Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 17, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 17, 1842 Page 1
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g|. T H * Vol. VIII. 1*. 287 ? W?<0? Ho. 313*). I~ MIgCELLANK0U8 LEECHES : LEECHES! LEKCIIK8!-?Juat weoed. I.CWO fine healthy H.nyroa Lrechea, for tale wbwolt'i retail by . _ ... WM- sens.. M A RTELLE&HOLDERMA N N WILE OPEN, ooMswUTi October llth. u'*," ff ubliahiaeui, J7 Maiden line. their new ?tjU of H.ad Irani, jiut recmcd yrr ?lu.i> Bmyundyu\ Turluna tod Bonnat Polonais. brsMew | ?-.7VL.r Drroel ami OriMmenti, aucii aaTcarlii. Flower, Keathrra, Lama 8carfa, Gold and Ultrr fliwe*, ^ aoU Iw ec teacher of the flute TMON2A.NI 55 Thompson street, givee instructiots on the Ftuts. Ny 3nrl*f J ^'street, coiner of Hanover treat. This ConpiDT continnei to luiure against loss or damage by fire on building* goods, ware i, or merchandise generally; also, ou vessels and cargoes agarusl loss or damage by inland navigation, on as favorable term. a. any ?^ECT0R8. Thomas W Tlioroe Elisha Higgi ThomasT Woodruff Anson Baker Benjamin R Kobson Martin Hoffman John R Davison Joseph Allen John H Lee Joseph Drake Fiaucis P Saio Samuel Undeihill Thomson Price, James R Whiting Moses Tucker John P Moore John C Merrill Win K Thorn Caleb C Tunis James K Holmes THOMAS W. THORNE, Preside*. GEO. T. HOPE. Secretary. i?8 2t aw MfcEr 8TATE0F NEW YORK?9ECRETAK V*8 OFFICE > Albany, A ax 31, 1842. s CPO THE SHERIFF of the City and County of New York 1 ? Sir? Notice is hereby given, that at the next General Election, to be i-eld on the Tuesday succeed in* the first Monday of November next, the following otherrs are to be elected, to wii : A Governor and Lieutenant Governor of thai State. A Senator for the first Senatorial District, to supply the vacancy which will accrne by the expiration of the term of service of Gabriel Furman, oa the 1st uay of December nest. Also, the following City and County Officers, to wit' Thirteen Member* ef Assembly, and a Register in the place of J. Sherman Brownell, whose term of service will expire on tlie last day of December nexL Yonrs respectfully, 8. YOUNG, Secietaiy ef Slate. The above is a true copy of a notification received from the Secretary of State. MONMOUTH B. HART. Sheriff of the City and County of New York. Sheriff's Office, New York, 8?pt. It, 1842. All the public newspapers ic the couuty will publish the above ouce in each week until the election. See Revised Statutes, vol. 1st, chap. 6th, title 3d, article 3d, part 1st, page 140. olO tN8r_ matrimonial library. JUST PUBLISHED?The Book of Cou'tship or Hymeneal " Preceptor, a preparatory love school for yonng ladies and gentlemen. Also The Lover's Own Book, or Mirror of the Soul?By Amator. These books are handsomely printed on fine white should be without them, as much valuable in ormation may be gathered from (heir pages on (he al< important suhf eel of courtship. No lung of an immoral character or tendency, or to which the moat faitidiou could object, will be found in them. We give below a few extracts, to show in what estimation (hey are held by the public in England. Booa or CouKTSHir.?The authm ol this little book is very " sweet" upon his re?ders, and gives them much and very valuable information on the all-important subject ol courtship, lie deserves the espacial thanks of the whole tribe of " toilers and coa?-rs."?-CourtJournal. Boon or (.oiiSTSHir.?The young ladies and gentlemen we understand are in raptures about this truly valuable little book, as well they might he,for courtship,that pleasaut and attractive topic, is the suhiert, with hiuts ss to modss, Sic. Home forty thousand copies have already been sold?London Expoiitor. The Lovers Ow.i Book.?A perfect original in every sense nf the word. It will be perused and icperused by miny a fair spinster; nor will it meet with less attention from the prolific race of bachelors?Literary Gazette. for sale at Axfortfs News Room, 168 Bowery, Turner It Fisher, 169 Broad a ay, and Ellon'i Book Store. 98 Nassn street Piice i2)j Cents ?sch. olS 4t*r ClRAND CELEBRATION OF THE CROTON WAiJ TER.?On the 1Kb nisi, the cars of the New York and ltarlcm Kulroad Company will make their regular trips ss advertised in thtir bills of Oct. 4th. In addition to these the Company will ruu an extra Tram between City Hall and Haileui, stopping at the intermediate places, even- half hour, from 7 to 11 o'clock A M , and from 3 to 7 o'cloca P M. This arrangement will afford every oue that wishes an oppoilnnity to witness the celebration; and also to see the fountains in the Paik and Union Place, the reservoir at 12J street, and that at Yorkvijfe, about V of a mile froin the Railroad, and tnejetat the High Bridge 1 now in progress of building across the Harlem river,) XX miles from Harlem. This jet is the fineat in the world, it throws a solid column rtf Wllur ft inrkot in rliatngfor nt dr 1(10 C? ? t tutfk anil fallitsir its the river, it covers an area of 00 feetiu diameter. The regular trios of the Company, according to their " fall arrangement," affords passengers an opportunity to visit 42d street, Yorkville, Harlem, and intermediate p*ace?, ere y hour through the week, and every half hour on Sundays, if the weather it fair. Stages are always in readiness at Harlem to convey pat sen gars 1"^nd from tne High Bridge. ol5 3t*r | EHIGH COAL delivered on board or vessels at Bristol, -LsPt mjtylvauia? No. 1 Baked Lehigh Coal, $3 25"1 f No. lUnraked do 3 00 I SJJft ?h. No. I Raked do J 00 f Fa J? No. 2 Unraked do 2 75 J OASHThe above mentioned Coal will be shipped by the Lehigh Coal and Navigation Company ALSO, No. 1 Lehigh Coal delivered on board of canal boats at Maunch Chunk, and tell free on the Lehigh canal, at $2 15 per ton. by E. M. PATTERSON, ol6 3t*r No 134 Washington at. New York. DEFORM YOUR STOVE BlELS?Economy and utility av beitut the order of the day, iItc subscriber has determined to sell Stoves at the lowest possible remunerating priori; his Column Parlor Stove, answering all the purposes of the grate, with half the trouble and expense, suitable (or sitting rooms, offices, stores, or halls, is worthy the attention of persons wishing to parchas*. ... Hm assortment of cooking Stoves ere not surpassed in the city, for cheapness and superior style oi coasrnictien, combining all the requisites for kitchen use, and a great saving of fuel, which is an item many persons overlook in selecting stoves. , . ,, He solicits housekeepeis and others to give him a call at the office of tha Warren Furnace Company, No. 22 Fulton street, N. Y.. before purchasing elsewhere. As this company manufacture their stoves, purchasers will not be subjected to a Mi by buying from second hands. Their assortment consists of airtight, cooking and parlor Stoves, Pumpt, Iron Furnaces, Coffee Mills, Kettles, Tin and Sheet Iron Ware, Itc., wholesale and retail Orders for castings solicited. J. V. TLbBETTS. 016 lm*ec 22 Fulton street, N. Y. FISK'S PATENT NOVELTY COOK STOVE. (PHIS Stove was pronounced last year, and ia this, by all A who have it, to be not only the beat ever invented, but the tove they ever had by which baking, boiling, and roasting, could be done perfectly, mid at the same time. Thia year the improvement has beeu such, that doubl. the amount of cookiug can be done, t'and that too to perfection) than upon any other Stove of the tame site ; for proof of which, you have only to call at Fisk's Stove Establishment, MB Water street, where any quantity of references will be given?and further, every Stove warranted, or the money refunded. Fitk'a Reitulating Premium Drum for parlors, Hall Drums, and hall, parlor, and office stoves, and all the ordinary cooking stoves, f r sale cheap FISK'S Stove Eatab'ishment, 209 Water street. The above stove, and also the regulating drum, can now be seen at the Fair ; but those desiring stoves, are requested to eall at the establishment, where they csn examiue them to better advantage, 2C9 Water xtreet. oil lm*ec tvn/o s no Ptno a nn B-EArAtta diLlirAIiiS. rpHR folio win* eheice 8ctin are ilwiti on hand at HEN1 HIOUE8' HAVANA AND PklNCIPE 8EQAR STORK, wholesale and retail, basement }1 William it. Kiondts, in half and quarter boiea Do. No. -.half and qoartsr boaaa Noriegas, in quarter and eighth do fare Kegalos, in quarter do Regalias, of a superior quality, in M, X and 1-Uth boats Congruent, in qnartar boxes Trabucat, do do La Norma, do do La Eapermnxa, do do .. Tres Amigos. in cartons of #0 wen London Ragaliat, in cartons of 40 each La Pmela, in quarter boxes Misgan's spotted, in quarter boxes Panetilla'a, do. of snpenor qualitr Yngcnendad, do Detnoyas, do Mateos, do Pnncipes, of the Rendon, Crux and Sans, all ant. to deb. Primaveras, in quarter boxes Alnu.saa do Coustantiat, do BustimenUa, do Kamero Regalias, do ... Imperial do, in quarter boxes, a superior artiele. N. B.?Hotels and grocers supplied on reasonable terms. oU Imb rpo PERSON 'JaVINO LaNB TV TmE FAkWsT. J and others.?The undersigned intends going to Illinois about the 1st of November, for the purpose of pa* ins taxes upou lauds, making sales, examining titles.recording deeds, and 1 erre,log land, anil srilt be glad to atteud to such bailors. for any person needinu such service. Will also s"lend to collecting, or any other kind of business, iu such towns, Ac., ae he may visit on his road to, and iu the Fa, West His had general esperinnce in business, mercantile and professional, for many years. >th in the United Stales and Europe. Cai. also furnish at the present time copies of field notes from sc'ual surveys, ss entered in the United States Gen. rai Laud Office, of til lands nj on the Military Bonnty Vta? t ? f Illinois tor fifty cents |iei merer section. Reference, unescepiion.ble to gentlrmeu of the first lespectability in New York Bo.too, .ml Philadelphia. FREDERICK fAYLOU, l.ate Secrrtsry of the Illinois Land Company, M Wall street. New York __ oO?t.|eec pROXON CIjLRBKa i ION.?Few geotlvmrn m this rji? nt iwtre tl>?\ can; b ain a good ubeunual EngU.h Dinncr, furnished wuh(h? bast the markets can afford, Beer included, for Uc?u. Dinner on Fish at 2 o'clock. Chora ami Steaks at any hoar. Cola Can, fcc. Boar in mind, CHRISTIAN SON'S, (late Stoneall's,) oli lm*r ?1 Ann Href t. lllOlIS AND FAT.?Fire cents per pound cash, current XI money, will be given for all hidea weighing RO lba. end under, a..d four and a half ceata for all over M lba ; and the higher! maiket price for aheep, calf akins, and fat, delirered at the Hide Honae, 228 Elisabeth atrret, between Fiincr ami llouaton atreeta, by JOH N HIJNN of l?*r " ON THE CANAL STREET PLAN." rpHE rnblic are by thia time aatiafied that the cheap, clean X and neat Oyster Shops are the beat, and that they are aa Wtllaerredaa claewliere. The Subscriber haa opened a new aalabliahment at No. 109 Naaaiu atrial, a few doors above Ann, where he hopea, by atrict attention to business, he will merit a ahare of cuatom. Being a new beginuer, on lua own accontit, but au old hand at the butineea Oyatera atewed, fiied, roaated or raw, aerrcd up on the shortaat notice, and the beat that can be found in the ritv. Supper parties will And thia a pleaaant resort for an evening _ >19 lm?r ENCONOMV AN V KETRENI HMENT.?Cheap. at ',aah Tailoring Establishment in the city at RUSSELL PATRICK It CO.* 3Ug rear! afreet. Frock and Dreaa Coali mole to order, at I rum $11 to $16; Bearer Orrr. oata, in A.al rate style, S'O lu Sit; nd eve y other article of clothing eqU?l yclieai. O ntlemen lindiug their ow i cloth can have iheii cli thra inade u,., and a good At warranted, at the follow in* prices (eveiy article warranted); Dreeaand Frock Coat* made aid trimmed, from St "0 to SI Pan's, " * ' 1 2.1 to 1 Veata^ " " " I DO to S N B?Naval and Military outAta cheap, and promptly etccutad. o)8Jm*ec / L E NE NE miscellaneous" the new york xylooraphic press, ? MAIDEN LANE, UP STAIRS. IN THE EXTENT of th? varieties iu this de|<artmeut the proprietor may safely challenge competition with auy other establishment in the world, and has un?er hu own immediate superintendence the moit ikilftil workmen, and all the tijniai e materials for executing every description ol Xylngiaphic Eugrsv my and Prating. Original Design* and Plataa of every daacnptioa ejarcuied in the firat atv e oflhe art, and bemtilully printed in orouie or Fancy Color*. DruggOu. Perfumer*, Manufacturer*, Qroceix and other Label*, couatanlly on hand, wholeaale or retail, and all article* connected with the trade. Job Printing in every vtriety of ttyle executedi u the b?at manner to order, and on the in oat reasonable terms. STEEL PLA+E AND COPPERPLATE ENGRAVTNG AND PRINTING Note*, Checks, Drafts. Bill* of Exchange, Certificates of Stock, do Deposit*, Blanks or professional, wed Lug and visiting Cards, uaatly engraved and printed, at *1 ort notice, and on the most reasonable terms. The lowest possible price is char ged for all work done at thia establishment. All ordera from the country punctually attended to, aud article* ordered, forwarded to any part of the United Slates, or the Canada*. slSlm*r CHAS. SHIELDS, Prot rietor. artist in hair, LADIES' AND OEMTLKHEN'S HAIR. IN five hundred different design*. necklaces, bracelet*, watch guards, ear-rings, flower*, ring*, wig*, scalps, Ike. Ac. Ladle or gentlemen having hair of a living or deceased I'rseud, can gr. it formed by him into any design the mind can conceive?ia such a form it will be a keepsake invaluable. A. C. BARRY, Itt Broadway, cor ofLihertv street, up stairs. N. B.?Individuals resident in the country or living at an inconvenient distance from the city, can have all such orders promptly . scoured, by forwarding through the medium ol the post office the hetr ta be fashioned, wiih a drawn an I specified design of the workmanship, and a?closiug from live to twenty do lars, according to which sum the snjieriority of manufacture and stylo of uuiuutiiig in gold will depend. All such communications to he jiosr paid A C. B.' ol lm*r FIFTY CENTS PER BOTTLE. BY LETTERS PATENT OF THE UNITED STATES. THE TRICOPHEROUS, OR MEDICATED COMPOUND, FOR THE HUMAN HAIR. rl with confluence recommended to all whose hair is becoming thin Irom disease, scuif, and oaudrulf. The sureat remedy to pre rent BALDNESS AND OREY HAIR. The most healthy dressing that can possibly be applied to the head; rendering the hair soft and glossy, and iieeing the scalp from all humors and irritations, removing every particle of scurf and dandruff, and disposing the hair to curt. lis frequent use wi 1 preserve the hair in health and beauty to the latest period of life. For lufant beads it is invaluable. To be hid only at the Hair Cutting Rooms, 146 Broadway, cornet of Liberty st, up stairs, or ol the appointed agents. *30 1 m * rc LONDON & MANCHESTER INDIA RUBBER GOODS. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, No. ? Wall street. The " subscriber has received and offers for sale a large assortment of imported India Rubber Water Proof Goods, viz: Coat*and Capea, of superior Lama, Cashmere Lama, Persian, Merino and Cotton, of all colors and sizes. Cloth?India Rubber, Water Proof, super Lama, Lama Peraian and Cotton, prepared for t ilors. India Rubber Webbings for suspenders, corsets, lie. *H 6m*r CHA9. ABRAAAMSON. A NEW & IMPORTANT INVENTION FOR THE LADIES. jVfRS. LOVE, Corset Maker, bio. 6S Lisinnardstreet, re-y-b apectl'ully informs the ladies of New York and it* vicinities, that a'te h.ts invented a new article for the preservation of the health and strength during prvgnaucv. This Abdominal Supporter is perfect in it* application, acting as a support, and preventing all strain upon die muscles, and die consequent fa tigue and exhaustion of.the whole srstem. It will preserve the fore) in all its youthful symmetry Nothing that ha* ever been invented offer* in many advantage aa does this Abdominal Supporter for invigorating the system againat every accident attending gestation. Mr*. L.ha* aecured a patent. She begs to refer to the follow ing rmiuent gentlemen of the Medical Faculty:?Dr. Francis, Dr. Pond, Dr. McDonald, Professor Oil I mail M D, Professor Parker, M D, A. C. Castle, M D, Dr. Nelson. Dr. Moore, J. W. Francis, M D, J. O. Pond, MD, J. W. Moore, M.D.J. Neilson, M D. Country merchants and dealers supplied wholesale with Corseta. Belts, and braces, on advantageous terms. s6 Imjr STOVES! STOVES!! BACEVS' PATENT RARE FIE R, OR FRUGAL HOUSEWARMER. rPHE Proprietor, in offering this valuable store to the public, -a Would briefly state some of the advantages of <heir improve men' which consist chiefly in the followiug particulars, viz:? b?To obviate the evil of im- J?To be capable 01 affordCre at d noxious gas in the ing a mild or an intense heat, ruing of aathracite coal. 6?To avoid all incovenience 3?To generate and diffuse from dust, a warm and wholesome at- 7?To preserve the air of the mosphere In places exposed to apartment pure and wholedamp and cold. some. 3?To lesson the risk of aech (?And to unite with all d;ntbv fire. tkose excellent qualities, an >?To be qniekly kindled elegant and durable article of was:easily managed. furniture. i his Stove is constructed of the best quality of Rutsiasheet Lot. upon the cylindrical plan?the furnace or fire-chamber occ spying a part of the centre cvlinder, to which is attached an atm: -plieric Rarefier upon each side, of a tubular form, and lined throughout. The heat that is created iu the chamber passe < between the linings of the two raretiers (or radiators as they are called] into tlie base at the bottom, and a current of air continually mailing through the tubes, which are left open at each end (or that purpose, carries n great amount of ravened or warm air into the apartment. ti? ..... ?i r. .e_ - , i v? .> store are peealiar aiid remarkable, the heat being diffused from a Iireat MM of sarlhce moderately heated. The heated air, oo entering the wing* or aidea of the store,deacend* and spreads over the entire surface of the base at the bottom, keeping the colder portion of the air next the floor in constant circulation? in the meantime preserring it entirely from contamination, rendering tins Store perfectly safe and agreeable for apertraeuts of inralids, sleeping rooms, Ac. Manufactured by jTli E. BACKUS, 51 Bowery, NT. Y. N. B. A new article of air tight stores, with ratiiiers ; also (he near kitchen companion cook store, warranted equal to any in use in this_city. srl lm*m NOTTS STOVES "REPAIRED y RICHARD AYLIFFE, established nine Ivytarsat?6 I i tham street. New York. B A. has Nott's and other Store .which he can sell at a rery reduced price. Stores and pi|>e pat ap at the shortest notice. N. B.? ripe constantly on hand. sJ7 lm*r New stove. SHEPARD'S PATENT REVERBERATOR. THE subscribers offer this dsy u> the public, the office and J- parlorsize of this new and splendid patent store We ask all in w?nt of stare* to call and examine it. It is by far, the moet efficient and rco-oinical store offered for a number of years, and has the approval of all who hare seen it, and bids lair to take the leau of all others. Larger sizes will be in readiness in the coarse af a few days. In theadeoa time, the prinicipte of the store, can be seen fully developed in the size exhihimd. SHEPARD It CO. Nott's Store Warehouse, No Mi Water street. N. B.?A splendid assortment of Nott's Radiator Stove, the only (tore in the market suitable for warming dwellings, churches, hotels, public buildings, Itc. A two story house can Ue warmed with three tons of coal, less than one grate will connnme. Drums for parlors and halls, in style and variety unequalled in the city. Also the best wood cook store ever offered. i? la*?*c PATENT PRESERVED PORTABLE MEATS AND SOUPS. "WARRANTED to keep any length of time in any climate, * r vis-lobsters, halibut, shad, salmon, oysters, and clams, beef, mntlon, real.durk, chicken, turkey, beef aonp, mutton broth, chicken sonp, ea tail soup, mock and green turtle soup, vegetable aonp, green peas, mushrooms, carrots, turnips, parsnips, tomatoes, milk, xc. to., manufactured and sold wholesale by WILLIAM MULLANE, o7 lm*m . SSL Nassau st deafness. INVISIBLE VOICE CONDUCTOR. THESE instruments are to be obtained at R. 81M PSON'8, J- I, Astor House. Of a peculiarly simple construction, ihey merely require to be placed iu the cavity of the ear to give immediate relief to this disagreeable malady. Persons, non-residents of New York city, on the remittance of 5 dollars, can hare a pair forwarded by post, or if desired a single one for $t 36. N.B.?Agent for the sale of SIMPSON'S EAR CORNETS. st lm*rc medical notice. TU8T published, price 50 cents, by Dr. FAWCETT, of v 156 Fulton etreet, New York, 'I he Oreat Consoler loi the Vfin.l in that destroy the idiysicnl energy ami the abil ly of nunkond, with observations on the baneful eftecta of solitary iiiniugrnce, local or constitutional weakness, urn "in IrrfWimi, MtMMf lion, and on tin- partial or total eiuncriou of the reproductive powers. The Doctor ia alao author of anew treaties which ia eic'nalrely written for the sensitive female, who, while ahe brinks abashed at tire idea of revealing her suffering*. may nil in lie luges a coulidnitial anil capable adriaer Dr. F. continue! to dirrct liia att< ulion to trie entire eradication of gonorrhda, n'rcta, atrietnrea, noctnrnal emissions, syphilis in its worat forms, nervous irritation, coaatiranonal deoility, and all diseases brought on by solitary hauita. Female diseases treatedscientifically. Other 1M Fulton street. lm?r PHYSIOLOGICAL. AEYSTEIUES AND REVELATIONS IN LOVE. AvX Courtship anil Marriage?in infallible Onide-Rook for Married anil Single Persons, in matter* of the utmost imiortance to the Hainan Race. By Engine Beck lard, M. D. Among the things diny considered in this work are matters f eerione imporuiior to tingle and yon"* married persons? The causes ei, and curs for Sterility?The art of Beamy and Courtahi|>?The danger of solitary practices, and how the habit may b? remored?The canara of Love and Jealonay, with a remedy for eradiraling from the eyatem the aeedt of a opcless or an nahappv paeeion?Offspring, including modes lor the propitiation or prevention thereof? Testa for knowing the set' s of unborn children?Intermarriage?Peraohs who ought and ought merry?'Tha moat auapieiooaseason for wedlock, Ike Pnea TJ cents. For aal* at IK Fulton street, and 1M Broadwar ,?e ln,er ; CORSETS?CORSETS. JHrnt ru?Cw1V?Ji> J,'th* N,w Vork CORSET WAHE %) niton street, a large assortment of FRENCH AND ENGLISH CORSETS, which will be sold at greatly reduced prices. Whole mile tmd Ret nil N 1.?Dtlltri in Coritii *rr invited to rail i.ilu- uli ilp .lock i. newly imported, til* Pearl st?re7, New Vork o 0 lm * m UAmN'H STEEL MUILL8-The subscribed r.arTtTr t IX mIca rowie rec?ml> loipiored modification! ol the.# p,p?i. I#S!5iiiVuv'vVr'" '? nn.n'mno.ly tnteil th.i Kin* of ffn< i ; mw:-> unionr ^^V/w^V-very merchant will lute in hi. eoomm* 1 '^T^Mher^'^'lh^Umnn. D-uMr I'M'n. ?nd I oral,.nation ' BmTpeoi, with m*ny oth.*Vyd2" >PU? .U oil Im'it W TO :w YORK. MONDAY M( Tilt' Oral lun of Ihf It?? . Mr. Itdlowi on I)i'. ClUlmlBf Agreeably to our promise, we give to-day the Oration delivered in the Church ol the Messiah, by the Rev. Mr. Bellows last Thursday uight in memory of the late Dr. Chanmog. It is, on the whole, a very excellent composition ?of course highly eulogistic of Dr. Chanmng, whose pupil we believe the Rev. Mr. Bellows once was. The oration created a great deal ot excite, ment throughout the city, and was heard by 900(1 people. Every part of the church was crowded with the beauty and fashion of the city. Some ol the most lovely ladies in the city were present, and the most distinguished and talented men in the city sat even on the stein under and around the pulpit to hear Tl? i Oration. 0!? TIIC LIKE. PRlNCirLF.9 AND CHARACTER or THK PirVfOrMrMirrrTiiiJ - - ? ?un,ivii.iu wiuijIAM ci. 1/tlahlmlmu, L). D., ih?livkrkl> in tub cliurch of the messiah, October 13th. ISU, BY THE REViRKND H. W. BELLOWS, tutor or tiitt fir?t unitarian church in new torb. (Reported for the New York Herald ) A calamity has befallen our tailli, our country, the church and the world?William Bllkky liiansing is dead. There are none in this assembly sc unacquainted with his lite, writings and character, as to require explanation or apology tor these com memorative rites. To those amongst us who knew him either personally or through his works, little can be said that iseloquent or suggestive,alter the bare an< nounceuient that he is gone. There is to us some thing incalculable antl confounding in his lqss.? We give up the effort to comprehend it m once. Has death done his common office upor him, of whom there seems so little that could die^ Has deatli removed him even farther from us than he was already drawn by the elevation of his spirit We feel in most cases where the great and good die that death has released and glorified a toil-worn and weary and expectant and anxious soul. Uul the repose, cheer!illness, and spirituality of this mail were so great and so satisfying lhat we did not set how death could do much to unfetter and tree him He did not seem so much verging to the grave ai hurrying on to immortality; anil we forget that t curtain so obscure lo us was to intercept his visible ascent to heaven. Bui he is dead. An invalid toi lite, and iiu old man, his death is yet as sudden ai that of the most promising youth. After all that he had done for us we were expecting ail as yet tc come. He seemed beginning life anew in every opening mind awakened by his spirit, and we young men looked up to him us destined to be our con ductor through the life he showed us how to com mence. lie is dead, and we lament him as ihougt he had not finished a long and laborious life of use fulness. His spirit is so young, so entirely hopeful so new and placid, born of our time, anil mlusinf itself into every pure and aspiring mind, that hi seemed to many among us, as it he liad just appearec ?just assumed the direction of the best hearts o our land, and had now met an untimely op yiulen end. llis influence is so entirely that of faith?o trusting,aspiring faith, that we associate neither age decoy, nor venerableness with if. I have notice! that those familiar with His works, but ignorant q his jierson, were ulways entirely at fault about lib years. lie was neither old nor young, nor middli aged, because he lived in the atmosphere of eterna iruui, ana spoke even to the immortal and unchang ing. But he is dead. And we feel at first as if th< world were i nly hall as well worth living in?as i our nature hud lost its best defender and illustralioi ?our cause its chief strength and crnaineni?huma nity its most courageous, enlightened and consisten champion. We look around in vain notwithstand itig our prayers,for the shoulders on which his inantlt may descend. Pride of New England, how art thoi spoiled of thy beauty! On one ol thy battle crowned heights rises at length to its capital, tha proud colnmn.ol freedom which invites the earlies and latest beam?the first and last look of the com ing and departing traveller; on another of thy hill: falls a nobler and more conspicuous pillar of thy glo ry ! But this is not the way in which lit would bi spoken of, although I hope 1 h??e your sympathy, u this genuine expression of enthusiastic adnnratio and love. In attempting to eulogize him, the onl discrimination of which 1 am capable is among hi virtues, i ne tiring in whose Bight the heavens ar not clear, knew lis faults? but humanity, as tar as have heard, did not anticipate the discernment c heaven. Of his personal history there is little to b said. He is known to the world not by the variet; of ways in which he has appeared on its siag< ?not by provoking incessant attention, or actmi upon many points?or publishing many books Hi has neither ran the full career of a great preacher nor a great author, nor a great philanthropist. H< has done what he has dene in the course of a calm common, and uneventful life. He has been tnstru mental in effecting great changes in public senti ment, without himself guiding any stated revolu lion. He is the acknowledged head of peculia opinions, without having ever greatly co-operatei with any organised sect. He has set thousands o minds into unresting activity without a particle o bustle in his own life. For thirty years, the unpre tending pastor of a church in Boston, he devotei himself without any other interruption than feebl< health demanded, to the promulgation of Christiai truth, as he discovered, felt, and Knew it in his owi heart?to the correction of erroneous theologica views and opinions?and to contributing to the spiri tual growth of his people?preaching rarely anj where but at home, not seeking notoriety, nor si mnch anxious to widen as to deepen his influence Using no tricks of eloquence to attract popular at tention. nor producing at any time popular excite ment, ne lived as retired and unassuming a ca reer as his humbler brethren. His talents di< not dazzle, his eloquence was not meant m?rely t< attract. His church, though usually full, wai not thronged. There was nothing there to amusi the common ear nor to excite the passions. Hi ministry was not attended by showy results. Hi people, as a people, were not socially spiritual His society was by no means the pattern society o the place. And yet at this very time, and on the?< very unmarked occasions, and in this quiet way, hi was sowing ilia* which sunk deeper into the heart that were open to his influence than any word that had been uttered from the pulpit for centuries In the patient and habitual studies of his secludei life he was in close communion with God and hi truth; and it was the light and love that were ii his discourses that vivified and illuminated the bes minds that approached and listened to him. Hi did not move Urge masses in his earlier life, but h migniuy moved, and, as il were, re-created a few

The conspicuous preacher*, and moral and yhilan thropic leaders in our denomination, for the las thirty years have been almost his spiritual children You may sometimes hear comparisons institute! between him and them, but they know that it i like comparing the scattered fruit with the fixei stalk on which it grew. Many men among us hav< been more public and popular, and actively bene ficent, but they have pern, in respext to him, a the revolving planets circling around the immove able sun. Thus, if others have viaited the poo more, he it is who has put the spirit into thei hearts, and he is the greatest visitor of the poor whi makes the poorest man stand forth in all eyes as i child of God and a brother. He is the most chari table who fills the hearts of the affluent and the abli with the spirit of universal love It is by the in struincntality that he hns created that the pal pable influence of Doctor Chahnibo must hi measured. Me stands alone in the regard am gratitude of many men, equals among themeelvei in greatness - and usefulness, and none of then second to any but him. He is a class by him self, both in the mode and kind of his influence It is of a higher order and a prolouuder depth. Ye it is nearer the centre of moral motion. It is thii which nccounts for the nature of his reputation which iH as great abroad as at borne, and no'greater it as great, in his own city, than all over the Chris tian world. His influence u not diminished by dis tance, because its seat is the mind and the soul of al who receive his spirit. There is no more enthu siasm about him, shown by those who knew him than by those who intelligently read him, becausi his greatness resides in tne grandeur of the truth and is embodied alike in his writings and his cha racier You do not need to he assured in word that he is what he professes, for the truths lie reveals the emotions lie awakens, attest their own higl rigin, and not only leave youtnot only'withoa weapon, but without thought of him. His presenci neither disjoint* nor heightens your ideas of the man Yon e*|>ect lo see one of uniform elevation of mini and dignified simplicity of manners, and he is ruch He discourses about thinsrs always with refcreno to principles, and the same principles. Hisconvpr Ration is as great an hin writings, and as i a part of thetn. Both are simple, grand ?n< inspiring. I have, said that he. did no run the course or career of an author. Cxcep an occasional sermon or review, he published no thing until within a very few yeare, and not till hii IRK B )RNING, OCTOBER 17. 184 personal reputation had been established. His rei literary fane grew out of a few essays, published en at intervals, in the Chritluiii Examiner^ whieh at- ab tracted the attention ot the world, 'litis is ate- ve; inarkable instance of the immediate influence of a mt great inind, exhibited hi a few disconnected papers, an neither ud Iress-d to fame nor wideiy circulated- ou Bit'the plain reason is that every thing this uian uu writes is lull 01 him?tull ot the great and uiipor- lid taat princip.es with winch he was identified. He mi wr.tes nothing (hit does not develops, enforce, and be sustain the great fundamental truths which it is his ho mi-stun to plant <ind revive in t .e human heart. It ter 1 matters not howsecular tus theme, he is never false be to his sacred views, nor incousisieut wiili them, wi r nor ever momentarily forgetful of them. Nay, all ne that he his written, m the way of criticism or poll- ne lies, has been omy in application of Ins religious ful and spiritual principles to ins views of life- Thus he ne. i sits in judgment, as Napoleon, with something of co the solemnity and responsibility of the Final Judge, as He writes of Milton as though pronouncing upon H? hi on the ultimate verdict ot (?oHterity, according to pei the unchanging principles ot Divine justice. Ttiere Iy is a decisiveness and authority in these, and in pa in almost all the wrtlinirM iif this man sir f man. His life unci fortune are identified with human- di > ity; he is a writer only sofarasheisapubltcbsnefac- su 1 tor; and guardian ot the common weal?to correct at t pablic sentiment?to enlighten public ignorance?to pu * arouse public insensibility. These are the objects i^1 of his writings. His wont* are therefore a part of ac his life. They are act*. He writes nothing ab- In stractly, but systematically?nothing learned? fa nothing merely tusfeful?nothing for posterity.(1) te His writings are a part of the movement of the age a i in which we live. They are formed to the present, pr eo far as he is concerned. They are purely moral cr and spiritual, and relate to man'* immediate and nt eternal welfare. They concern the right and wrsng fe of public opinion?existing institutions?common cl interests?and public and private actions. Such are hi his writings. Have 1 not rightly said that he did T< not run the common career of an author? Again, b? consider him as a philanthropist. His philanthropy m is not partial, but thorough. His interest in man is to 9 univer-al. He recognises in him a divine nature, la - To bring that nature out?to elevate every man?to H 5 secure him intellectual and moral education?this is & n his great endeavor. Poverty is chiefly grievous in cr n his eyes, on account of the degradation which it V y occasionally produces. If the poor can be taught /? s and elevated into moral existence and self-respect, t e every thing else in their lot is tolerable. So with In 1 the slave. It is not his stripes and chains?his poor <* >1 hut, and bad fare, which excite his deepest compas- j< e sion. But it is his deprivation of humanity? ? y of the rights of humanity and of manly privileges, e His philanthropy is towards the souls, not the cir!? cumstances of men. The worst feature ef slavery e is the moral and spiritual damage it does its victims ? and its perpetrators. In this view is he an advo- rj s cate of the freedom of the slave, and not by force > or money, but by infusing moral teeling into those tii ' who holil him. In this way two souls are eman- ju ' cipated?one from bondage, and the other from ju moral torpor. Who does not see the width of this pr r philanthropy? Hew genuine it is! The plukni throny of this man is towards his race considered as ^ f children of God?immortal and spiritual beings, ce f Man himself calls forth his interest as man. Not p? only the poor, and those in physical distress, but a< i the ignorant, the superstitious, and the unawnkened at ? man, not fulfilling hi^destiny, or degrading his nai ture, have claims on his regard. Philanthropy th i usually means interest only in the forlorn hope of I society. But there is a broader and deeper phtlan- bi thropy, which considers every man, poor, oppressed, m / and an object of comoasirinn and active lnve whn nr > known not God?who loves not truth and virtue, th and lives a sensual and unregenerate life?those to - were the subjects of that philanthropy which filled ol - the heart of Channing. [Mr. Bellows here pro- ?* - ceeded at great length to describe Dr. Channing's ^ 1 views of the innate dignity of human nature, its re- ^ > lations to the Deity, and his belief in its pi s ultimate regeneration, and triumph over ignorance, g< : vice, and error. All who are interested in the man, s ?and what friend of truth and his race is not 1? s are, however, well acquainted with his views and 9' sentiments on these matters;?and as Mr. Bellows' J? f description did not, in our opinion, present a very * : intelligible synopsis of them, so as to be useful to s those who have not studied Dr. C.'s works, we s omit this portion of the discourse, and give the re- . s mamder, which presented a not unfaithful porlrai- ai ture of the character of the man.?Rep ] In the jr 1 same glorious love of liberty, Ohajtvisg carefully s guarded his own influence from abuse. He endea- T n voured in himself to represent calm and holy prin- ci i ciples. He used neither his reputation nor his elo- d? s quence to bear down, as if by main strength, oppoe sition to liis opinions. He sought not to bias the sympathy of crowds. He would not lead h'.a own M - (religious) denomination on to battle, marshalled tj, it in rank and order. He refused to be made a king, m i. There was a beautiful respect for the opinions of til d others, in his manner. He rarely, I think, gave his p? s own opinions, till others had expressed theirs, and ?t i then with marked tenderness, and an earnett de- ? e sire neither to force nor to bias acauiesence. I Pj - have heard that he guarded hia own children against J? ? the exclusive authority and weight of his own mind, f. - and taught them to consult other teachers, influen- ti r cpb, and opinions. And this, of course, not from any cs r want of a profound interest in, and attachment to his ed t own peculiar views, but from a greater dread of t slothfulness, parasitism, and irresponsibility, than p' - of error ttnd difference of opinion. In the same "* t spirit he was not alarmed at the freest inquiry. The tll - excesses of liberty were less dangerous, in his view, 8t - than the least disfranchisement of human rights, th ' No opinions alarmed him which resulted from f thought or conviction. Living rrrori tctrt Ixtttr at s than dntattd truth?the tick mat/ be healed, but the V > rtrad mutt rot ' Firm in the maintenance of his own opinion*, with all aspirant* after a higher ! truth, with a spiritualist and enthusiast, however 1 extravagant or ill-balanced, he had n warm and a tu s fearless sympathy. The extravagance of the new n t philosophy, and religion, and social reform, inte- m rested him and fed his hope of society, for they foi - breathed a love of freeJom and truth ; and, sensi five to their erTors, their rashnesn, and impolicy, hs 1 waa alive to their heroism, their faith, and their z." - aspirations. I have spoken ot Dr. Cuar.mmo rather (e as a ooilosopher than as a theologian?rather as a ' moralist than as a religionist?m a man rathct than as a Christian ; bnt in justice to the denomination - to which he belonged, I must not pmil to speak of ( s him as a Christian and as an Unitarian christian. ? [Mr. [fellows here spoke briefly of Dr. Channing's of l labors in the cause of Umtarianism?coupled his po t name with that of Fenelon. pronounced them "ntar- Li s tyrs of Christ, saints of the nniversal church, {"' and now angels of ffod." and cnnclnded by ?* i a little gentle fling at Calvinism.?Reporter.] . i. Doctor Cnaniung's public character wss his pris vate character. He knew no distinction between fc, - public and private morality?that most mischievous | f distinction. As you saw him abroad, such he was Mi i at home?conducting the smallest details of his life t with consistency and rectitude. His natural temt per niust have |been sweet, (or 1 cannot discover - thai it ever improved,and cannot say that it was ca- 00 pable of improvement. An undisturbed serenity Ul [ERA 2. gned over his soul. He would not suffer UflwHf her to read or to hear the attacks made on him road or at home- He carried on a public couirorsy with the same augehc spirit with which he inaged tneudly discussion. His stature was small, d his frame slight. There aeerued only body engh to anchor his soul among us. 1 lis health was lfornsly teeble, and he had led the Lite ul an invafor thirty years. This, doubtless, made his life >re contemplative than it might otherwise have eu. it narrowed his activity in one mode only, wever, to widen it in another. Had he been betable to labor aa a jiariali minister, he might have en less ot a philanthropist and phiusopher; and the >rld have lost what his people gained. Hisslenderss and debility of frame gave increased expreasi vess to his character and discourse. Ilia head was so ly and finely formed that no senae of diminutiveimdisturbed you, and least of all in the pulpit. His untenaiice waa inexpressibly beautiful, and shone that of Moses when he desended from the maunt. tavenly confidence, truth, compassion, love and ace reposed in his leaturee. His voice waa alightiremulous, melodious, and melting beyond any rallet. His articulation, distinct and elegant, but ? > - i I -J-.i- I I 1 I U...1 .k iipie, watt blow aiui biigiuiy ucmycu, auu nou miv vet of those notes in inusic which reluctantly give iy to each other. His eloquence was persuasive, t not it, but truth and love took you captive. He d no physical peculiarities of manner. There is nothiug artificial in his discourses, tor they read well as they sounded, which can never be true ot :re rhetorical displays. His gesture was neither idied nor striking, lie left you full ot his subject, d not ol himself; for you went away from his disurse with the teeling that it was an era in your iral life- He was rarely heard by any [tiring mind without the irresistible thought " 1 could not have done without that help, d it is by the special Providence of Crod that i 1 here, and that this is the topic of discourse."? tring the last five years be has been able to preach ry little; but ihey have been probably the most tive ana useful years of his life. How he has enl them the world knows. Hut few know the rsonal influence he has exerted during this period the young. His house lias been the pilgrimage the most earnest and ho|teful ol the rising genetion, especially of those ol his own prolcssioii and ciety. The sympathy, influence and instruction i has thuscominuuicated,though beyond exact uprelation, is ot immense extent and <* It-productive efulness. No other man could so many taleuted id strong men call "Father." He influenced the ist, and stood as tiaul among his warriors. The isesiinost acknowledged his wisdom, and the ho:st his holiness. Our hearers, my triends, feel his wer in every minister who enjoyed his conti nce and respect. The last few mouths of his life ere spent among the mountains of Berkshire, here he sought such invigoration as the sultry air his usual summer residence near Newport deed him. He was on his way home after mani ting some improvement in his health, when a phoid fever terminated his life at Burlington, the age of sixty-three years, on Sunday afternoon, e2dof October. Just as the sun sank into his bed glory, his spirit rose as calmly into the bounding aven of bliss ! The last public act ot his life is a nopeis ol Ins character- He felt himself moved celebrate the fourth anniversary of the einanpation of eight hundred thousand slaves the British West Indies, and he sought out no stinguished, numerous, and cultivated audience, ch as in any of our cities would have thronged tout him. lie had no public announcement ot his irpose. But in the obscure and small village of rnnox, hid in the mountains of Berkshire, and m:cessible to immediate or crowded approach, 5 invited together unceremoniously the plain rmers and villagers of the neighbornood, with a w choice |>ersonal friends, and there pronounced rliaconnw-. which as far as 1 call see. 18 as careiuilv epared,as deliberately thought out, and fitted to meaae his reputatien.as anv thing he has written. Is >t this a great, & simple and a noly man*'! The last w sentences of this discourse are such sb should one such a man's life. They ought to be considered as s dying words. They were the prayer of las life, o bring about what he thus implores ot Heaven has en the labor of his days. And I can in no way ore fitly terminate this humble and partial tribute his memory than by repeating and adopting las Bt prayer for the world:?" Socomt, thou King of eaven, for so toe daily fray. Come, friend, and notour of the race, who didst shed thy blood cm the oss, to reconcile man to man, and earth to heaven. 'eme to proclaim the reign of righteousness and love <r ii-hat the faithful have to long yearned. Come, 'atlier Almighty, and crown with thy blcuing the u mble strivings of thy children, to subvert oppression nd wrong?to spread light and freedom, peace and >y, the truth and spirit of thy Hon throughout the irth.?Amen!" Bankrupt Decisions. Likrs and raioaiTr or Criditobs is BARaaurror. Judge Cork li so, of the Northern District of New York, is decided that t judgment creditor by filing a hill, ke.. Chancery, prier to an application by or against the ilgment debtor, for a decrea of bankruptcy, acquire* a n on the property of the bankrupt not bound by the figment or execution, and la entitled to satisfaction of his figment out of it, before the assignee can claim such operty. jtinge dktts, 01 tne noumern District, na* aecnieo mat e State atatute enlarges the remedy by creditor'* bill, tyond it* scope under the general principle* of Chantry law, but (toes not vary it* effect in respect to the proirty coming within it* power. That by the general law, sreditor'a bill i* only a suit in equity lor relief, conformity to the power* and course el the court. That until e ultimate decre*$of the court, the suit ha* no cflectupon e right* and intere*t*of third partie*, beyond that given lit pendtnt for any other cause or relief. That e bill does not oreate a specific litn on property, it only socnres the sueing creditor a preference ' priority of payment over other creditors, out ' such property as the suit may discover. That i* bankrupt law abrogate* all preferences between reditors, except where the statute itselt saves the priity, and appropriates the baukrupts' estate equally nongit them, without regard to thair relative diligence prosecuting their claim* ; and that the bankruptcy of le debtor oocttrriug pending proceeding* ander a erator'* bill, and before a final decree, takes away from the 'oaecuting creditor the right to priority of payment over aneral creditor*. Judge Stout has decided that an attachment levied by creditor on hia debtor'* estate, ia diverted by a subte ent application for a decree of bankruptcy, the attachig credder net having acquired thereby a litn on the roperty. Clre lilt Co art. Before Judge Kent. JcT.lfi? Potk 4- Smyrt v. For tun t K.StorriM aL?This is somewhat novel case,end rather important tothe parties, am considerations of probity, a* well aa property. The ifandants are highly respectable merchant* ot Utica.? he plaintiiri wholesale grocer* at 62 Front street, in this ty. Peck and Sayre tue to reoover $000, asserted to be te them by Storm It Co., but which the lstter deny, and ow a receipt as having paid the money in May, 1*40. 1* contended that the receipt was given to Mr. Starr*, ho hid previouily handed to Mr. Sayre the $000, but was found not to be current, and returned to him, and at he took away again tka $000 and also the receipt, r. Thomas W. Linch, bookkeeper and cashier of plainfa, stated that he had been out, and on his return saw a iper that appeared to be a receipt at the side of Mr. orrs- Mr. Sayre handed witness the $20o, telling him credit it to the account of Storm sad Co., and went out. n looking over the money he found it was too uncurrant. id told Mr. Storri they could not'take it. Mr. 8. said ve it to him, then, for he knew who would take it. rave him the money back, and ke soon went away hree days afterwards, Mr. Sayre, In looking over the ish book, said he did not nee tne $200 of Storm' credit. 1 replied, no?I had given the money back to him i account of its being so uncurrent. It consisted of mnaylvania and New York western billa. Mr. Sayre id ke kad given a receipt for It. 1 was not prtvieutly rare that he had done so, but immediately recollected e appearance of the receipt when I came in. Mr. orra mutt hit* taken the receipt, f?i he certainly din e gtoe) away with him. The dafendante deny that inch wm the cue. Mr. orm produced evidence to ahow that he got a draft of 100 cubed In Wall (treat, receiving for it red hark oney, and that he paid each to Feck and Havre, taking air receipt. He deniae ever having received the money ick, and hence conteeta the auit. It would aeem that the ith account ef Mr. Lynch or of Mr. Storr* muat have rned out on the over-favorable aide, but which of them ade the mtetake ia difficult, from the evidence, to deterina. A aealed verdict will be rendered thia (Monday) renoon. For plaintMh, Mr. Haven. For defendaata, Mr. Noyea. Tkaiaa? fV. Sloan va. Monmouth B Hart, Sheriff.?The iry in thia cue, (being aa action, already mentioned, to cover the value of a horaa levied upon,) returned a tied verdict in favor of defendant. V. if. District Cowrt, Before Judge Betta. Oct. 16-? UniltH Statu va. Four cam Clathi and Car atni?Ehantztr Hhodei, claimant.?Thia la another Mv. Hoyth aweepiog aeizurea. The gooda were imrted in the ahipa Kngland and Independence, from verpool, and were seized in IMft, on the ground of false I'oice. Bill* were presented, ahowing them to have en bouaht of Robert Rhode*, Deanhead, near Hudder* Id, Yorkshire, England, and to have coat ?M? Us. lid., tich ia aaaerted by teatimony on one aid* to have been a r charge, but contended on the other to be much too w. The cue * atiU on when the Court adjourned. ForU. S., Mr. Wntaon and Mr. Hoyt. For defendant, r. J. W. Oemrd. Et.tmo" m I^HnjtDgLMitA.? All the democratic mnty officers in "the Row" have been elected in ailadelphia. Not a whig haa been choeen #'* , LD. PrlM Two C?iita Puerto Cobello. f <orre?|H>uSeiic? of the iUraltl ] Pvbkto Caucus), iiepi. IS, 1S42. 1 with pleasure avail myself of the opportunity which otters this day for the United .States to address yoQ a line, and also to inclose you a copy of a decree of the Congress of the Republic of New Granada, and duly sanctioned by the President, relative to the claims of foreigners upon the old Republic of Colombia, which is now divided into three separate Republics, and authorises the Executive to make arrangements with Venesuelaand the ivjuador lor itie examination ot such claims as were not reported on by the late Commissioners of the three Republics, and to settle those which may prove to be well founded, and in case the other mentioned governments should not think proper to take measures to this effect, then the executive power of New Granada is authorised in virtue of said decree, to examine into any sticn claims, the class of which are therein expressed, and report to Congress the results, with the view of cancelling those that may require this act ol justice from their hands, it is to be understood the part which New Granada is under obligations to pay according to the distribution of the public debt as heretofore stipulated between the three nations Much praise is due to the NewGranadiana for this important step, taken in advance of the other two portiona of the Old Republic ol Colombia, and they seem to desire that strict justice be done in the case, and thereby alleviate their creditors, which many years since suffered immense losses through the avarice of the Admiralty Courts. I have written this with great haate, ana please excuse the rather loose manner of writing. From Florida.?The murder otjfMrs. Cram ia continued. Tne Savannah Republican of the Ah instaut says:? "On the I2th of September, whilst she was returning from Toachatka, accompanied by Mr. McDonald and Mrs. Hern and daughter,they were fired upen by Indians. Mr. McDonald who was driving the carriage which contained Mrs. Cram and the little girl, received a severe wound, but made his escape by concealing himself in a hammock. Mrs. Hern, who was riding on horseback about fifty yards ahead ol the carriage, succeeded in taking her daughter up on the lioret tad made her escape, whilst the Indians were murdering Mrs. Crum." Fire at Rochester ?The saw mill at the edge ofthv Falls took fire last Friday, and the uronerty of the following persons was destroyed:?Setn C. Jones ?loss on budding and machinery, $9000?insured $6000. Donner <5c Howland?Planing Machine, $800. Isaiah Bunker? Pail Factory, $1000. ? Gay, PurnpFactory,$1,500,rr.akiriff a total of over$12,COO. The furnace of S3. Traver and the extensive iron works of S. Brigga were slightly injured, and were only saved from total destruction by the proximity of water and the well directed exertions of the fire department. The fire, we learn, ariginated by the friction ot the machinery. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW TORE. William E.Cruger, C. H. officer, Nsw York, November 17th. William C. Auatin, merchant, New York, (compulsory on complaint of Chaa. W. Foster,) November 17th. Gideon Mead, merchant, New York, (compulsory, OB complaint ol'ditto) November 17lh. W. B. Burnett, New Vsrk, November 17th. Peter L Yoe, Mount Pleasant, November 17th. Court Calendar?This Day. Circuit Court?Not. S7, 137, 75, 139, 140, 0, 38, 00, 83, 85, 105, 110, 145, Mty, >61, 100, 1. 7, 8, 13, 91. 83, 103, I3S, 168. Superior Court.?Noa. 113, 143, 143, 145, 151, 161, 163, ?, 118, 108, 100, 108, 169, 170, 178, 178, 180, 184, 185, 153, 18 , 43, 31, 13, 76, 113, 50, 90, 130, 113, 137, 150. Common Pleas.?Part l.?Noa. 1, 5, 7, 9, ii, 13, 15, 17, 19, 133. Part 3.?Noa. 3, 4, 0, 8, 10, 13, 14, 10, 18. 30, 3t. DR. MORRISON. WORTH niV?K D18PENSA RY. JM* Kulton street near ?' Greenwich.?Dr. Morrison, Member of the Royal Cmh of Surgeon*, London, and formerly Surgeon in the British Na yy, continue* to be comnlted daily on all disease* of a dekcale nature, and all thoce distressing symptom* consequent on injudiciou* treatment, and Ike imprudent use ( Iquacii medicines. Dr. M. ha* had an experience of twenty t wo yeais to treating delicate disease* in ail their various anuc implicated lorm*laad use* a mild, safe and infallible substitute I or mercury, eradicating the venereal virus with certainty, w ilhout subjecting the patient to any risk or restricting him in I isusual diets or pursuits while nis medicines are agreeable in taste and smell. Permanent obutraclions in the urethra, such as strictures and euIwgemenlof the prostrate gland, acci inpanied with much irritation and dull pain about these parts, are was of the couseqaences of mal-treatment. Dr. M. treaisstrictares in ? scientific manner, promoting abeori im of the thickened circular ?Thousand* of young men are suffering from die consequences of indulgence iu s social destructive habic.ai id whose net vis are firrthm injured from the an# ef nostram*.ar d pretended specifics, iiRjdi stimulate only to induce greater depression. Dr. M. treats such cases on purely pathological principles, and nevesiails in establishing care the stnetest honor and eouhdeno* is observed. Letters p?M paid, and cootaininga suitable fee, will easnre the eoi respondent (all advice, and medicine to any part of the Union, by his giving a history of lus cam in detail. M4H Tnlon street near Greenwich. oil lm*r HULL'S TRUSSES. NOTICE TO RUPTURED PERSON*. PERSONS afflicted with raptures may rely upon Use beet -a instrumental aid the world affords, on application at the office. No. 4 Vesey street, or to either of the agents in the principal towns in the United States. Be careful to examine the back pad of Hull's trasses, to see if they are endorsed by Dr Hall, in writing. None are genuine, or to be relied upon sa good, without nis signature. Many persons hare undertaken to vend Imitations of Hull's celebrated trasses,, and thousands are imposed tiixra in consequence. These imitations eaanot be relied npon ; they axe made by unshllfal mechanics, and are no belter than the ordinary trasses. Rooms have been fitted up at No. 4 Vi sey street, exclusively for ladies, having a separate entrance irom the business department, where a female is in constant attendance to wait npon fsmale patient*. oil lmr DOCTOR BELL Contiuuss to be consulted daily, natil 10 P. M. CONFIDENTIALLY On all -'ehcate diseases, at bis pnrste offices, 4 CORTLANbT STREET. QECOND Door from Broadway, with the utmost canfidsncs O in all esses of a delicate nature, requiring prompt and sefe treatment. Being a Regular Practitioner, patients may rely afvarrcciMu^ ui uir iucuuuu incir cum out armaria, wun an aaanrance of a successful issue, based a (ton (he experience of uay yean professional dntiee. Dr. Bell doe* not advertise a Specific Drop or nil for the cure of certain iheiaese kat par* aiateee all (hat Anatomical. Medical, and Chemical Ipiawlsdge can luneal in each caae. Separate offices. Attendance till 1* P M-dAly. al lmjr DR. HORNii. piONTINUES to be conaulted couAdeutiaily athisoftea No. 7$ Murray street. Strangers are respectfully apprized that Dr. H irne, being ItRlly bred to (lie median I profession, in the city 01 London, has en a practical mnnber of the astd faculty of physic for 44 yean, for the last is in the city of New York. His | ractiee tram being general, he confines to a particular branch of medicine, whien engages his profoand attention. Hia experience is rery great?his succeas astonishing. Ha cautiona the unfortunate against the uae of mercury; thousands arc annually mereunalurd oat of lift?recent affections are, without mercury, ?tinguiaheu in a few days See your cases eradicated, not patched ap. The learned Dr. Buchan emphatically observes?"Marned parsotia, and oenona about to be married, should be particulaily camions ofttiose affections; what a dreadful inheritance to transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with promoted and deplorable caeca, need not despair of a complete recovery bv applying to Dr. Home. A residence of M years in New York city has established Doctor Home's character as a man of sterling honor, and based on real respectability and skill. Dr. H. offers to hia patrons a snre guarantee. Br. Home's offices are numerous, and parents never eetne in contact. Attendance notil nine o'clock la the teenine. NOTICE. 07" THOMAS (i. HORNE, son of the late Dr. George T. Home, respeetrolly apprises the public that he continues hia Aether's mnet successful practice at his establishment. No. 7g Murray street, and may he consulted daily unti B o'clock, r II. Bonders ftented agg lm*r female physician:? 34 LISPENARD STREET. T^ADAME COBtELLO need hardly state that her Perioiu dical Pills, for the care of all the diseases peculiar to females are superior to ill others, or that they are now the only ones recommended by the medical faculty in thair private practice ; as these facts are sufficiently known to the public in general. Equally celebrated is Madame Costello'a loathing Syrup, far teething children: which almost immediately lulls the irritationof the gums, ??<i i? * certain jirrrentire of eonTuUiona; and likewiseher "Nipple Peate1' for aore nipple.; which la en (nod, U to lint nothing to he eesued, a ad u inch '? the moat popular article in the conntry. All Maflame C'e medicinet arc patronised by the medical fMW| which it more than can be aaid of the nostrums of any or her imitatora however thev may obtain a transient noioriety through the newspaper*. Poet paid orflert for medians. from all parte ol the Knifed States, attended to. Term a?Periodical PilU one dollar ' ny?Teething 9rrap, fifty cenu a bottle. Remember that Madame Coetello la the only legitimate bred feiw>l? Ph, <ioi hi 111 New York. .H lm?rc ^cTtTTRKV.' \ kd.-<3IWM' iW-IMC MIXTURtJiDUU fa, Core of (Joonnrrtwna, <*?<a. Stnctnre. aim "rtBTSSJpS It make* a apeedy and permanent eme, withnnct he lenet reetriefiou U. diA, dnnk, eipeem*. ?' change in application to hi '"wc'riie no long oaaekish recommendation, to Mcceiar. the nhtic li the m?ii?'Oe doea not not apeak far itself. no one hall apeak far if. Ihir object u to notify where it can be had, and the proprietor challenges a a ingle raae of recent Oonnorrhou to W brought, in which the miitore will not e (feet a rapid Cure, under a forfeiture of |M0. Thia ia a diaeaer that unfortunately pertadei all ranka of ao eirty?high, low, neb and poor, matrimonial and amgle. They are nere presented with a remedy by which they can care them ejrea without the lent ei|ioanr? in the ahortem time poaeihle. p'nrlher, the diaeaae cannot be contracted if a dose of the miylnre ia tiken at night on going to bed when egpoeed. It ia pnt np m bottlea with inII direction* accompanying It, at |l a bottle- One bottle laata a week, which generally caret? "KS.T',5 rA wm ... John atrect, oppoeita franklin lfc??s*e, New York; J -Jones, waflfswt j i