Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 1, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 1, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Friday, November 1, 1144. THE PXOTORXAJL HZQIALD FOUR BEAUTIFUL ENGRAVINGS. The H'reMfTHcraltl oi to-inorrew will contain four elegant tugmvings. The first gw^oview of the graiid whig pro cession on Wednesday Tail. Thin is extremely in teresting, as it is probably the laai illustration of the kind wluch can be given for a long time to come. Another engraving will present a view of St. Thomas' Church, in Broadway. A third gives a view of the vestibule of the Ae tor House, with the exciting scene presented be fore the gong sounds tor dinner. The fourth engraving represents the "Uniform ed Militia" of this city, and comprises sketches of the new crack company, the "Scottish Guard"? the "City Guard"?the "National Guard"?and the new Hussar company.?Price 64 cents. The K lection* In Pennsylvania and Ohio. Theelectiou for the next Presidency commences to-day in Pennsj lvania and Ohio. Th? first re turns will come from the city and county of Phi ladelphia mi.! ?h. surrounding counties in Penn sylvania, and their character will gtve ?? ? weight ot.what we may reasonably expect in a lew days. The party prints around us will probably issue ex tras in any quantity, each party claiming the State of Pennsylvania at all hazards, but we desire the public to take care:what they trust?to look well to the character ofjthe sources from which all informa tion relative to the returns is obtained?and to be careful not to repose confidence in the party prints or party extras of the day. We have made ar rangements to procure the best and moat accurate intelligence, and we will issue no extras or any in telligence without first ascertaining to the fullest extent, the degree of dependence to be placed upon the information which we present. The interest in this election is now at its height. This interest has increased in its intensity, from the very doubtful natuie of the contest?irom the closeness of the previous elections?and from the singular mixture of ingredients which have been introduced into the conflict. In the midst of the confusion around us, the inquiring mind naturally endeavors to find out some principle or some point, by which it may clear away the mist and look for ward to some tangible result. Now, what is the prospect before us 1 On this subject we have fre quently given full views of the results of recent elections, but we have just seen a new mode of cal culation attempted in the National Intelligencer, at Washington, which presents a view of the case favorable, it is true, to the wliigs, but is still wor thy of attention, and the accuracy of which will be determined in a few days by the first returns from Pennsylvania. In another portionof our paper will be fouiid this article. It is contended by the friends of Mr. Clay, as will be seen, that he is more popular than his par ty?that he will outrun the whig ticket in th* same way that General Harrison outrun the whig party in 1840, and therefore that he has a better chance of election than Mr. Polk. This then is the great point now at issue and which will be solved com pletely in a few days. If the city and county ol Philadelphia, including a few counties around, should give a majority to Mr. Clay larger than that which Mr. Markle had in the rccent gubernatorial election, there is then every probability that the claim put forth of Mr. Clay's superior popularity, to that of his party, is correct, and that consequent ly his election is a matter of the'highest proba bility. From this view of the case, put forward and insisted upon by the National Intelligencer, on the ground of Mr. Clay's popularity, it will be at once seen that the first returns from the State of Penn sylvania, which we will receive to-morrow or on Sunday, will be the most interesting and exciting of any to be received iD the whole contest. They will, by their charnctcr, indicate one of ihree things?either that Mr Clay's popularity is greater than >hut of his party and will have the best chance; or, that Mr. Polk Btands in that position, and will have the best chance; or, that they both occupy the Baine position as they did in the recent State elections, and that this closeness of the contest leaves the decision to be affected by local in fluences, such as abolitionism, "nativeism,"orany other ism that may happen to have sway in any particular locality. In this interesting crisis, then, we stand. The first returns from Pennsylvania will settle the whole matter. It is easy, then, to imagine the anxiety that is felt respecting them. We shall obtain them at the earliest possible moment, ano we tkali give them fully and accurately. In th? present state of the question, we conceive that wr will bo able by Sunday or Monday night to say who is to be next President of the United States. The Pkack ok thk City.?The Mayor's recent proclamation discovers a prudent and timely regard for the preservation of the public peace, which commends itself to the respect and gratitude of all good citizens. We are now disposed to rely with confidence on the efficiency of his arrangements for the prompt suppression of anything like an approach to disorder or violence. The most vigorous mea sures willjbe sustained by the whole city, the coun try and the world. Let there be no temporising, no parleying with insurrection It a mob should be created, let it be dispersed at once. If the com mand of the authorities be disobeyed, let force physical force, be at once employed. Burglary in thr City.?House No. 125 Crosby street, was burglariously entered on Wednesday night, and the basement room ransacked for plunder. Fortunately, however, the rascals were frightened, and fled without taking any thing?not even the piece of tallow candle which they brought wiih them They entered the house under a bright moon light, by breaking a pane of glass in one of the front basement room windows, in full view of any one in the street, and bursting the shutter c fi' its hinges. They must have made a great noise, yet no watchman heard ihem, although one ot th> se active night, police has his station within one rod of the house. If those who are called watch men, were to be urrrested and thrown into the Totnbs whenever a burglar enters a house an? ??capes, especially in bright foonlight nights, we should have less ot this crime to publish; and we, for one, would like to see this done. if?K Stand to MissPoktrr.?We have been c?n sideiably amused by the fuss made about the pre dentation of a gold inksund to Miss Porter, the novelist, by a uumb? r of booksellers in this city, who have profitted largely by the extensive sale of their reprintsof her popular productions. Stripped of all its verbiage and frippery, to what does this much lauded piece of postponed benevolence amount 1 This delicate act of generosity, as it ih termed, reflects precisely the same amount of cre dit on those who perpetrated it, as would be justly due to the bandit occupying some narrow pass, or the highwayman on the public road, who would, Uter a long and successful career of plunder, get up some beautiful cadeau, and present it to the tra vellers whom he had had the luxury of robbing an. plundering for years Here we have a number 01 oooksellers, who have fattened and enriched themselves by wholesale appropriaion of th? labors of Miss Porter, and new, seized with a sudden fit of generosity, they present her with a gold inkstand, as a testimonial of their eternal gratitude? With this brilliant example be fore their eyes, we do not see how the State of Pennsylvania can avoid preparing some delicate present, such as a cat-o'-nine-tails, tipped with gold, and sending it to the ttev. Sydney Smith, es a token of gratitude for the use of the meney w neb he invested ia their funds, and of which ho Keen jobbed aud plundered. terniiiiuted its sessions Ht Philadelphia the other day The proceedings of that Convention were, in severul points of view, very singular. The violent personal altercations?the unchristian exhibitions ot bad temper?the ill-concealed jealousies?the melancholy circumstances connected with the trial and deposition of a Bishop?and various other mat ters, Rave to the aessious of this ecclesiastical body a very painful interest in the minds of all genuine and intelligent friends of morality and religion. The "Pastoral Letter," which we present to our readers, does not by any means tend to remove the disagreeable impressions they produced. Let us briefly glaace at it. For some years past the churches have been sad ly disgraced by the development of gross immoral ity amongst the clergy. We have on several occa sions alluded in becoming terms to this melancholy subject, and have endeavored to point out some ol the causes which havethuscontiibuted to bring true religion into disrepute and to inflict dishonor on re spectable and influential religious communities.? Clerical delinquency has not be?n confined to one sect. In the Presbyterian church?in the Catholic church?in theMethodist'church?and in theEpisco palc hurch,we have had instances of grossimmorali ty in some ct thuoo ministered al ^ie altar.? This very Convention was occupied with a vciy Sid case, that of the Bishop of Pennsylvania, and we believe before its session terminated rumors seriously affecting the moral character of the Bish op of another diweese were afloat, and yet with these broad facts before them?facts developing a sad laxity of morals in the clergy?this conven tion sit quietly down and gravely issue a solemn dis quisition on technicalities and points ol theologica? controversy and abstract questions ?f religious be lief points and questions which belong to ano ther age and another era ;?the exuvial remains ol the religious feuds which distracted the christian world eighteen hundred years ago. We are thus at once reminded of the quarrels between the riva. sects in the Greek church, who met and contended in the Hippodrame about a Greek particle, and that at a time when Mehomedanism was pressing on the very existence ot the church, and seizing on the empire itself. We cannot avoid also noticing the hypocrisy ol thia "Pastoral Letter." Its authors talk about the "harmony" which prevails in the church, and thank | heaven for the peace and charity with which it mat present blessed. This at .a time when the church is torn and distracted by paltry controversies about theological quibbles-by the petty ambition of rival priests?and by violent and unseemly personal dis likes ! This at a time when the growing im morality of the clergy has invaded the ranks of the i highest ecclesiastical dignitaries, and is making the Episcopate a bye-word and reproach ! Noth ting seems to disturb these pious men but the " alarming progress ot Popery!" Really all this is painful in the extreme. All the churches appear to be losing their moral influence and power. And why 1 Because they are departing from tht simple but sublime precepts of the founder ol Christianity?because they are forgetting the words ot Him " who spake as man never spake,"?who proclaimed amid the mountains of Judea, in the streets of the Holy City, and on the shores of Gall lee, that system of morals, the strict observance ol which alone can make men good and happy. A cold indifference and a ruinous fanaticism are preying on the churches in this latter day. Among all the sects we want men of blameless life, un daunted zeal, and steadfast faithfulness?men like the courageous Paul, who remained at Ephesus " because there were many adversaries," and who fearleesly rebuked iniquity "in high places." We want a fresh infusion of the genuine spirit ol Christianity amongst the professed followers of the cross. This is what we want?not formal, chilling and hypocritical "Pastoral Letters," which pto claim "peace, peace," when there is no peace, and which lead men into the polemical arena, instead of leading them to Christ. M. M? Noah and the Hebrews ?We under stand that the "recent speech, or discourse, or ha rangue, or whatever it maylbe called, delivered by M. M. Noah, in the Tabernacle, has created a great deal of remark and controversy amongst the Hebrews of this city, and particularly amongst the most intelligent and educated of them. They de ny that Mr. Noah understands their sentiments, ? and very indignantly disdain the idea of his right to oct as their organ. In a variety of points, we understand that Mr. Noah has misrepresented not only the sentiments of the Jewish people, kut also Jewish History, and that preparations are making for a reply from some quarter, that will exhibit the Hebrews of this city in a much more dignified atti tude than that in which Mr. Noah impudently at tempted to place them We should not be at al surprised if that learned and talented clergy man, Mr. Isaacs, of the Elm str?et con gregation, should be the organ for correct ing the misrepresentations of Mr. Noah, j And if such a selection should be made, no doubt the work will be done in a very effectual manner. Mr. Isaacs is a man of great erudition, intimately acquainted with the. history of his race, and is every way competent to expose and correct the gross inaccuracies, blunders, nbsurd conjec tures and silly ideas put forth by Mr. Noah. So, therefore, it would appearthat Mr. Noah has excited equally the disapprobation a^d contempt of Jews and Christians. The Hebrews re pudiate his views entirely, and, indeed, we were quite prepared for this evideuce of his un popularity with his own sect, in consequence of ob serving the very sparse attendance [of Jews at the lecture. In fact, the only quarter ol any note in which Mr. Noah appears to have found any favor, is one in which some might have supposed he would not have been particularly successful. This apologist and eulogist of Mr. Noah, is no less a personage th:in the Rev David Hale, who happen ed to let out the Tabernacle on that occasion, and was therefore interested to a certain extent in the 'wenty-five cents a head collected at the door.? But then the endorsement which Mr Hale gives to Mr. Noah, of course amounts to no more than the endorsement which he frequently gives to " Ethio pian Minstrels," and "Negro Serenades," and "Bell-Ringers," or any other exhibitors of rare gifts that may happen to want the Tabernacle at the rate of #50 a night. One of the most singular points on this subject has been entirely overlooked, and that is the cause of the continued isolation of the Jewish race, and their existence as a distinct people at this day, whilst the Romans, the Egyptians, the Grecians, and the Persians, in their day superior even to the Jews in civilization, are all extinct, and only exist in tradition, in historical and monumental remains One chief reason of this is to be found in the fact, that in the struggles ot the.various religious sectd[du ring the first ages of Christianity, the Christian and Jewish races were political parties holding the bal ance of power in the Roman empire, as much as they were religious sects. WhenJJulian was elevated to the purple, he received the aid of the Jews through out the whole Roman,empire, and he was inconse quence the friend and protector of the race, and endeavored to restore their ancient glories by re building the temple at Jerusalem. Ob the contra ry, when Constantine became Emperor, he courted the Christians, and was supported by them. He ;id<>pted the cross t san emblem ot his government, and gave the first permanent establishment, in con neclion with the State, to the Christian communi ty as a political party ot the day. But we forbear going into this lengthened KUhject. It is one that is fit to occupy 'lie grentejt minds ot the age?fc subject some time since *ligtuly touched on b) Bishop Hughes?which was only idlv glanced at by Mr. Noah?may be handled with some de gree r.f success by Mr. Isaacs?but is destined yet to engage some great original and philosophic mind. competent to gratp and handle it in nlljits Meeting of the Democratic American Re publican* In the Park Lait K*mlng. A brilliant display ol rockets and other fireworks summoned ihe adherents of this movement to the front of the City llall at (i o'clock yesterday eve ning. The attendance, although not equal to many others held there during the season, was really im posing in j>oint of numbers, and would perhaps have been etill more so had the weather been more moderate, instead of diminishing in temperature, as it did as night fell in. Ex-Alderman Rich was chosen President, and stated the object of the meeting. It having been rumored abroad that the Native Americans would, as such, vote lor the whig candidates for Presi dent, Vice President, and Governor of this State, they, the democratic American Republicans, wish ed to undeceive those whe believed they would or could forego their lormer preferences us members of the great republican party. (Cheers.) It was perfectly absurd to (hink, that because (hey hud temporary differences among them, that they should cease their hostility to that foul project, a United States Bank, which, if ever established, would be the death-blow of popular liberty in this country. The President continued to argue against the. bank, which he looked upon as the most impor taut measure to be contideted, and then turned to the tariff, which he severely condemned as a pro ject to raise up false and inflated interests, that would, through time, make all other tributary All these demanded the Btrong disapprobation ol the Democratic American Republicans, and he there fore ho|ied that such resolutions would be passed as would show that the democracy would not aOaililiiu (heir prioaiplM on uaojuint nf a lamily quarrel. (Loud cheering.) . 4 Mr Fiklo whs called upon uud said that nothing but the report ol an intended coalition between them and the base whig* would hare induced him to appear. It wm well understood when the formation of the Native Amui i can party took place out of the old ones, that no course was prescribed lor members in i elation to the Presidential vote; on!'he contrary, it was fully understood that each individual was free to vote on that question according to the principles of hi' party, was asserted that tiecause they were to vote the Congressional tickst of their party they were about to fotsake their old demo cratic faith which was dear to them. (A voice?good ) At Port Richmond, on the day previous, he (Mr. Field,) had occasion to indignantly duny the truth of the rumor, and he h id succeeded to trace it up to a whig of their party?and a candidate too?and that man was Roderick M. Morrison. So much for the paternity of the rumor. (Oreat cheering.) It was an insult to mention it, and he who talked ot attempting to bring them up like cattle ?'desired to make them abject slaves." (Loud and long ap planse. and cries ol "well done ") It was the pride and the right of every American citizen to vote according to the dictates of his conscience, but the wfaigs do net seem to think so, for in one pla.'e they preached up the Taritt and in another were straining every nerve to conciliate the Catholics by telling them of Mr. Clay's connection with persons ot that creed. Mr. Field then entered upon a discussion of the Tariff, and the other leading doctrines at issue between the whigs and democrats, ana ended by calling upon them to vote for J. K. Polk, Q. M. Dallas, and Silas Wright. (Applause.) A long series of resolutions were then read ana unani mously adopted. Thay directly repudiated all connec tion with whigs aud federalists-branded the project of a National Bank as dangerous and coirupt, and hostile to the spirit or true democracy, as taught, simple and sub lime, by Jelferson?regarded the tariff as protective to the few, and destructive of the free labor of nine-tenths ol the community?defended the proposed annexation ot Texas, "which was once ours and will be again"?ex pressed a strong sympathy with Governor Dorr, and pledged their ranks to go foe Polk and Dallas, as the no minees of the democrucy, to which they, who composed that meeting, belonged. Alter the reading and adoption of the resolutions, there were loud calls for Mr. J. R Whiting, who at length came forward and addressed the meeting, commenoing*in these words Fellow Democrats?(Laughter and cheers) You will excuse me for keeping on my hat while speaking to yeu ?1 feel very like a qusker? but while the spirit moves the audience,it is not altogether certain that it may extend to;the speuker. (Laughter.) "Time is money," it is said, and that admonishes me to be brief in my remarks, and ! will endeavor to attend to the admonition. Fellow citi zens?we are on the eve of a revolution?at least a politi cal revolution?one a? important to the American people as any which has ever taken place since the birth of the Constitution under which we live. The essential ques tion before the people was whether the principles ef de mocratic liberty should continue to control the destiny of this great land, or whether the whigs and rank federalists were to seize the helm and steer the national bark onward for good or evil. (Cheers.) Whether they should elect Hen ry Clay ? (crii's ol "no, never")?a man who,had he never otherwise committed him?elf by any other act than the one I am aboat to relate to you, would have well merited the scorn and titter condemnation of every patriot and honest man. Mr. Whiting here recapitulated the princi ple occurrences arising out of President Tj ler's veto ol the Bank bill, and charged Clay with the reckless inten tion to change the Constitution, because its provision of a veto power stood in the way ot the accomplishment 01 his darling p-ojectto raise an aristocracy of wealth, and eatu blish a system of class legislation I repeat (said Mr. W ) that if Henry Clay had done nothing else, in this he did what merits the most severe and scorching rebuke from the people. Will you then, fellow-democrats, ele vate Henry Clay to the high office of President of the United states? (Loud cries of " no, never," and expres sion of the utmost contempt.) Will you ever eleet such a roan to any efflcc of public trust? Will you elevate any msn to civil honors, who, for the sak'! of personal aggran dizrment, would tear from the Constitution one of the most valuable seals, that of the veto power 7 (Loud crier of "never, never.") Remember he has pledged himself to make unceasing efforts, and never tire till the Veto power is abrogated. Will you choose for your President an eld coon??(cheering and much laughter)?for if Clay be elected, you elect a coon? (laughter)-% stuffed coon, toe. (A voice with a touch of the brogue?"Aye, and a stinkhig coon, too.) Mr. Whiting continued to speak'on the several topics of discussion betwefn the opposing par ties, interlarding his remarks with many droll observa tions, which tola well on the audience; but nothing of any leading importance was elicited in the remainder of his speech,which was the last, and closed the proceedings of the evening. More News fhom Europe.?It is stated that | Captain Ryrie, of the Hibernia, has written to Boston, stating that he should be there this morn ing?thus giving himself a passage of 12J day*. He will bring one week later news from Europe, which we shall expect this evening or to-morrow morning. The Whig Candidates ?There must be no hanging back on the part ot the Whig Congression al and Senatorial candidates. They must go over board at once. There is no alternative for them, if they wish Mr. Clay elected. Affairs in Canada.?We have Kingston papers of the 25th and Montieal of the 28th inst., inch) They contain election returns and nothing else. Owing to a difference in the classification of the politics of the members already elected to Par liament, we deem it fair lo give the lists as pub lished by both parties. In this way the public can more correctly form an opinion as to the result of the recent contest for a responsible government. Members Returned ac- Members Returned ac? cording to Montreal cording to Montreal Herald, a loyalist Pilot, an opposition paper. paper City of Montreal, Oeo. MofTitt, c. Oeo. .>.o(f?rt, Do. C. 8. De Bleury, c. C. 8. De Bleary, Terrebonne, I.. II. Lsfontaine, r. L. H. La Fontaine* N. R.., North'berland, Hale, c. Myers, c. Smith, c. ??? Riddell, Dr. Nelson, II. B. Lemoine, I). B. t'apineau, James Leslie, L. Lacoste, T. Franchere, Jacob )>? Witt. Dr. Ronsseau, T. C. Aylwin, J. Cabot, ? Chauvean, L Ouillet. Kdw'd Hale, Rdw'd Orieve, ? Henanlnier*, W. H. Scott, A. Berllirlot, D. Daly. Dr. Tarhe, Laurin, R. Christie, Abr. Turueon, ? Methot, L. T- Drummond.r. L. Berlrand, r. ?? Hon A. N. Morin.r. A. N. Morin,* Win. Stewart, e Sir Allen VIcNab, c K. Murney, c O. Sheiwood, C A. Petrie, Frontean , Oxford, Hichelien, Huntingdon, Ottawa, Veri heres, [ < 'humbly, Rouville, Leiiuter, I Yamaska, I City of <4nebec. Do. Uucliec Comity, I < namplaiu, Slierbrooke, Time Rivers, St. Maurice, Two Mountains, KanV'uraska, Mrinnlic, L'l.let, Lotbiniere, Oat|>e, Bellerh'sse, Micolet, Portneuf, Rimouski, Sfiguensy, Bytown, Hamilton, Hastings, Biockvills, Knssell, Kingston, Cornwall, Prescott, City of Toronto, Do Stormont, Leeds, Dorchester. H'-ldemond, Vandreal, | CHenirary, Wentworth, Middlesex, d. d. Dr. Nelson,* H. B. Lemoine, D. B. Papineau, James l<esiie,* L. Lacmte, * T. Fram-here,* Jacob De Witt,* Dr. Rouisea?,* T. C. Aylwin,* J. Chabot.* P. I. O. Chauveau* L. Ouillet*. F.dward Kale. MwazaQrim. ? Desaulnieri.* W.H.Scot, doubtfl. A. Berthelot.* E. Tache.* ? Lsu'in.* R. Christie. d. 1*. A. Methot,* Sir Allen McNab. Kdmund Murney, Oeo Sherwood, Arch'd Peine, J. A. Macdonald, c. J. A. Macdonald, H. McDonell, N. Hie wart, H. Sherwood, W. H. Boulion, I). M'Donald, O. R. Oowan, 1). Thoin|>son, d. II. McDonell,* Neil Stewirt, H. Sherwoul, W. H Boulion, D A. M?Donald,* N.tA. Buell,* A. Tacheoner,* D. Thompson,* J. P. Lenlin,* J. S. McDonald.* J. 8. McDonald, Dr. Smith, r. ? ? Ermatioger, c. ?? JS ContetTatixe, It Radicals, 1 2T, Ill-formers, MTories, 8 Doubtful, I l)oiU>t/ul. R. Radical?C. Cnnteiialire?I), Itoultful. tin * is at tached to those known as Rejormers. Each province is entitled to 42 members It appears by both of the above statements that the conservative influence?the policy of Sir Charles Metcalfe?predominates over radicalism, and powerfully enough lor the present. This in telligence will be received with pleasure in Eng land by all colonial friends. If the radicals in the Lower Province keep themselves in order, the (Jnion will move beautifully and evenly; but if they kick too much, the majority will only have to whip them mlo decency, Either way, therefore tfacCanuiu are Mf? for ? UuU while. Sport I ii0 Intelligence. Tkottinq M/tchks ovkr Tirt Beacon Coubsk Ykstbbday ?The weather was most beautiful lor any kind of sport that might be desired,that would keep parties in motion, but lor those who had only to stand still for some two or three hours, merely viewing, the weBt-north-wcst wind was so chilly and penetrating, notwithstanding the sunshine, that it was with difficulty that parties could with stand thp c jld breeze prevailing. The attendance was not very numerous, but lespectable? such aa might be expected from the sport promised. The first match that came off was for #1000? two mile beats under the saddle, between Geo Spicer's oh. g. Sir William-J. Spieer, white jack et and black cap. . , Q. Young'* br g. Hector-O. Young, blue jacket and black cap. The former was a New York horse, and the lat ter from Philadelphia. Previous to the start, the belting was 25 to 20 on Sir William, who took the lead, closely waited on by the latter, but on near ing the draw gate, he made a bad break, and lofct some two lengths b'-lore he recovered, and Sir William came in the Hist mile six or eight leugths in front iu 2.13. Up the back stretch for the se cond mile, Hector appeared to go as il he was in clined to give il up, although he had evidently the foot for ir, but was not honest in his procedure, by his frequent breaks, and Sir William led home the second mile in 5 26, almost a distance in lront. For the second heat, it was 20 to 6 on Sir Wil liam, who led off; but on nearing the draw gate nt the bottom made a bad break and lost some three or four lengths ere he recovered ; but up the back stretch he caught his oppouent and led, but near th? top broke tagain mad lost considerably; but nearing the distance chair caine up, looked very Itkr n U*d?r lor the first mile, but just as he came to the judges stand broke again, and the other came in about a length in front in 2 40^. Round for the second mile it might appear as if they had agreed to break alternately, ior there were no fewer than three are they reached the half mile, changing positions each lime ; but at the top Sir Williuin went in front, and at the three-quarters appeared to be some dozen leng'liB in advance; but on coming home the Philadelphiun made a good brush for it. but it was too late; he was a dozen lengths behind, and the two miles was com pleted in 5 27. Sir William winning th?? match. The next was a pacing match ior 9200, between John C. Calhoun, (J. Whelpley) grey jacket and black Fairy Queen, (A. Concklin) green and yellow jacket and black csp. The Fairy led off closely followed by J. C. Cal houn, who, at the drawgate at the bottom, appear ed to take the lead, but at the quarter the Fairy had the advantage; at tne half, Calhoun caught her and went infrout; but on nearing the three quarters, Fairy came up and shortly alter broke, losing considerably, and Calhoun came in almost a ; distance in front in 2m 32s. The betting for the second heat was 10 to 6 on Calhoun and no takers. The Fairy led, both well together to the half, but on nearing the three-quar ters the Fairy broke and lost near a distance ere she recovered, aud Calhoun came in a dozen lengths in advance in 2m 26s?winning the stakes. The next was for a purse of $50, tor which were entered? H. Woodruff'* gr. g. John Anderson. A. Concklin's gr. m. Fashion. Jaa. Whelply's gr. g. Stockton. The former did not show, in consequence of lameness, and the others were driven by the parties named as before mentioned. The betting was 10 to 2 on Fashion, previous to the start. Fashion led off, and made the first quarter in 47 seconds, both well together; and the half in 1:32$. Fashion led the first mile in 2:68, the other about six lengths behind; they kept in this position for the second mile to the half, which was made in 1:30. At the three-quarter Stockton came well up, but in near ing the distance post made a bad break, which threw his chance out; but from thence recovered rapidly, but not sufficiently so to be successful, fot Fashion came in about three lengths in advance, in 5:66. The second heat Stockton led, Fashion a length or two behind; but near the quarter the former broke, and the other camc up and led to the hall, and round the top, some five or six lengths. They were much in this position to the judge's stand, for the first mile, which was completed in 2:57. At the quarter for the second, Fashion led some five oi six lengths, and maintained this position to the three-quarter, where Stockton made a bad break, and 20 to 1 was offered against him, but he soon rallied, and recovered much of his ground, but Fashion led home in 5:50, winning the purse. Thus ended the sports of the day. Personal Movements. James M. Hartshorne, Eiq, elected ? member of the next legislatui e at the recent election,died at hia residence In Freehold, N. J.,on Monday evening, of the prevailing lever of the neighborhood. Mr. H. was a promiiir.g young member of the bar, not over 37 years of age. The Hon. ?. F. Hallett was to address the democracy cf | Hartford, Ct., last evening. Th Hon. Isaac H. Wright is announced to address the democracy of Msrblehead to morrow evening. The Hon. Robert Rantoul is at Medford stirring up the democrat* of that neighborhood. The Hon. Levi Woodbury is to address the democracy of Salem, on Friday evening. The Hon. B. F. Hallett addressed the citizens of Natick, last evening. ArroiNTED Paoraasoa.?The Rev. R. W. Uriiwold, ol Philadelphia, has been appointed Professor of Oratory and Belles; Lett res In Shurtleff College, III, one of the moat flourishing institutions of learning in the grest valley of the Mississippi. Theatricals, die. Miss Fanny Jones made her first appearance this ssu son at the Boston Museum on Mondsy evening, and was enthusiastically received. The Hlomans will give a farewell; concert in Boston in a few days. ?Mr. Henry Phillip* gave a concert in 8alem Wednes day evening. Mr. Anderson is drawing good houses at the National theatre, Boston. Mrs. Hunt had a bumper benefit on Wednesday evening at the Boston Museum. The Hutchinson family are announced to give a con cert in Baston Monday next. Efkbcts or the Galr at Cuba.?We have re ceived the following official notice of a decree of the authorities of Cuba, relative to articles now admitted free of duty at Havana Consulate ?>- Sfain, > Niw Yoaa, October 31, 1844. J r Notice is hereby given,"that in consequence of the cala mities, caused by the hurricane at Havana, an extra Dim-ting olthe Executive Superior Junta ol Finance, was held on the 7ih October, 1844, and the following resolu tion* were adopted :? 1st To admit, free oi duty, boards, plank, shingles, and all kinds ol lumber suitable for building*. ?J.I That the following article, ktu admitted free of duty .or the (pace of six months, viz Indian corn, corn meal, beans, potatoes, rice, sweet potatoes, yarn*, and plantaina. Sud exemption of duty being applicable only ut prerent to the port ol Havana, until it ahail be ascei tainsd whether the tame immunity rhould be extended to other ports of the Island ol Cuba. F. 8TOUOHTON, Consul cf Spain. From Nasbat;.?By the Cora we received the Na^Hiiu Royal UastltY of the 19th inst. The town of Nassau, ler two or three weeks preriau* to the 19th, bad been in a great bustle, caused by the immense q<ian tity of wrecked property which ha i been thrown on the market, Iroai vessels lost on the Bshsma coast.?Charles ton paper, Oct. 3?. Cltjr Intelligent*. Police Record.?Thursday.?Grand Larceny? Running Orr with a Diamond Kino ?Last evening, two men entered the jewellery store ol John H. Aitkin, No. M7 Broadway, and requested to be shown some ring*, as they were desirous ol making a purchase, when one ol them having suited himself to a diamond pin worth $38, ran off, desiring his companion to follow. Hi* confede rate, whole nums is Luwis Barnett, however, was not for tunate enough to make his exit in time, for he wa* appre hended on the ipot, and being lodged in prison i* held to answer. Barnett slate* that the penon that wa* with him and who find, is named llobinson, but it is generally supposed Irom description, that he i* quite a different per sonage. Burglary.?Last evening the store of Mr. Charles II Smith, No. 196 West street, wa* broken into, and a quan tily ol wearing apparel sto}> n, with which the burglars escaped. It is presumed tne premiae* were entered by false keys. Stealing Horn. -Ofltcor Hu, gerlord, this forenoon ar rested Franci* Kuydell, a Oerman sausage maker, of 447 Cherry street, for stealing two live hngs from Mr. Abra ham Rose, of No. 417 of the same street. Kuydell had bu chered the animals, aud was preparing to make ss'.isa gesot them Ho Is committed to answer for taking his neighbor's property. Coroner's Department.?Si-dden Death raoDU CBD by Intkmteranuk --The Coroner this forenoon held un inquest at No 71 Greenwich Lane, on th? body oi Christopher Dnnn,snstiveo( Ireland. Hewn a man ol extremely intemperate habits, and went to hia home laat evening, being at the time in a state of groia intoxication Soon alter he entered the house he fell to the floor and died. Verdict death from the effect* of intemperance. Death fbom falling from a Ladder.?The Coroner waa also called to hold an inqut at at No. 144 Fulton street, in the rear ol the Fringe factory of Mr. Brown, on the bodv of Francis Moore, seed 70 years, who fell frsm a ladder about 10 o'clock this morning, while engaged in lixing a stove pipe, and died ftom the injuriss shout 4 o'clock, P. M. Court calendar?This Day, Commos Plsas,?No*. 47, J4, 30, 44, 91, 110, 38, 17, 9?, tu. Common Pima* Ocf.U ?J Dillon- WltMM 'T!?Z?ZwS^^h'.W-^ residing in New York . _ . ? Thoiuai* Brady?Witness Barry McDonough?born re siding in New York. . .. William Fisher?Witness Benjamin Horence?both re siding in Westchester. _ _. . I'rtncii Leuherdt?WitDHi Francla Ang?7 I hnstio street. . Michael CahiU/lSOj Mulberry street-Witness James llyAn, 66 Centre street Gerhard VanDrehll, 366 16lh street?Witness Ha.mon G Helterman, 363 Greenwichitreet. John Kearns?Witness Jamea C rat an?both residing in New York. John Dunbar, 136 Elizabeth street?Witness James Bachem, 321 Centre street. I Patrick Whilan?Witneaa John Crogan, Brooklyn. William Warren?Witneaa William Over, 816 Water at. / Adolnhe Plate?Witneaa Franz Plate; residing at 140 Wortefy street , Isaac Cohnberg?Witness Samuel Drew, Delancy at. Hezekiah Hohn?Witnew Samuel Brown?Both reai. ding in Naw York. Alexander McKenny?Witneaa Daniel McKenny?Both residing in Brooklyn Charles Mallison?Witneaa Daniel Malliaon?Both re. siding in New York. . . Jo n Lynch, Jackson street-Witness William Lynch , Brooklyn. Henry Harman?Witness John Brsmmer, 247 6th st. Frederick Gerber, 110 Hester street?Witness Frederf Ck u. Kinge, 110 Hestwr street. Maik Lynch, Smith street?Witness William Lynch, Brjoseph>Lelong, 190 Greenwich street?Witness John B. Lelong, 161 Forsyth street. Charles Johnston?Witness K. Smith, 103 Oliver street. Liwience Owens, Brooklyn?Witness John Rafferty, 101 Walker street ? , ... ? John Dougherty?Witness John Hainea?Both residing in Ntw Yoik. 1 hoiunx (,'unninaham, 1926th Avenue?Witness, Oliver Cunningham, 79 3<1 Avenue. Oliver Cnnningbani, 79 3d Avenue?Witness, Thomw Cunningham, 193 6(h Avenue. John McKinlay? Witness, John McCabe, both reaidinf; at <1 Reade street. _ John Hamer, Brooklyn -Witness, Peter Dayton, Brook ? lyn. Jamea McConses, 32 Gnen Lane, Brooklyn?Witnesi , William Pdtarson, 143 Prospect street, Brooklyn. Francis P. Folan, corner of Leonard and Elm strcota? Witness, P. Folau, 34 Morris street. James Kelly?Witness, Bernard Lynch?Both in Brook ^ Bernard Lynck?Witness, William Lynch?Both liv ing in Brooklyn. John Hause ', 167 3i street?Witness, John Brei net, 140 Delnney street. Thomas Railly, 327 Mulberry street?Witnens, Mary Reilly,337 Mulberry street. John Bcheider, 138 Mott street?Witness, Frederick Mnller, '229 Broadway. Lewis Geyer, 346 Mott itreet?Witness, Lewis Michael, 171 Broome street. Phillip W. Roberts, 336 Pearl street -Witneas, Wm. 8. Buck,61 Amii v street. John Puiissiird, 99 Liberty street?Witness, Valentine Polietine, 66 Greenwich street. James Donovan, 368 Cherry street?Witneaa, Cornelius Donovan, 369 Cherry, street. Anthony Haddock?Witness, Wm. McCallard?both residing in New York Jamea MoConnel -Witness, Thos. Gray?both residing in New York. Richard Lawless?Witness, John G. Hyde?b??th resi ding in New York. Andrew Brewer, 173} Thompson street?Witn ess, John Ballard, 66 Broadway John Fiell? Witness, Wm. Fiell?both residing in Brooklyn. Michael Donnelly?Bernard McCann?both maiding in Brooklyn John G Perry?Witness, Edward Westbrook?both re siding in Brooklyn. Phillip McEntree?Witness, George Sweeney?both re siding in Brooklyn William McReady?Witness, George Sweeny?both re siding in Brooklyn. Patr ck Croaghan, Brooklyn?Witness, L. Conolley. Ed Goodall?Witness, Walter Young, 193 Hester at. Corneliua Donovan, 356 Cherry street?Witness, James Donovan, 368 Cherry street. Francis Degan?Witness, Henry H. Hurlbut, 810 Hen ry St. Peter Kautsen, 166 3d street?Witness, George Kelsey, 623 Pearl street. Jacob Schmedt, 426 Grand stroet?Witness, Israel F. } Cohn. Patrick Dougherty, 18 Ludlow street?Witness r Dougherty. 46 Allen street. Charles Burns,Smithtown?Witness,Patrick Burns, 113 Mulberry street. E Armstrong?Witness, James Reed, 131 8th avenue. Charles French, 74 Chrystie street?Witness, Henry L. Johnson, 6 Courtlandt street. Alex Mathews?Witness, Richard Wenthros, 120 8th avenue. Miohaal Tuny, 476 Pearl street?Witness, Daniel Tuny, 476 Pearl street. - Thomas Kennedy, 139 Cherry street?Witness, S. Mur phy, 129 Cherry at. Michael Wulch, 476 Pearl street?Witness, James O Deay, 376 Pearl St. John Bedden?Witness, John W. Wanning, both re siding in >ew York. Connoly Roddy?Witness, John W. Warming, both rc siding in New York. u,Patrick McCullow?Witness, Patrick McGarrety, both | residing in New York. Patrick Lynch, 243 Delancv street?Witness, John Lynch, 243 Delancy st. llobert Milne, Cel jspriug?Witness Alezr. Milne, New York. Leonard Tesse, 338 Washington st ?Witness Man Tess?, 806 Broadway. Patrick O'Brian?Witness James Whyte?both residing in New Yoik. John I. Keefe, 131 Ma.ison it?Witness, John Murphy, 91 Cherry st. John Welsh, Hempstead?Witness, Michael Welsh, Long Island Michael Lynch,Theatre Alley?Witness, Mary Lynch, Theatre Alley. John Gil, Williamsbunr?Witness, Michael Farrel, do. Joseph P. Quinn,118,Wooster street?Witneaa,| Martin Bryan, 10 Clark street Henry Sampson, Williamsburg?Witness, Thos. Ben net', 77 Crr-sby street. Patrick Hannen, Westchester?Witness,Timothy Shea, Westchester. James Magan, 23 Peck slip?Witness, James Casey, 93 Cherry street. John A. Ralph, 222 Rivington ?t?Witness, James R. Burton, Brooklyn. Owen McCartey, 98$ Mulberry st?Witness, William Kelly, 91 Mulberry st. James Bowles, 606 Broadway?Witness, Wm. Frest, 732 Broadway. Wm Elliott?Witness, Samuel Mullen, 16 61st st. Christopher I mith?Witness, Goorad Brenhorst? both residing in New York < Jacob Lutter, 7 James' Slip?Witness, Thomas Law ler, 68 Oliver street. Georgo Robertson, Jr.?Witness, Michael Collins, 67 | Duane street. William Willey?Witness, Samuel Mullen, 16 Sixth street. i Jeremiah Drescoll, 326 3rd street?Witness, John Hack sen, 86 Centre street. Louis Steirman, 108 Varick stroet?Witness, C, Groat 176 18th street. Wm. Hemmings, 138 Spring street?Witness, F. Shirks, 93 Hudson street. James Dufty, 104 Orchard street?Witnees, James Mo Hnhrey, 184 Delancy street. John Wood, Brooklyn?Witness, E Wood, do. August. H. Sibberns?Witness, Gotfried Spier, 36 An | thony street. Miohael Clarny, 64 Prince street?Witness, William Green, 76 Prince street. John Donly?Witness, James McGuire; both residinr I in New York. B James Campbell?Witness, Hugh Quinn, 107 Reade st Dennis Campbell,Brooklyn?Witness, James Campbell, Brooklyn. Patrick Branaghan, 348 Cherry street?Witness, Owen Gray, 60 Mulberry street. Allrcd C. Longmere, 38 Bowery?Witness, Janes Wat son, Brooklyn. Michael Fox, Brooklyn?Witness, Thomas Fox. Brook lyn. D?iderirk Bercherding, Brooklyn?Witness, J. Bercher ding, Brooklyn. Peter Schwarg, Avenue C, corner of 16th street?Wit nest, H. Horton, 39th street A. De Re hbreame, 176 Broome street?Witness J. Oe roud. Lewis Mohr. 38 Courtlandt street?Witness, Frederick Michael, 68 Barclay street. John Love?Witness, James Love, both residinr in New York. James T Doogan, 343 Mott street?Witness James Doo r>n Adam Kra-klinf, 18 Delancy street?Witness, ChriMo I fear Wangi 1 Christopher Wangel, 18 Delancy street?Witness,Adam K reckling Frederick Appell, 14 Frankfort street?Witness Con Rumring. Thomas Miller?Witness John Miller?both residing in New York. Stephen Edrian, 399 Division street?Witness George Uelbeg. James Love-Witness John Love?botk resiling in New York, John T. Pona, 333 17th street?Witness James Blair, 278 17th street. F.ancis N. Hawes, 337 8d Avenue?Witness J. Haines, 837 3d Avenue. James Blair?Witness John Love- both residing in N1 York. Thomas Gilley?Witness James Carlin?both residing in Brooklyn. Carl Lambourg, 89 Avenue D.?Witness Geerge Zchcn, 13 Ridge street Daniel Hughes?Witness JamesLeonard?both residing in New York. James Adderly?Witness Patrick Murphy, 92 Betkmsn street. Inquest on the Dead ?Coroner Harris ftirnisha* the following: Buffalo, Coroner's Office. Oct. 28, 1844 ?The following is a list of persons fjund drowntd or perished by exposure in the late storm: Mariah Stoli ker, aged 66, Cornelia S'.olikiT 13. Harriet Stoliker 10, Charlotte Stoliker 4, one family: Nanry Smith, aged 86, Amanda Smith 4, Adeline Smith 2. W. H Smith 7, on? family; Catharine Smith, nged 24, Charlotte Smith 3, one family; David G. PlofT, aged 16; Jas Smith 17; Jno. Wal ien 18; Johanna Smith, nged 39. Louisa Smith 8, Barbara Smith 6, Sarah Smith 14, one lamily) female child tin known; Jno King> child, aged 3 weeks; Thoi. Gillis, aged 7; Gillis 9; Mrs. O'Bilen 40; Elleii Byman 34: Catharine Reading 36; a child found near Clark k Skin ner's canal; Aathrose Wiley, accidedtally killed by the falling of a house; a child unknown, about two weeks old; Mr. Metot, lived over the creek, and a son about 12 years old; Mrs. White, of Clarence Hollow; Mr. Ran snm, o! Farmer's Point. In addition to the above persons, we learn frosi the Cor oner that there are still some 26 persons misting, many of whom have been minutely described by their friends. .VUklna in all a total of newly sixty death* from drown i i?f and sxpoowa. [Con* tponden:e (of thafHerald ] Boston, Oct. 30, 1844. Great Meeting of Fancuit Hall-A btmonetration ?Robert^ Ramoul, Jr , Orator?Torchlight Move mtnti?Hiing-g to C'ome. D^ar Bknnett:? Faneuil Hall, last evening, wai the theatre of one of the most tremendous and en thusiastic meetings which has ever been got up in old Massachusetts. Though a violent storm had raged all day, and during the evening?at an early hour the Locofocos bejjan to gather?and at the calling of the assemblage to order, not leas thau four or five thousand persons were collected in the old Cradle of Liberty. Hon. Mr. Atherton had been announced, but, owing to ilii.css, did notaiw pear. Hon. Robkrt Rantot7i., Jr , Wtts there, agreeably to prevtouB notice, and upon his intro duction by the President of the meeting, win most enthusiastically greeted. Mr. Rantoul has just returned Irom a long tour through the upper sec tions of the States of New York and Ohio?and though some what jaded by his journey, appeared very well. 1 he democracy of the old Buy State . turned out en mitse to listen to hi3 eloquence; and whatever may be the opinions of his political oppo nents, none can say, with truth, that he does not possess talents of the very highest order. Alter the cheering had ceased, Mr. Rantoul came for ward and commenced Ins address, which lasted tn wilh" J10"" ttQd 11 un<i listened to with intense interest by the vast assemblage present. Mr. K. commented with inueh plausibility and clearness upon the positions of the two great parties in this country : he defined and defended, in an able manner, the pretensions Hnd principles of hk own creed; and though, aiftimes, he indulged in that vein ot sarcasm which is peculiar to the great leadtrs of both parties, his speech was char* actenied, generally, by sound argument and solid reasoning. For nearly four hours he held his audience together j and at the closing of his ad dress, a succession of cheers followed each other such as is seldom heard in this region. ' This meeting may be looked upon as the first real Simon-pure "demonstration" ot the democra tic-locofocos of Boston in the approaching contest. A variety of minor "mass meetings," torch, light processions, assemblages, tt cetera, have " come oft here lately, but none of them have been stamped, until now, with that real party?" our-sid^'-churacter. The Whigs are up and doing; their several wards in the city, and their district and county committees in the towns throughout the State, are busy day and night, and present indications show that a hard battle will be ?ught here, though the Whig Party are altogether too strong in Massachusetts for their opponents Tovrix. ?"*" ^ Hon, and the preliminaries being iretty much settled, the Torch Light Procession to come off here on the 5th ot November, will be a great uflair n Ly" ,.Amou* the novelties of this move ment will be the procession of " truckmen," who are to perform escort duty to the crowd, in white Th g iorches? tarpaulins and clean faces. The surrounding counties are called upon tor their delegations, and it will probably be a very snowy anair. a The intelligence which reached us last evening /f?^y0.U.rNT'Uy' 1Vefer?nce t0 lhe new movement of the "Natives" in New York, has been the fS h m.UC^ comJnflit- It generally under stood here to-day, that an immense body of your Native Americans liave come out over their sic- ' natures, renounced the charge of "coalition" which has been urged against them, and, what is by far the strangest part of the story, have resolved to vote f. r Polk and Dallas! This has caused a considerable flutteniig among the Clay pany : but it is generally thought to be premature, and not of so much importance te was at first imagined. But the crisis is approaching! In two weeks the story will be told, and Clay or Polk will wield our political destiny tor the next lour years. " God save the Republic!" Yours in haste, B. ' Letter fro in Bishop Onderdonk* CUIP and*"P>< of my Spiritual Charge. Q illfl " ku?WB to some of you that when, irom nn^V*"' 'rur,'noe" aud agitations, long excluded diocese, were unhappily introduced into it. threats were rogue, in reference to my real or supiisiisd .uU Wllh.them' BcUon ?g?inet myself, having In view nothing short ot my official destruction. These were repeated from time to time, as occasions were taken lor opposition to my friends or myself. As our late Dio Oesan Convention, and the late General Convention, a - nroached, and during the latter, those threata were re nawea with the obvious design of producing ou influeuce en the action ot that body. While I was engnged in mv duties there, it came to my knowledge that plan* had be?u formed, ud untiring means adopted, having in view the object of the threat* to which 1 h?ve alluded. The most industrious efoits were made to injure me by false re ports, and by statements which I was not allowed to see. .The tame course, I understood, was pursued in this city. I have expr sied a desire lor a canonical investigation or the case; and know you too well, dear brethren, to doubt for a moment that you will do me the jnstico to suspend your opinion until the risult of that investiga tion is known. * Commanding you to the blessings of Aed'a providence and grace, and sol.oiting, now and at all times, your prayers in my behalf, I am, ' Dear brethren, Your eflectionato paster, ? _? . BENJ. T. ONDKRDONK, j?01'38' Binhop ?/ Niv) York. .? n1v U .", Ta' PrfP8rwl 'lay after my return to New York ; but its publication h.;s bsen withnolden a few days by the advice of judicious friends. B. T. O. ?r,.IfAKE Sopkri?r.?'There is a brig named the J J. Aitor, and three small schooner ? in aem ?n Lak?? ?*Pe5lor The brig and one of the other vessels are m the employ of the Fur Company. Informa tion has been received here that tbu Aster was dtiren ashoio during the gale on the31st Sept- last, but whether wrecked entirely or not is uncertain ?Buffalo jidv. 1 he "Battle of Bunker Hill," nt the Coll_ E?.u? .E2 nni0 h" ?!*" thi? ?hibltioa is in perfect y "*V ?t never was and r.ever can he l"?n a,l<1 ll0'?*St with great canons and musketry, never enacted a more perfect battle. Go and tee it, Velpean's Specllle Pills, for the Radical cure of gonorrhoea, sleet, seminal emissions, and all mocopnru lent discharges from the urethra. These pills,, the result of twenty years experience in the Hospital ds Cnarite in Paris, are proununced by their celebrated inventor, Professor Velpuu, as an infallible remedy for all diseases of ths urethra. 11 key effect a care in a much snorter time than any other remedy, without touting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement fro n business. Price, il per hoi. Sold at the College of Medi cine and Pharmacy, AS Nassau street. W. y. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent I Kx tract of Cnliebs, Copalvn, and Harsapi rilla (Or. (ilnver's.)?This is the most aiwedy, certain, and ef fectual remedy for the cure of Ciouorihuea that has ever besu used. It is pleasant to the palate and grateful to the stomach,/ and easily ulten. It is ? concentration of sll the medicinal pro perties of such remedies as have been found most efficacious in curing gleets, seminal weakness, and all discharges from the urinary pastage. It is wholly a vegetable compound, and acts like a charm in producing nu immediate operation n|x>n the p?rtaffected. Full directions accompany tike mtdicine, which may be had at No. 8 Ann street. Price $1. Rtcord s Parisian Alterative Mixture, for tne lennaneut enre of primary or secondary syphilis, vaiereal ulcers, nodes, orany complaint produced by an injudicious u>e of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persons sns l?ctiug a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this |>owerfnl purifier without delay, as no person can consider himself safe after having the venereal disease, withoat thorough ly cleansing the system with this jsMly celebrated alterative. ?old in single bottles at $1 each, in cases of half dozen at (5; carefully packed and sent to all pnrts of tlie Union. Sold at ihe College of Mediciue and Pharmacy, 9.'? Nassau st. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D? Agent. Come and be cured.?If you have weak back er pain in the chest, or rheumatism, try one of L)r. Sher man's Poor Man's Plasters, and you will lino mora relief from it than from any other planter you ever saw. his not only the best, lint the cheapest plaster, s.i it contsonly 12cents, and has cured thousands. One million plasters a year will not beifin lo kupply the ilemand. 'I lie more it is known, the Imltrr it is lik ed. In comf s, pains in the chest and side, difficulty of breath ing. and affections of the livsr, it is a never failing remedy. Dr. Shermau's warehouse is lMi Nassau street. Ageut?, 227 Hadson street; 188 Bowery; 77 Kast Broadway; 3 Ledger Bed dings, Philadelphia ; and 8 State street, Boston. Nedleal Advice In Private Diseases.?Tha members of the New York College of Medicineaud Pharmacy, tftnhliihed for the tujiprention ?/quackery, coutiuue to direct tneir particular attention to *11 diseases of a private nature, and can confidently promise to persons requiring medical Waiment, a l ife and |iermaueut cure, without injury to the constitution or conlineinait from business. Invalids are particularly requested io make application to the College on me first apiwerasice of those diseaaes, as a vast amount ol suffering and iim? may be thus avoided. One of the members of the College, for many years connected with the principal hospital in. kurope lor the cure ot those complaiuts, attends for consultation daily from S A M. to 7 P. M. ?a Terms?Adviee amrVledicine ?S.?a cure guarsuiteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVALIDS.?Person* living in the country, and findmu it inconvenient to make per sonalapplication, can have foruarded lo themuchest containing all medicines m]uisite to|ieriorm a radical cure, by stating tlieir case explicitlr, toip*tlier with all symptoms, time of contraction Slid treatment received elsewhere, if any, aud enclosing |), post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. I).. Agent, Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 95 Nassau st. Constitutional Debility Cured.?The Tonla Mixture, prepared by the College Mediciue and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidsntly recommended for sll cases ot debility produced by secret indulgence or eicess of sny kind. It it nn invalaable remedy for impotence, sterility, or barietiness, (unless depending on inal-forination.) Single bottles tl each; cases of half a dozen $5; carefully packed and tent to sll |mrts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau lieet W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. The Concentcated Katract of Barsaparllla, Uratian and Sassafras, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, establish d for the snppreision of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, pos sessing all the purifying qualities and curative powers of the above h'rbt, it confidently recommended by the College as in finitely superior to any extract of Sarsaperilla st present before the public, and may tie lelied on as a certain remedy for all diseases ariri'is from at impure stale of the blood, such ns scrofula, salt-tfi-niiv ling.wiiroi, blofclies or pimples, ulcers, pain in tne boni s or jointn?di'*. i .i'. .ie,.in eruptions, ulrerated tore throat, or any dise.vw siiaiua from tlie- secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use of mercury. Hold in tingle Hotllet, st 75 cents each, " in cases of half a doien Bottles $3 50 " " onedoren " 6 00 I'ttes forwarded to all part* of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal ilisrouai to whoUuale pureliasef* h. ??

Other pages from this issue: