we developed and described yesterday, is waxing warmer and warmer every day. Yesterday, the Courier and Enquirer, the organ of the Webster clique, made a very furious and violent attack on the opposition clique, which is managed by Jarnes Napoleon Reynolds, and in order to show the tem per and animus of the aiticle, we aunex the fol lowing extraciB Thk Younb Mbn's Hitnar Clav Associations Convkn. ! tion ?This interesting affair took place > "ler|*jt { are compelled to admit that it wa. a l?''ur? ?" l10'1"J number* : and we owe it lo the gallant hearts Irom he old Bay State and from Khode Wfand?to the Jerjcy fre.h iron, the field of v ctory, and to the enthu.l*'Uo wniEo liom the different parti of our own State to e* nlaiu he cause of that failure. The whig. Ol this ci y already understood .the chicanery, falsehood uudlu ? tniruoi of a certain clique, who are entitled to whatev cre.lit they can gather liom their vile machination* ; and w* only.hem now in order thatthey muy be equally well known to every whig, fiom Maine to L u laiuna, and not that a whig vote wi.l be loit by thU un principled conduct on the part of a reckless lew. ^ But no ; \o have uamed the 33d of October would not have contend upon Mr. Reynold* end hi. immediate cli,,,ie the notoriety which they hold *ynonimou? with distinction, and from which they not only took. for <jfflM* them*. Ives, but hnve the impudence todi*po.e m ol the patronage of the people'. Incident It woula not have afforded the de.ired opportunity to issue card.^an circulars, and play the great man by appeyiPg'o be t1 leader of the whig party in this ??"?>???'? and, con.e Q.iently, at the hazard of producing a quarrel in <ou. ??nkwhich might have lost u* the city 'nd Sta^ 't was Kravely determined to outrage the trample upon the right, ol the young men by ctilling ano'herfend .eparatc Convention, willk? ithe <*vo<*ed i pose of defeating that previously cilled orthe tw ) third of October And ell this to pamper to the v*imy . and ?ratify the malice and ipleen of ? lew individu, who are without weight, character or influence in o ir pirty, and to whom the success ul our cause appeawto K important oaly so f r a. it may tend to their personal advancement. , ? ? * But let no poison suppose that the injustice whichhas been done the Young Men, and the partial deteat of th. ir honest and well-timed sfhris to get up a thy of our came and the great commercial d the Union, will in any waylles.en thm en.hu..a.m and 7?r1 in the noble cause they have espoused, rrue, iney f A (lwenlv the outrage which hai ueTpfitra b< | their reeling* through the fal.ehoods and reckh'*sners o an alien cU n>' ha* no .ym^thies to common with oor citizen., bntlwhile they have been scathe. their enc mie. nave h^n destroyed We are told ?" HMy wrlUhrt Samp.on pulled down the prison house d stro'ed thousand* by it. f. 11; but we also are that he himself w8? crushed beneath iuroins. And with the parties to wh?m wo allude 1 hey have acli the objt ct which they .ought; they taveobtainedthe notoriety which they so seduously couitj but their veiy succi*8b hui hot?ii their destruction This shows the temper which exists between the cliques of the whig party, and which, in the event of Mr Clay's election, will burst out with most dreadful violence in relation to the election of the spoils. The origin, progress, and present position of this interesting quarrel in the whig ranks, are, we believe, known only to us in all their details; and, in a day or two, we may be en abled to lay the whole matter fully before the country?thus doing justice to all parties. In the meantime we may state that this quairel embraces two points?the first, is in relation to Mr. Webster. He and lua friends want to take a position in this election and in the whig party so as to secure the succession to the Presidency. Tnose opposed to Mr. Webster, have ia view an other man. Some of them, Hon. John M. Clayton of Delaware, and others, some man who possesses more of what is regarded as constituting the ele ments of personal popularity, Buch a-General Scott, or Borne military or naval hero. The next point of quarrel is iu relation to ihe "spoils" lhe whole thing is, meanwhile, producing a very disas trous eflr-ct on the whig prospects in this city, cooling the enthusiasm of a large portion ol the party, and may have the ultimate effect of giving this city to Mr. Polk by a large majority, thereby securing the State, and, of course, his election to the Presidency. How Will Nkw York Gol-Every other day we are receiving letters marked " private and con fidential," and coniiug from all parts of the coun ry. asking our opinion as to "how New York will got" This information is desired because these correspondents wish to be able to advise their friends in making bets. We have a lew words in reply to these queries, and only a few. It is im possible for,us to make a specific reply to s'l, and, | therelore, this must suffice for the whole.i In reply, then, we inform them that we have no private opin ions in relation to the po'itical position of New Yoik and the probability of how its vote will go, triat we do not express fully in the columns of the Herald. We consider the question to be extreme ly doubtful, and that the events of a week, nay, even of a single day, may completely alter the whole complexion of affairs. We take occasion to add, that we would not give a particle of infor I "intion for the purpote ot guiding persons who make bets. We never bet. We despise betting. We therefore beg thus generally to reply to all who make these inquiries as to "how New York is likely to go," that they will find the answer, as tar as we can tell, in the columns of the Herald eveiy morning. _______ An axaggerated report reached our office at nine o'clock last night, of a seriouscollisionhaving occurred at Brooklyn between the members of the democratic and whig societies during the proces sion of the latter in that city, that several lives were lost, and many on both sides severely injured; that the not act was read, and a series of other outrages ensued. Upon sending to the scene, we found that some imaginary obstruction was offered by the democratic party to the progress of the Clay procession in passing their Committee rooms; that some jostling and a few blows were reciprocated; (hat the Mayor's presence subdued, without refer ence to force, the ardent spirits of each party, and at ten o'clock, we found the city perfectly tranquil and the majority of t!?e citizens totally ignorant of a iy event occurring more than ordinarily incidenul t> the usages of societies upon ssch occasions. "United Brothers of Temperance."?A very Urge meeting of the members and friends of this temperance, body took place IdHt evening at the Greene street Methodist Church. Mayor Harper occupied the chair. We noticed on the platform a number of the mot-t influential clergy, and professional gentlemen of this city. Able and e'oquent adaresses were delivered by the Rev Mr. Everts and Geo. P. Parker, Esq., and a great num i?er of signatnreo to the pledge were obtained.? The exercises were, throughout, of the most plea ding character, and there is now no room to doubt that this new temperance organization will give to this great cause a new impulse, and add greatly to its respectability ai d succese. The French Lanouaok.? We are glad to per ceive that a course of lessons in French, according to the admirable system of Robertson, is about to be commenced in this city. The gentleman who has undertaken this very desirable work is Mr. Du Buisson, and we are able to state that he is in all respects fully qualified to accomplish it with credit to himself and satisfaction to his pupils.? The courte will be given at (he Lyceum, Licpenard ?treet, and will commence on the 13th of Novem^ ber next. Further particulars tnsy be learned by reference to Mr. Du Bunion's card, in another column. The Political "Ci,i bs?Moke Rowdyism ?The quarrels, fights, rowdyism and incipient riots in this cuy, created by the political clubs, are in? creasing dai'y. Whui is to be the end of all thi*1! There is certainly every reason to apprehend torn4 fearlul general insurrection -ind ronfl igradon wlmh will make the whole country stand aghast. Another Victim.?Harvey Stewart of <?r?en ville, was crushed while marching in the whig pro ?u at V V l-n# 'HI American Institut*?Charlatanism.? This is the third week of the Fair of the Ameri can Institute tor the exhibition of domestic manu families. At the close of the second week, the managers boasted that one hundred thousand per sons had visited the Fair, which, 4t twenty-live cents ahead, made the sum of $23,000. Making all reasonable deductions tor free tickets and inci dental expense 8, the sum netted was probably #20, 000 During this year's exhibition a most extraor dinary policy has been adopted by the managers, which cannot be characterized in any other way than as charlatanism of the lowest kind. We are credibly informed that these managers have been inviting all the foreign artists in the city to sing at the exhibition, and thus furnish inducements to the public to visit it at twenty-five cents ahead. The managers represent the appearance of these artists as quite gratuitous and unsolicited, and as being made solely with the view of signifying their esteem for the improvement ot American manu facture. A more preposterous piece ot charlatan ry to gull the public and cheat deserving artists, we never knew. We know that in the caBe of Ole Bull he was importuned again and again, and in the|case of some of the Italian artists, the ma nagers of the Institute have repeutedly preseed them to appear and sing. Now, this is not all. We have learned that those eminently patriotic and gentlemanly managers have been begging the "Bell-ringers" and the "Negro Melodists" to appear at the Institute, and all sorts of rnummery and cUp-trap have been re sorted to for the purpose, forsooth, of promoting the improvement of American manufactures. The fact is, that this Institute have entered into a digni fied rivalry with the "American Museum," and are contending for the palm of humbugging with Barnum and other showmen round about the city and country. And what is the object of the ma nagers in thus degrading and disgracing a national and respectable institution, established merely for the purpose of promoting the various branches of domestic industry, skill and aril Why, to catch money at the door, an account of which is never given,and nobody knows what becomes of it, and, indeed, nobody seems to care. We have been collecting materials for the purpose of fully ex posing the impertinence, humbug, and mismanage ment of the committee of this Institute, and we will perform the painful but necessary duty. This humbug has been tolerated toe long. Theatrical?, &c. Thk Park.?There wai another excellent bouse to Me Mr. May wood in the "Miliionarie" last night. It in rather interesting to observe the very perceptible difference in the appearance of the houses on Mr. Maywood'* night's from the intervening ones. The fine acting and classic style of this gentleman, are attracting very brilliant and fashionable audience*. Niblo's Thkatrk.?This sgreeahle, snug and elegant Ayou of a theatre ii progressing in spite of the political excitement and all rivalry. Tnere was a very fine house last night, and the performances went off with great spirit and effect. The spectacle of "Fair Star" Is one of the most beautiful and succesiful things of the kind ever pro duced in the city. Sacred Music Society.?The grand oratorio of Divid was performed at the Tabernacle la?t evening by the Sacred Music Society. The place was crowded Madame Otto, as the "Sistar of David," was pre-eminently succi sf iul. This excellent artist is deservedly a great favorite with the musirnl public, as the wa ra and frequent ap* plause which attended her efforts on this occasion showed Mrs Strong and Mr. Brough were in fine voice, and sus tained their pait* with characteristic ability. A decided improvement was observable in the chorusses, and the in strumental department was worthy of much commenda tion. Mr. Silsbee has been engaged by Messrs. Welch tc Dela van, at the Front Street Theatre, Baltimore. A splendid silver cup was presented to Mr. J B. Qongh. the temperance|lecturer,ut Boston.ori Wednesday evening' The directo s of the Boston Academy of Music are ma king preparations to favor the public with a series of Con certs at the ensuing season. Concert and| Pantheon Halls, Bostou, are now under going extensive repairs, preparatory to the approaching ball room season. The Boston papers speaking of Mr Anderson, say "our impressions were that he is every way equal, if not superior, in some points, to Macreidy. He comes up close alongside Booth, and this is bis great praise; for we con aider Booth decidedly superior to Maeready. Mr. E Meti, formerly end favorably known as a musi cs! prolessor, is at Lowell, where he intends giving a vocal and instrumental concert, aided by all his former musical associates A recherche ball, complimentary to M. Korponay, takes place at I'apanti's, in Boston, on Wednesday evening Mr. Geo. BalU, the celebrated comedian, who was well known as an actor in the principal cities in the Uni. ted States, died in Dublin on the 18th nit. Personal Movements. Gen. James Hamilton, of South Carolina and Texas, has writt- n a letter to Hon. Daniel Webster, designed ss a reply to the remarks Mr. Webster made in rrgurd to Tt x as and its connection with slavery, on Boston Common on the 10.h of September. ' The following member* oi Congress,all democrats,htive been re-elected for South Carolina,vieIsaac E Holmes' Joteph A. Woodward, Artemas Burt, and R B. Abett. Henry Z. Hayner, Esq , of Troy, his been nominated as the whig caudidatcfor Sanator, in the Third District in this State. Gov. Steele, of New Hampshire hps appointed the 14th day of November as Thanksgiving day throughout the State. Prolessor Stewaii, of Andover, who has been seriously ill, is better, Pud it is expected that he will be able to re sume his dutiei at once. The Hon. Seth Luther of Rhode Island, is announced to address a democratic mseting in Michigan on the Rhode Island question. B F. Hsl'.ett has been nominated for Congress by the locofocos of Boston. William Orant, sen , of Trenton, hai been appointed Pirser in the United States Navy. In Philadelphia thore was a rumor in circulation Tues day evening, that Klder Storrs, of the Second Advent.had departed from this life the previous morning. General Sessions. Before RocorJer Tallmadge nnd Aldermen Jackson and Jahi-'/. Williams. M C. Patterson, Esq., District Attorney. *"Oetobei 34 - Triali for.jittaulti and Battery ?Thomas Haolon was put on trial, indicted lor two assault* and bat tery, committed by him on the U.th instant: the one on Mr Ezekiah D Hull, No 36 Feiry street, ai.d the other on Mr. <i Lee Knapp The jury found the accused guilty a id tne Court sentenced him to the penitential y ?r two m inths, being one momh for each offence. Trial fur Grand larceny -John Kaust was then tried for a grand larceny, in stealing,on the i'Jthot September a ho.se worth $4(1. the property nf Peter Herbison, of 13;h ?truei, near lluosoti. The animal was lounu in KuUst's pos?< ssion some distance from ?ir. Harbison's premises he was leading it off with a halter "nsoner was intoxi' cated at the time, end as there wa* nothing made appa rent th-1 his int. nt whs to steal the horse, the jury ren dered a verdict ot not guilty. Jtnothr Grand Ijtrc ny ? J?n Smidl, a German, was also tried tor a grand laieruy, iu stealing on the 19th ol last montu, 40 pouuds of vermillion, worth $40, from the ship' Q'iebev,"lhepioperty of the consignees end owners The prisoner was arrested by otflcer Lalor, and he con ' lessed having taken the vermillion from the ship, which wa* in the . are aud charge of Captain Hibhert, the mastei of the vessel The confession made by Smidt to the of ficer was extorted under a threat, which is not considered as legal evidence on trial, hut ou the other hand the i.ropeity being found iu his possession the accused ?r?? bound to account io what manner he obtained it, which he filled to do, and the jury, as there was some doubt il the value of the property exceeded $34, found him guilti ot pent larcenj only. The (Joint sentenced him to be confined in tne penitent is-) for 6 months Plea of Guilty -M deline Rel.ch, a German female, indicted lor a giand larceny, in stealing b.nk note, and other property worth $?a, in August last, from Madame Jumal, of Manhattanville, was peimitted by the Con t to plead guilty to a petit latceny only, at he instigation of the prosecutrix She whs sentenced to be confined in the City Pilson for one month. Another Plea of Guilty.?A lad, a Swede by birth, named Augustu* W. Au.cnertz, pleaded guilty to a grand 1 ireenj, in stealing gold ?n<l promissory notfs, lie. worth $80 from PrtterStocky, No 89 Washington street. His idea was received and recorded, and he wa. lent tothi House of Refuge. The Caie of Jacob Baldwin, convicted and sentenced ti th? I'enit' ntiar) for fuui months for keeping a disorderl\ noti?e in Leonard stieet ? The ( onrt stated that they ha' ret eiveu notice and a bill ol exceptions to set aside th> verdict, hut a* they did not peicelve ?Uy tenable gr*un<)> tor the application, the hill wa* returned and motion dr nied. Another Plea of Guilty ? A*a Bowman pleaded guilty to a grand larceny,in stealing silver ware worth from $40 to $ftO from thedwi iling No 113 Libei;y street His pie. w?i recorded, and the Court (entenced him to tk? State Pruon fer two years. Another Grand Demonstration for H?nry Clay! Great Convention of the Whip of Brooklyn, yeit?rd#y-Kort Green taken by Storm Tlie wings of Brooklyn turned out yesterday in overwhelming Force, to assemble in convention on thitt high u,,d commanding eminence called Fort Green Nothing could be more beaulilul and in spiring than th?* weather, except the ladies, of whom there were a gratifying number on the ground, and well they appeared to enjoy the music, the songs, the speeches, and the general gaiety that prevailed on every hand. ?At eleven o'clock, a procession formed in I- ulton street, under the superintendence of Urand Mar shall Leavitt and six aids, dressed in a distinguish ing uniform. The streets were decorated along the line oi march with triumphal arches, flags, and other ornaments, and ths windows were lined with the inmates of their respective houses, who hailed the procession with various tokens of re gard, and were answered again with loud cheers, us it puSsed on in the following order Grand Marshall und six aids; a string of carria ges amounting to from 20 to 30, containing the sneakers, ..ificersof the meeting* and visitors from tke adjacent towns; a cavalcade consisting ol tu voung men well mounted and preceded by a bauu ot music ; Young Men's Clay Club with miwic and banners, on one ot which, the motto was Two States for Polk?Texas and retirement j Young Men's General Clay Club ; 0*1 Club ol Brooklyn, with a live coon on u pole and a banner wi^h tin words " Protection lo American labor ; the Unionists oi New York, preceded by a splendid band; Seventh Ward Clay Club, banner with motto "Justice to Harry of the West ; Mill Boys Association of Brooklyn, carrying an excellent bust ot Henry Clay and having ou their banner "The Freedom ol the Seas," " Protection to Na tive Indubtry "; Eighth *Vard Clay Club ; a train of wagons land other vehicles ornamented with sever,*I devices, and an endless variety ot flowers and flags, upon which were read several trite, pointed and sententious mottoes, such as these:? " Clear the way for old Kentucky ; Jspecd the Plough;" " The Game is Over "j " The Country is Rising;" " No Taxes for Texas." Immediately alter the arrival on the ground, where three platforms had been raised, the proces sion halted at the central and principal one, and ihe meeting was quickly called to order by Mr. Gkokqk Wood, who was unanimously chosen President, and who commenced the proceedings ^Fellow citizens:?Iu fulfilment of the great ob ject for which we are assembled on this occasion, you will be addressed first by Hon. Cassius M. Clay, of Kentucky. . Mr. Clay then came forward and was hailed with several rounds of cheers. He said? Mr President, Lidies and tiantlemen :?The great eon teit between the two great parties of thin country?the whir party and the democratic party-w now about to draw to a crisis. We know th .t every tru_ republican in a democrat in one sense, but if there be any distinction between the parties ot this country indicating that one of them is for giving more rights sud power to the people, 1 contend that distinction belongs to the whig Part> (Cheers.) And I shall attempt to show this to you, fel low citizens, in a very briel manner, by alluding to tue principles at issue between the parties. If we take the snu so of the democratic parly, t?% well as the leading papers of that party, they tell us that Texas and free trade are the great issues before the people If that be so, then 1 say that the whigs stand now as the whigs of 7(5 stood, and that the democrats stand upon the same priu cinles as those upon which the tones in tne t me ol the revolution Htood (Cheer, ) What, fellow citizens, wa* the chief, if not the sole cause of the American revolu

lion? It was the attitude sb umed by Great Britain, who claimed the power <o control the free labor of this couu tiv by manufactuimg for the American people. *es vou were forbid to employ moreti an one upprenti e, and one distinguished British statesmen took so high ground as to say tnat American* should not be permitted to man ufacture as much es a single hob-nail for themselves Wan not that, fel ow citizens, \he chiel ause ol the revo lution ??(Cries of "ye*.") Well, then, I say that paity which goes lor free trade is the tory patty of 76 I do no' use these words in an opprobrious sense. 1 did not comi here to call names, but still I say that the free trader* oi the present day are th? adherents to the principles ot the tories of America. Well, what was the cither great prin cinle of the revolution ? It was the assertion of the equal itv ot the p p e of this country, with those ot any othei for whicli our forefathers strugalej I. never wa< the mi surable imposition ot a tax of 1} cents a pound on tea, noi the be**arly imposition ot a tax on the paper used hert for the p rpose of deeds But it was on uccount of th< principle involved that the few undertook and claimed to legislate for the many And now, what is the pnnciph with regard to Texas? Why, it is proposed to ennex ?. country a* large as New Eng and, containing one hun dred thousand square miles, and nearly equal in size ti. the kingdom of France : but surely upo.i noneol the rt cosuized principles ot tne revolution can we claim to di this ? for we know that we resisted the claim ol Ores' Biiiuin to legislate for us, even when we had governmen til councils, and in some instances,advantage in tbe con vention. This claim to annex and legislate for Texa> com?-s very well in with the monarchical principle. Yes republicans of Long Island it is proposed by these demo crats to bring into bur Union a country sufheieutly larg< to make live states, and sl-ive States, too !? to invest tn slave population of those States in the proportion ol nv. toone white man with the elective franchise-so that i. man who possessed a thousand slaves could send at hi* bidding two handred an l one votes to oppo-e those of thi (re men of the north Is not that true? (Yes-yes) Yee, I nav it is the tory doctrino of 78, aud those who proles' it must be put down once and forever at this electloi ef 1844 (Great and tremendous cheering) An< what are you to gain by vio.ating the great priuci pies of the revolutionary war? To stand in the eye c>t nations as violating your solemn treaties with your sistci republic of Mexico ; to tax yourselves twenty.five mil lion* ot dollars to pay the debt of Texas, eod for propagB ting he doctrines of slavery among men ; logo intowa* for the purpose of carrying out a cysiem of propaganditm of slavery; to violate the principles of the Constitution of the United states, first by taking an independent na tion into the Union, and ?> condlv by taking her as o Slavi State, both of which, I could, I tnink, easily show if I ha.l time, to bejdirt city antagonistic to the United Statu" Constitution And fellov citizens, in such a war ng this what have you to hope ? II you conquer, your reflection will be that vou have subjected multitude* of your fel low men to boii'lnn". who will be raised up to populati these annexed Slave States ; 11 you are conquered you becomc despicable in the eyei of the world. That is the result Now, fellow citizens, I will not detain you by going into detP'ls on thu subject ; but 1 t>ny to yen that the history of past nations of the world beau me out in say .ng, that the day that the American peoplt shall deput from the great principle of morality an', law as handed down to us by our anceitor*, from that day they may date their fall What did Washington tell us? That "the great principle upon which this govern ment rests, is to do justice to ell other nation* in ordei that we may not rcceive injustice fiom them. .That fellow citizens, i* the language ol Washington in hi* day; slid shall we in IP44, *t-nd up and declare that rich' I l* not the hlreng>h of nations, but that force gives right l No, fellow citizens, let us *tand up lor that great trutl which wfH inculcated by the wl..D men of old, which amount* to this, that "I give the same privilege to ano | ther that I have myself," and the day we depart Item this then 1 say comes the bayonet, and with the bayone' come* quick and spe< dy despotism? (Loud cheers ) 1 hi result then, of the violation el these greut principles which would follow the election of James K. Polk, ol Tennessee, you may learn from the language ol th? Convention at Baltimore which nominated him, nndii you have not read that document, fellow citizens, do so ?nd you will find that the resuit would be to trample on the great rights of the Constitution?(Cheers ) The Speaker concluded his speech by an encoauum on Mr Clay, and an exhortation to tbej.udience to do their duty, an ihe eye* of the worla wa* upon them. Mr. J W Fowi**, of Oswego, followed and said?That at that advanced hour of the day. and exhausted as hi was by previous exertion, he did not propose to detail them nor enter into su elaborate or extended discussioi ol 'he question* involved In the present conte*t. Intra veiling through thi* and other State*. ?n the course of th. campaign, he had been mor'ifled with the spirit mam fested by their opponent*; l ut In no place had he beei more deeply pained by the insnlf* station of the low anil grovelling conduct which characterizes them,than in On city ot New Yotk; where, in passing up the street tl.a day prev 10 s, he taw an att c* made on the whigs thnt made him ashamed of his race. As part of thi same spirit which prevailed amongst that part} throughout the land, he would read an f*'rac' from a paper published by Amos Kendall, which h' had received that morning, which 'Xtract was om ot the uioM mortifying exhibitions of haman corruption he had e\er read It was nothing less than a direct at tack made upon their, the wo thy and high minded Fn. linghuysen?an attempt to ridicule him on account of hi high moral purity; on account of his eaclesiasticsl posi tion, his intelligence and piety. The speaker here asker* them to pause a moment, and think of the gravity ol thi ease, as he proposed administering a gri at rebuke to thai foul mouthed and wicked leader of a party, Amos Ken dall Mr Fowler went then right into his ta>k nt greic lenrth, and displayed a fertility of expression in recrimi nation, and redundancy of any thing but flattering epithet* for the special benefit of Amos Randall* which was trul) astonisninj ; he was loudly cheered and di-missed the to pic by saying " Amos Kendall, thou gross libeller ol cha racter, hide thy diminished head in thy rotten darkne*t not dare to peep again from thy corruption?(Cries i f good)?with so much as one of thy bloodshot nyes into this religious and virtuous community(Long and re peated cheers ) The speaker eulogized Mr. Frelinghuy sen warmly and ably, and contended certainly with much ability, that in this christian country, shove all others, piety and virtue, and a regard,for religion, shonld be honored and esteemed; and the person who sroffed at or maligned a pubi c character because of their profes sion, was a ioeto religion and a traitor to hli country. Mr Fowler con' luded by a highly amusing and graphic description of the attacks made on Henry t.lsy by hi enemies, Tom Benton, old Andrew Jackson, and his disci pie, wh >, it was rt poited, was now to be found in the <onth-cttstern earner of a garden at Kinderhook, under * cabbage leaf. (Great laughter) Mr Reynolds was the third and last speaker on the platform; ihe subject ol his address was chiefh the tariff. On another stand, ihe meeting was ad dressed by the Poughkeepsie Blacksmith, Morn> Franklin, David Graham, and Mr. Campbell, o1 Plathush. The procession re-formed at about tow o'clock, and marched back through the city in th* order above given, and in a short time the ground was entirely tenantless. Fakt Way.?Governor Baldwin, of Connecticut, has appointed Thursday, Nor. M, to be observed ai a day Sporting Intelligence. ! Fall Hacks over the Beacon Course, Ho boxen?Second Day?Thursday ?Another most beautiful day Tor sport presented itself. The sun shone forth most gloriously, and all the mildneeu of the close of an Indian summer was nrnt strikingly displayed. Every attention appeared to have been pxid to the track, as well as to otherjar rangemente, so that there should be no difficulty as regarded facility and comfort oi witnessing the sport. The attendance was as numerous as might have been expected from the fact of Fashion being present, and an able competitor to contest the matter with her. The first race announced was for a purse of $'100, free for all horses?one that excited some degree of interest in consequence of the well known capabilities of the nag* engaged, and we believe a more interesting match has not taken place in this neighborhood for some time. The entries were as follows:? D. Tuurs' b. h. t> Webster, by Priam, out of Fairy, 6 yews old? D. Jacob, red jack t and cap. Charles Lloyd's g. f by Tom Langford.otit of Oulnare, 3 year* old Wm Haggeity, red jacket and blue cap. Col. J. Williamson's b. I. .Viable Winn, by Kawton, dam by Sir Archy, 4 years old?W Smith, blue Jacket and red cap. Alfred Conover's b h Livingston, by Trustee, dam by ?Henry,4 years old?A. Ranaem, red and white jackit and cap Thay all showed forth in good style. Mable Winn, a most beautiful animal, about the size of Fashion, only her more young blood showed forth on every trifling occasion, as if "eager for the fray." Previous to the hret heat It was 3 to 2 on Mable Winn ; the field the favorite, 7 to 3 on either of the others. They ull went of] well together to the half mile, where Mable led, the others within a length or two behind. They kept thus round the top and down the straight course ; a struggle took place at the distance between her and Livingston but it did not avail, Mable made home near a length in advance, the others well up, in 1 52. The second heat the grey led, follnwed clo ely by Mable Winn, who went in front at the bottum; on nearing the quarter they were all well together and made a very pretty picture; a blanket would have covered the whele, they were so well together; at the half, Mable appeared to have the lead, Liv ingston second, and they maintained this position round the top, but on nearing the thiee quarters, Livingston came abreast of Mable, and a most beautiful brush home took place, Livingston lead ing in about j of a length in 1 53?, the others about five or six lengths in the rear. Ttie riding of Smith on Mable Winn and Ransom on Livingston in this heat were much admired, and for youthful riders, deserved great praise. To show for the third heat, Daniel Webster was absent. Livingston led the run in gallant style closely wailed upon by Mable to the quarter, the other about a length behind, and they kept this po sition to the half; at the three quarters, Livingston appeared to take the lead, but all well together; down the strait course Mable made a bit of a brush, but appeared to shy about the distauue, not keeping on a strait course, and Livingston came in about two lengths in advance of Mable, the third about the same distance behind the latter, Livingston winning the purse. Time 1 54. The result was as follows:? M. Conover's b. h. Livingston, (A. Ran som. 3 1 1 Cut illiamson's b. f. Mable Winn 13 2 C. Lloyd's g. f 4 4 3 O. Tour's Daniel Webster 2 3 diet. Time ? 1 62 1 63j 1 64 Now came the crack race of the day?between Fashion and Marohioness. and two prettier am mals for size, make and figure, never came toge ther; if any thing the Marchioness had the advnn tage in bulk or weight, but only trifling to judge from appearance. When the former stripped, site appeared more tremulous than on former occasions, but otherwise'slap up. Marchioness wasinprim< trim, ar.d her friends quite sanguine of the result, although some 6 to 2 was against her. She is a beauiiful creature, somewhat darker ihan Fashion, in color, standing near, if not quite, 16 hands high, without a blemish, and was much admired by ull Fashion is somewhat altered in appearance; her coat of Batin cheimut has become figured with ?pots of white hair which are daily increasing in size, which evidently shows from what she sprung About four o'clock all was in readinss; the race was? A purse of $800, 3 mile heats, free for all hoises, $200 to the second, for which wera entered?3 Mr Laird's ch m. Ks. hio i?J Laird? 1 lua and black ctip Col Williamson's ch. m. Marchioness? litlpatrick?pur ple jacket and black cup. At the first word they went forth, Marchioness I on the inside leading, closely followed by Fashion, >vith every appearance of " biding Her time." They both look it pretty easy up the back stretch; at the quarter they appeared about a length apart. ! out from thence the gap appeared to open ; round j (he top they were in thisposttionwell together taking it some what easy, ami made the first mile in 2 15^, I up to the half they kept veiy similar without sn> increase oi spred; round the top, Fashion appeared to close, and down the straight course they wen well together; ut the 4 'hey appeared to breast each i.ther ; it was now 100 to 20 on Fashion, who led home the second mile in two minuteB, but close together. At the bottom there was an evi dent increase of speed, Fashion appearing to j*o her best, closely watted on by Marchit n ss not mure than a lengih behind. At the half they were close together, Fashion leading; round the top it was much the same, but down the straight course a sirong brush was made, and Fashion came home, notwithstanding the excellent endeavors of her opponent's rider to the conttrary, about quarter a length iu sdvunce, in 1 50J. In the second heat there was 10 to 3 on Fashion and no takers. She led off some three or four lengths in advance,evidentlydetermined to lose no chance, and kept at this respectful distance until rounding the top, when Marchioner* appeared to gain some what; at the | they were well together; they were abreast at the distance; Fashion led home in 1 54, a head in advance. At the quarter round tor the second mile, Fashian led some three or four lengths in advance, and increased her speed, keeping the inside close; they kept much in th's position round the top and down the back stretch, where they both went ofl rather on the outside of the track, and Fashion led home the second mile in 1 59^ For the third mile, Marchioness appeared to loose still more ground,but at the half,Marchioness some what recovered and made the space less between her and her rival, but not suflictently so to be of any effect on the result, and on nearing the Judges' stand, Gilpatrick pulled in, finding it of little or no use,and Fashion came in a winner, completing the third mile in 2 4?the three miles in 5 57J. The riding ?f Gilpatrick and Laird on this occa sion was much admired, and thowed evidently they were, as they ever have been, ihe best jockeys of the day. Between the first ana second beat ?.f the last race, a portion of the field stand tell, in consequence of some boys bresking in from the fields, and removing some of the supporters, but no very serious damage took place to any one thereon. The following are the entries for this day:? H. Conover by. h by Trustee, 4 yrs old. Col James Williamson's ch. h John Lynes, by Trustee, dam by Silverheel, 8 yrs old. Cbas Lloyd's g. f. by Bolivar, dam by Barefoot, 3 yrs.old. For the two mile race, free for all horses, I'srt purse of 9300. Col. Williamson's b. h. Regent, by Priam, dam Fantail, by Sir Aichy 6 yrs. 3 Lnird ch h. Stanley Eclipse, by Business, dam Stanley, 6 yrs. old. There will be a reduction of price to the cnun-e to-dry ; for the club staud it will be $1, the pavil lion 50 c?nts Another Great Foot Rack.?Mr. Browning, the proprietor of the Beacon Course, yesterday, from the judges stand, Announced that another fo< t race of ten miles would come of! over that ground on or about the 16th of next month, for a pur?e of $1,000, for which are already entered the follow ing principal runners in the last great race :?John Gildersleeve; John Barlow, Thoa. Greenhalgh, from England ; Thos. McCabe. Common Pleas. Be ore Judge dsbceffer. Oct 34?Swarton vi Breunan.? In this case,noticed in y??t?rdaj'? Ihrahl, the jury rendered a sealed n-rdict lor plaintiff of #Bi> Jintunio Houx v?. /.yon Htrhand ?This was an action of trespass tor aesault mid battery, alleged to ha?e bt?-n committed on the 4th ef May The defendant ii a dentist, residing at No 300} Broadway, and did fom# work lor the ulaintitf, which not Miiting, he (plaintiff) w? nt to the of fice of ilefendant and complained ?l the teeth VVonls ? nsued between the parties, when it is alleged that the patient called the defendant a scoundrel, or something of the same import. Defendant considering himself an honest m?n "in spite of his teeth," ordered his antagoniat out of the house, and helped his apparent unwillingness to obey by a little muscular force. Vtrdict for plaintiff $10 P. Carter for plaintiff, F. H. Cady for defendant. Patrick Mr Qarrity timl Margaret his wife vt. John Mai - well- ?This was an act on of irespats, brought for an al leged slander, said to have been nttered on the 9SJ< f April last by calling the plaintiff's wifea thief, robber, perjurer, and other similar epithets, and likewise accn. <pd him with ?t aling defendant's hogs and gnats, Sir-. Verdict for plaintiff'. |Aft Barout Deklyn, lor plaintiff ; Theo'orv N lines. for a fendsnt, Finhrr I low* v$ Jvrphine CUfton ?This was sn no'ion Of sssumpait, brought to recover the amount of rent al leged to be due lor oacupaMon of premises No. H Whits street. Verdict for plsintiff $8' 84. Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman. Oct 94.?Naturalization - Michael Collins, an Irish man, who has been in this county *1* ^ears, was sdmit City Intelligence. Polite Hecoid?THVitiDir.?Moat Akbests roft kosgerv?This lorenoon thiee other person* were ar retted on charge of uttering counterfeit bill*?their name* areCsoe, MeColUstar, (ieorge H Huibert and Hannibal Barnes alias Bonney O the latter being searched, spu rious bilU od the Agriculture' Bank ot i'lUaHel i, Mesa, were found in hia |>og*ession. On McColllstsr 'id Hur bert, bilia of the denomination ot $4 e 'id $i0 on the Barn stable Bank, Yarmouth, Massachusetts. Aa it was appar ent that they went concerned with ethera previously ar rest> d lor the sau.e oA'euoe, they were detained to be ex amined on the clunge. Coroner's OUlce?death or the SrtoiiH Seaman, chafrkll,?The Coroner was called to hold en inquest tin* morning on the body ol Jumea Chappeli, the spin i.ird, who was stubbed last saturday week on board the brig KuncisB i'eck, and was then taken to the City Hospital, in which institution he died last night. Samuel Kiley, the cook of the vessel,who inflicted the fate1, blow, has tied. fatal Accident.?The Coroner was also summoned to hoid an inquest at No. 187 \lott street, on the bjdy of Kufus Morris, aged t) y eaw, the son of James Morrla, who came to hia death thia morning about 10 o'clock, by a ba kei'a wagon running over htm, while he wss p s^ing acroaa tiie street, between Alott *'id bpiing streets, lie died imme^'dteiy, trom ,lie injuries, wt'tea were purely accidental. Suicide bt a kemu.e ?A female, named Frances Coatea, aged 3d years, a native of Ireian !, put a per,oil to her existence lrst night, at 17 Munroe strt et, by cutting her throat with a razor. She wes a very intemperate wo man, and committed the act of sel! destruction while la boring under an attack of delirium tremens. Verdict ac cordingly. Superior Court* Before Judge Oekley. Oct 24 ? Quillaume baulet vs Stephen Card ?Tint jury rendered a verdict tor plaintiff'in this case, iepoited iu yesterday's Herald, $74. Naturalization.?Judge Vandeipsel asked for the re porter ol the American Republican, and also of the Ex press, and made inquiry in relation to the reporta which appeared iu these paper a relative to the admission of na turalized foreigners before the Court to become citizens. Iiis Honor strongly iiunugriid the reports as garbled and incorrect, ond stated tnat they reflected upnn his judi cial character. He would hold the editors and proprietors responsible lor any imputations that may be thiown upon his judic'al reputation in the discharge ol his official du ties. The reporter of the Express explained pud stated that the reports were not lurnished by him ; and if they were, the Couit would And no cause to complain. After come further remarks,Hia Honor withdrew. The rep rter ol the American Republican being abaent in the Circuit Court, was unable to give an explanation. The Couit adjourned over. Circuit Court* Bel ore Judge Kent. Oct "J4 ?John Due vs. Richard Roe.?This case, which was reported in yesto'day's Herald, standi adjourned. Amusement*. Ethtopean Skrknadkrs?dumbolton's Opkha House, Chambers Stkebt ?The m*gie spell of un dying attraction still hangs round this apparently, as well as positively enchanted fpot, made more so night after night by the thlillmg harmonies of Usrmon, .st,mwood, Pelharn, and their comp iuions, Har rington and Warren. It will bn remembered that this i8 the last evening hut one of their highly successlul engagement,when tbia favored spot must yield to equal attractions. Master Yobno, the very witch er all witches, and the most enterprising performer in his line now in Ametica, keeps his audiences in a perfect state of umazt-ment at the American Museum; and with the won derful Mr NellK Mr. Cole, Moster Alfred, Miss Bruce, the Dog Billy, &c., is drawing crowded houses. Those new moving auton atone, just received fiom Paris, with Queen Victoria's 8tatc Robe, Gun ion Thumb's Gout; Dress, and the thousands of other new attractions, pre matting the place the most interesting ol any in the city. Splendid performances take place tnja afternoon at 3 o'clock, and thia evening at hall past 7. Tom Thumb Extinguished.?There is a little woman at the New York Museum, thirty years of age, and so small in stature, that were you not to see her face you would be led to suppore she wps an infant of three years eld. Her petite figure is mo>t beautifully foinrvd, her tiny wp'st could be encii Jlrd with a thumb and finger. Nature appejw to have callrd all ber ai. into requisition, tn comprising into the smallest possible Space so perfect a specimen of symmetly The piice to sen her in charac'erisiio of her tout ensemble, viz: t mall, being only on** shilling " Bunker Hill."?Tills glorious batt'e la re-fouzht in a style true to the life, at the Coliseum, in Broad way, -vi-ry night, slid thousands have already witnessed it, and gone awa\ delighted and astonished at the thrilling nud most nonderful scenes of old Buuker. It is truly unsurpassed in magnificence and grandeur. ku'orti h Parisian Alterative mixture, for ir.e i-ermanent cure of primary or secondary syphilis, ie ier ?al ulcers, nodes, orany complaint Produced by an injudicious use of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All |>ersons suj i ?ctinif a venereal taint rem iiiiini( in their system should use this powerful iijritier without delay, as no |iersou can consider himself safe alfr having the venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the system with this justly eetebr-ued alterative, hold in single bottles at St each, in caji-s of half dozen at Si; carefully inched and sent to all parts of the Union. Sold at the College ol Mediciue and I'liarmacy, 96 Nassau st w. s. RICH a:: dst )n, M. D., Agent. Oournurf'a Spanish White, for the com plexion. 67 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway. 25 cents a box. To tlie Public.-?The fallowing described remedies. which every family should always keep, may be fouud only at Com'tocU'a. 21 Courtlandt street, viz. :? '1 lie celebrat d NERVE AMI) BONK LINIMENT. which cur s nil lameness, contracted cords, shrivelled or disabled limb?; and when used together with the INDIAN VEOETA III.b. h.LIXIR (to be taken internally), they are warranted to cure any case of Rheumatism, Lumbago, Swell tug*, and l'ahi* in the bo'ie*. or the money returned. HAY'S LlNlMENT AND LIN'S BALM OF CHINA, a positive and warranted cure for the Piles. Price SI. l.ONOI.KY'8 WESTKRN INDIAN PANACEA, for thecu.eof Asthma D< spepsia, Liver Complaints, tkc , and at a general family remedy lor attacks of sickness, it is unequalled iu it" effect. DR. McNAIR'S ACOUSTIC OIL-A cure for I>e?fuess, Pains in the Head, Disagreeable Sounds, Batxinga iu tht Kara, (kc. Price 81 l?r flask. COMSTOCK'S VERM1KUOE?A sure remedy for Worms in children or adults. Priee 85 cents. COMSTOCK'S SAKSAPARILLA, for Purifying the Blood, and the I 'rmanent cine of Pimples and Sores upon the face. Salt Kheum, Scrofulous Affections, ike. Ike. Price SO eta. per ho'tle. or $4 per dor.en. THK OIL OK TANNIN, for preserving leather and render ink it water proof. Price 25, jU, end 75 cents. The above aiticles are warranted to give good satisfaction, and fully answer the recommendations. Caution.?Bewp e of counterfeits, and buy in this city only at 21 Courtlandt street, if you wish the genuine. Kor sale iu Brooklyn corner of Kulton and Cianhurv ctreets. Why will you be ?wlndled with a Five Points counterfeit of Oouraud's Its'ia-i Soap, for curing pim ples, freckles, sallowuess, ervsipe'os, scurvy, roughness, chaps, and all skin blemishes, .rtgain we anxiously caution all who do not wish their skins injured bv the pernicioui counterfeit, to buy only at the original rstahlikhme it of Dr. Oouraud, 67 Walker stieet, 1st store from Bro dway. 50 cent* a cake. Iiful breath, grinding 'the teeth daring sleep, and restlessness, aie indicative of worms, and are symp toms that should be immedi.'lely atte i led to. Sherman'? Worm Lozenges will Give imniedi te lelief. The number of cases which have occurred within a short time, where the worms have been brought away in immerse quantities, and per fect health restored to the sufferer, idee.-a the Doctor s Lozen ges far above every other worm medicina which has ever been discovered^They are ple-scnt to the taste, easily administered to the most patulent child, and can always be dejeuded upon when given according todireciions. D-. Sherman's warehouse is 10(i Nassau street. Age,it ?227 Hudson street; 1K8 Bowery; 77 Kant Broadway; lift Fulton sticft, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Buil dings, Philadelphia; and 8 Stile street, Boston. Seal's Hair Restorative, at the wholeaala and retail agency, 67 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway. A long story made short for men ofiense.? We affirm what we can thow by Ihe Newijinperi?by Drug gist* ilirnuiihout the Cmmliy?and by a hoil of otheri t? 1st?That Dalley'* Mag cal Paiu Extractor never had exist ence by any such name until we, alouu and uuaided, made it and took out a copyriaht for it. 2nd?That w? exiwnded between Seven and Ten Thousand Dollars, (as proved on oath in oj "i Court by disinterested wit nesses) iu getting it up, ?dve't>sinf and disseminating it. 3rd?We employed one Dellev to mix it forus but absolutely dressed up every box of it, nut ! it began to yield us a small re muneration for our enterprise, labor and expenses, when Dalley, breaking through eveiy tie ol honor and justice, began to m k? for others, and sell on our advertisements. 4th?We then employed funnel to mix the ingredients, and called it Connel's Mauical Pain Extractor; and though having the full power to use Dalley's name, grant d to us by him irre vocably for twenty yeara, we refuse to employ it iu preference to I outlet's. 5th ? All jiersous who know anything worth naming, know that the commercial value to such an article belongs to the iier sous making a reputation and in.irket for it by advertising, &c., oid that the best r>ci|e in the world is vtluelest, unlessb ought forward to the public, as we have done this, at nearly ten thou sand dollars expense. 6th? We know, and others may know if they will tike the trouble t.i examine facts, ihat Dalley nerer was the inirntor of the M tgical Pain Extractor, or the recipe for it. 7th?D.lley haa no agency iu this citv, and he is an impostcr who thus represents it. TKe true article, and no counterfoil, is to be h il. "as always," only at 21 Courtlandt street. We cringe to no man. and fawn for no customer. Those whose inlerett it is to deal with u? we are ulad to accommodate ?those who choo ? to gi> t Isev here an- unite welcome lo do so ?we want none of their custom We like to deal with men who have some two ideis in their heads, snd ? share of common honesty. fcOMSTOCK Ik CO. Daring and outrageous act of villainy.? $500 Heward will lie paid by Dr, Kelix Oouraud, 67 Walker st , for the detection and conviction of the individual who applied to Dr. O.'s engraver to iniitue his lt**li. with a view of flood ing the Couutrv with counterfeits of Dr. Oouraud s popular che mical preimrations for l*antifying the skin. If, as we are cre dihlv informed, this atrocious act emanate! from the cunter feitiiig iles|ierado of D.lley's Magical Pain Extractor, w? pro inise him that he will rai.e a spirit not easily laid, and ihe lex tagtionis will tumble about his head and ears most territically. Every engine of persecution has the desiierado put in motion to crush us and airest us in ' he sale of Dalley s Salve ; he has not only bullied, blackguarded and slandered us and our business, hut commenced four ?uit< against us in the Courts of t'oinmon I'le fs.Siiprenie ? 'oiirt, and r< .int. mil held.., I, bail in several thousand dollars, with a rancorous iletermiu it Ion "to break us down " W'e have ruled him out of court in the action in the Supreme Court, and obtained a judgment against him for the costs, anil we are now making every effort lo iorce him to trial on the o her suits, but desimir < f getting him to face 12 honest and intelligent men iu vindication of his injured reputa tion ! Header, suffering reader, avoid as poison the imitation of Dalley's Salve, and never toaeh a box unless it has H. Dalley written with a pen, on the comer of every box. The genuine is to be found at Dalley's ageucy, 67 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway. Medical Advice In Private Diseases?Tha memhers of the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, MtahUtheA for the. mj>prei*ion of quackery, continue 'o direct their particular attention to all diseases of a privst" nature, and can confidently promise to persons requiring medical treatment, t safe and |?' maneut core, without injury to llie consntut'on or confinement f.om business. Invalids are particularly rrquesteil o make application to the College on ihe first apis'arsnce of (hose disease*, as a vast amount of suffering and time may lie thus avoided. One of the members of the College, formally years connected with the principal hoapital mi Europe for the cure ol those complaints, attends for cousuLatiou daily from 8 A M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice aiwl MeiVeirs $>.- ? cnr? guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO ? Ol'NTitV IN V A LI l)S? Person' lltlng in the country, and li.idini; i' iPCoAvtaismt lo make (?r son: I application, can have forwarded to iheinachest Coiitaininff all medicines re<|uisite to perform a radical cure, by slating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of contraction and treatment received elsewhere if anv and enclosing $5, post paid, a^dteased to W. 8. RK HAKDSON, M. D.^Agent, _

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