Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 21, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 21, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \< ? lork, Friday, October 41, 1H44, To ol'r Avritliiiu?We hare again to throw'li on the kindness of our advertisers, as well us readers. The increase is so great m the advertising de. psrtment of our establishment, that we are under the necessitJ of encroaching on our readers?but as there is no stirring news afloat,there is less necessity for depriving our valuable advertisers of their rights. In the absence of important news, we would call the attention of the pub- j lie to the advertisements in our Columns. There is news in those little paragraphs as interesting and necessary to lite us the explosion of a steamboat, or the (result of j uu))'lection. We particularly point to there notices as an evidence of the improvement of real business on the right basis. They comprehend the movements of trade, n?edi-? cine, literature, the drams, and many of th? wants and wishes of society. Read the advertisements?read the advertisements. v" /-? P a Ti rfxj J. IIK L'HIO XUL.KCTIOFI ^TRAJIIIl! rVKSIIL. T3. 1IIC result of the election in Ohio, has astonished all the politicians, and caused a terrible fall in the price of coonskiiu. There must have been some egregious deception somewhere in that grand gala As a curious and amusing specimen of public delusion, in a state of elfervesence, we give in this day's paper a capital letter, written to us in Dayton, < duo, after the famous barbecue, and descriptive of the enthusiasm and confidence ol the whigs in that happy region of pretty girls and poor politicians. It ts stated that nearly 150,000, or three or four acres of |K-rsons were present at that atfair. They must have been a good many ol them men in buckram, for at the election they appear to have all " vanished into thin air." Some ol the descendants of Sir John Falstalf must live somewhere about "these diggins" in Ohio. The truth is, that gallant, generous, eloquent Henry flay has been nearly ruined by the folly, intolerance, and violence of such reckless and silly advocates as the Courier and Enquirer, the New fork. American, the New York Tribune, the Baltimore Patriot, the Richmond Whig, the Hoston Atlas, and the Louisville Journal. When will editors and politicians learn wisdom, or the whigs get common sense 1 Not till they read the Herald. Dickens' Work on America.?We understand that the first sheets of this work are already in this country, and that the remaining portions will be received in the beginning ot November, put to press, and issued as soon alter as possible. (ireat curiosity is excited, and as we have heard something of the quality of this brorhurc, from those whs saw portions in England, we may as well state the glimpses. Dickens will praise highly all those persons who flattered and hung about him in this country?but towards American editors generally ( he is excessively severe and bitter. We understand | that" Col. Webb, of the regular army," comes in , tor a deep do;*, in consequence of the savage at- , tacks of the '* Courier" on his copy-right law speech- , cs. Others will be included in the dose. Again, a great many of Dickens' ideas, opinions, and estimates were received from those who surrounded him here and elsewhere, and they will par- ' take accordingly of the real opinions of our friend 1 Major Jack Downing, George P. Morris, L.G. Clark^ and all those who formed his highly respectable tail. Hy this means, we will ascertain the secret opinions 1 which in.iny persons in this city have of their co- 1 temporaries. In this respect, Dickens' amusing book will be a perfect revelation of secrets, that ' will produce an explosion, equal to that of the brig t Volta in front of Castle Garden. 1 Dickens' hook will produce the funniest effects s that any book ever did?as Dickens himself is a ve- t rv tunny fellow. We are also told that " Bennett, s of the Herald," is severely handled?of course no d book would be worth a button without cutting up him. Every epic has a hero?and according to the r "readings and recitations" of Maior Jack Dow- t ning, all over town, Bennett will be served up all a alive. We are glad of this, because by this means t we can ascertain the exact opinions which Dickens' j toadies entertain in secret, without possessing the manliness to avow them openly, and take the re- i sponsibility accordingly. If the legislature were J to repeal the law against duelling, Dickens' notes would breed a dozen affairs of honor?but as it is, i there will only he a few gone coons, with their skins I for sale at a shilling a head. ________ c The Park Fountain.?One of Francis' Life Boats 1 was put under the main jet of the Park Fountain j! yesterday, and tilled with Croton from the spray, o It Hoated as usual? no damage done, none drowned, ti This fountain continues to attract immense crowds of visitors?seeming to beat the theatres and mu 0 seums all to nothing. b Yesterday during the whole day, a beautiful rain- " bow waa visible, with four or five of the primary co- t| lors very distinct, red, blue, violet and green. ?The ? sun shown brightly?the wind blew from the west? c and the glorious rainbow rose up from the water, parallel with the horizon, up to the top of the column a of white foam, according as the spectator moved 0 from the led lo the right, with his back to the sun. 11 About two o'clock the glorious arch, was most su- j l>rrb?the hack ground, formed of the trees in the f I'ark, with the city Hall looking through their in P terstices beyond. Th? leaves ol autumn were fall- J ing all around. Altogether the scene was pictur- t eeqne, sublime and unique in the highest degree. t The beauty and sublimity of the Park Fountain, I seem to have a humanizing?a civilizing?a refin- 1 ing effect upon the crowds of people of all kinds? j from the loaler up to the philosopher, that ffock t around it. When by chance they perceive the beau- I tiful rainbow?moving up ?r down the foaming column like a spirit of heaven?an angel of light, in its t robes of glory?they hold up their hands in wonder, f astonishment and delight?and pronounce the Park i Fountain, the most sublime and beautiful scene in 1 the world?surpassing even Niagara Falls with rain- I bows that span its inighly banks, uniting two coun- r tries together. New York is now the city of beau- ' * Travelling Sopth to Nkw Orleans.?There are | four rou/es to reach NewOneans?the lint by Whe el- , ing and the Ohio river?the second by Baltimote. Charleston and Mobile?the third by sea?and th? fourth by a balloon through the atmosphere, a route ' which is not yet complete. In all these routes there f is great compeiit.on. There is some difficulty by ? the t >iiio river route, in consequence of the lowneas r of the water in the dry season. Hy sea, the journey is like all sea journeys, sick, sound and sensible. For the route through Charleston, we refer to the advertiseuM.t in this day's pa|>er, of the Railroad * Company through North Carolina. The Hgent of .... . n tms company, * little chap, but uncommonly smart, being all muscle but the head, which is pure aquafortis?this little chap is now here, and says th? J North Carolina route beats every thing to smash, s Ol course every body will go that way, and be fl ^mashed. c Thi Mormons ?Dr. Cook Bennett has published, , in Boston, his brochure containing the exposures of j the Mormons, illustrated with engravings This |( book may be classed under the obscene and licen- ' tious in the highest degree?neither can we believe " half the filthy things it contains. It utterly dis- * graces its publisher. Daniel Webster.?Tins distinguished statesman ( will not be in New York till the beginning of next week. He may then give us a speeck, if wc can give him a chance. If so, it will be a curiosity, especially after the Ohio election, and before the Massachusetts one. John C. Spencer, it is said, intends to define his position in Albany If lie does, it will rival the ( quadrature of the circle. f Cheap Printers.?7 ske care of some of the cheap printers. What they take oil in price, they I Irequently makeup in pilfering and short quantity. 11 Litkrary.?We hear that the " New York Mirror," now published by D. Fanshaw, a very worthy pious printer, aud a saint in the fifth heaven hereafter, will cease with the present year. George P. Morris, the popular ballad maker, who is the editor, will probably start some other literary enterprise. The " Mirror" has been in existence some twenty years, and at one time was a profitable concern. A new fashionable magazine, to be published weekly, to be called the " Bon Ton" or " Beau Monde," is on the carpet?and may be issued soon. It is to cpntaiAa beautiful engraving in each number, with the fashions from Paris by every arrival. Why don't they get Madame Lefevre, lite celebrated French artiste in the modes, to superintend the " Fashions" 1 This lady is said to poseess a more exquisite taste in ladies dresses, than any of her cotemporaries. There is a classic elegance and a beautiful tournur* about her work, that reaches the highest style of modern art. She was the artiste that furnished the wardrobe to Fanny Blaster. The "New Whig Magazine," conducted by John Sargeant, it is said, is walking into the " Knickerbocker" very quietly, hut very effectually. The spirit of the new magazine is transcendental and vigorous?sometimes verging to the visionary. The Knickerbocker is of the old fashioned school, quiet, nreeise. and sillv. The new periodical soars to heaven, and rakes the stars with its right hand?the old one sticks to the earth, and when not asleep, is principally engaged in digging small potatoes, six in a hill. The literary world and literary circles in New York are in a curious state of effervescence. Can any dry corre?|>ondent give us a list of the literati now in the field?a catalogue of! their qualities?and a|programme of their several traits ot genius,with the chemical analysis and values affixed to each vegetable"? News from Brazil.?Advices from Pemambuco are to the 2d ult. and from Rio de Janeiro to the 2d. The rebels in the former province in a battle were completely defeated, with a loss of many killed, and 2(X) prisoners. In Rio Grande the insurgents had also met with defeat. The Journal de Corneiro of September 2d, announces the speedy departure of Caxias for that province, with a large force,which,it was confidently believed, would have no difficulty in putting an end to the rebelion there. General Caxias had been made a Field Marshal by the Emperor. Street Pavements.?Why don't the Corporation pave the principal streets with regular blocks of granite, twelve inches 10 sixteen inches, or thereabouts. and irive us even carriage wavs 1 The Era nite quarries of Staten Island could supply at a heap rate, materials for paving the whole o| Manhattan Island, from the Battery to King's Bridge. The round irregular stones, or the miserable wooden blocks, now used, are a disgrace to the age. We iave a full supply of pure anu wholesome water, with magnificent fountains to embellish thu city? why should we not have decently paved clean itreets 1 Tub October Scn and Moon.?For nearly four weeks we have hud the most delicious, clear, sunny, bracing fall weather that ever blessed a sinful generation. The evenings have been equally beautiful?and for the last week, the moonlight around the Park Fountain has been so rich and thick that many ladies have cut it into slices and eat it as ;ream cakes. i Musical.?Music is moving merrily. We underitand that an association is getting up to give a seies of concerts at the Apollo Rooms? to comprise lire. Sutton, De Begnis, Rapetti, Antogmni, and everal other artists. Such a combination of talent | vould create a great deal of attention?and if they i elect novel pieces, and tcenat .from fine operas, no ' toubt can be entertained of their success. 1 The new opera of " Israelites in Egypt" will be j reduced at the Park next week. Great preparei, i? ... ,u. i.??. t iwiici cu^ uiannig iu jtv u up lit iuc ucdi aiy ic. f? c hall see. Rossini, at the height of his popularity, , :ompo8erl an opera in two acts, called Jfford in , Ejetto, which was received with such enthusiasm , hat he afterwards added to its length, and at the ] Actxdtmie Roynlt, Paris, brought out the same ( mbject in five acts, under the title of Moist. The first act of the Italian opera is the second ot the French, with additional cnoruses and finale. The director of the Italian opera house, London, at- j racted by the great success of Moist, prepared it , "or representation under the title of Most in Ejrtto, j >ut the licenser of plays, troubled by qualms of j onscience, forbade the jierformance, on the ground t hat it was founded on a scriptural subject, forget- c ing, in his zeal, that|/io.nno, one of the most nopu ? ir English farces, was likewiae founded on a book ^ f the Old Testament. By a rust, the director ob- ? lined a license for it under a new name, and Mot? * Ejitto, called Pietro VErcmita, drew (crowded t ouses for many nights, to the delight of the lovers << f music, and the mortification of the. Lord Cham- f erlain's deputy, fn the year 1833, La Porte, the 8 mnager of both Covent Garden theatre and the j talian o|>era house, induced Rophino Lacy to adopt ] lie French vursion of Moist to the English stage, nth the addition of one or two of Handel's most c elebrated choruses, and this arrangement, under \ fie name of the Israelites mEgfpt,\bo first sacred dra- f la ever played in England, took the town by storm, t nd ran tne whole season. 1 he following yearCovent ? arden commenced with the Israelites, and Bunn, J be rival manager at Drury Lane, who was always , filling to swim with the tide, announced Jeptha's , 'ow in opposition, but the Bishop of London thought , it to put a veto on both pieces, and they were supireseed. The Covent Garden manager submitted to ] lis fate like a martyr, but Bunn was outrageous at ( his clerical interference, and announced the arbi- , rary act to the public in no gentle terms, placing ; he Right Rev. gentleman's name in large red ca- j jitals in his play bill, his first and only appearance in , hat character. I The Oratorio played at Exeter Hall, London, was , Iwtxrl in V.triiid. m work a a Hmfinnt from hp second drama of the Ittaelitct in Egypt, as light font darkness. Exportation of a Circus Company.?We learn hat Welch Ac Mann have exported apart of their ine company to the Western Islands. They sailed nthe Frances Amy, Captain Ktmball, on the 19th net. and are now dashing over the Atlantic as galantly and as beautifully as their horses dashed ound the ring in the Amphitheatres in this city.? rhose who have gone are? Airs Mann, K,?q. Proprietor : (l<torge Sweet and lad, Mr. ind Master Rialey : Matter Washington Chambers ; Mr. tenry Lapman , Walter Howard ; Ale*. Downing ; Mr. Vilniot, Mr. F. < oty ; Peter Brauigau ; Charlua Moroau, vith aundry other peiaona belonging to the company. Bam. eor Murder.?Godfrey l'ope, who recently nurdered Mr. IUiss in the streets of Louisville, has teen bailed by Judge Marshall. We suppose the text step in moral reform will be to give Godfrey a ' iirtion, or at least send him to Congress. Great lines these. Call the next case. Great Doings at the Fair to-day.?The Naal School from the Old North, the Cattle Sale, the tddress,jthe Fire Works, <kc. For particulars, sea dvertisement. Visiting Cards?Sfecie Prices.?Valentine, 26 ohn street, has reduced his prices for engraving viiiing cards, so as to conform to the prices of our, wheat and pork, and also the quality oi the urrency now in circulation?probably 25 or 80 per ent under the money pricesof 1835?7. Valentine's tyle of engraving is various, diversified and elegant. fid present reduction springs from a right knowedge of sound financial principles?and must yield , good harvest! in an increased business. Who's 1 lext 1 CO- Ann-Bon, the great, amiable, and ecsentric ( ornithologist is busy getting out his new work os | ihe natural history of America. Audubon at six'f, , with locks as white asanow, is apparently as young, < enthusiastic, healthy a- one of twenty. His wan- , derings in the wild woods have given him a perennial spring. " A friend to Truth," in 'he Courier ft Kn- I ?uirrr of yesterday morning, says Hamblin paid i Celeste #5,600 for 18 nights performance. I PmrraaaTio!* ro* Wi*tsr.?Take a dslieiotia, , health-inspiring vapour hath at Mrs. Citroll's 25 Courilandt street. * Heaven is before you | flftetBth Annnal Fair of Uu American InThursday, Octobetil). 8 Thi Catti.i Sbow.?A? yesterday was the i>rin- c <ip?l day of the Cattle Show, we re suae ournotic? of it. On arriving at the grounds, the first thing we noticed was the ahsepce of the two eara, with the ass at the end of them. Of course we inquired luto the v matter without delay, and discovered there had been a general convention of the four looted gentle- v men on the preceding evening, to nominate a candidate to preside over them, and that our friend Don Juan had been nominated by a majority of the votes ; which majority, however, he would not have received, had it norbeen for the "Pork" votes cast by the conservatives. Don Juan immediately Q resigned his place in the general congress, and ie- s tired to the shades of a private boarding house, where he is now ready to receive the calls and congratulations of his numerous Fair friends. It is said " he goes strongly in favor of domestic manufactures and home productions. '"* nr.. I. i .u... . i... i...iu i f t\,.? v w c uiiucisiaiiu men uir uuno vihcu nisu ?ui uuti n Juan, being strongly in favor of domestic tnainitac- r, tures. L The bucks were decidedly ram-belliou*,and voted f for the Empire ox, who is understood to be opposed c to the vigorous home manufacturing schemes of 1 the other |>arty. The sxen present, being u work- " ing class of pesple, who always earn their own bread J by their own labor, went for the son of the Empire State. It is said that the " Empire" in one ot his stump speeches, accused the swine ol being a lazy, h sleepy, dinner-eating, mud and clay-serving class of ? society. On the other hand, he pointed to his ar- j, dent supporters, the horses, whom he regarded as |> your true gentleman, bold and yet gentle, more rea- tl ay to work than play, and more inclined to run than to fight. He concluded with a handsome b compliment to the ludies, the kme, whom c< he termed your quiet, stay-at-nonie, liberal minded n wives, lull of the milk of human kindness. Much " amusement was created by the efforts ol a certain horse that had the botts, to head off the great bull, ' but 'twas no go. In soncluding our remarks on the cattle show,we will simply say that Messrs. E. P. Prentice and Dr. Pool's stocks of cattle were the last exhibited. Mr ^ Prentice's bull Fairfax, and celebrated cow Matilda both took prizes. We shall nsw proceed to give some miscellaneous tl notices of articles which we have long intended to c notice. v Case ok Dahlia Cream, No 091, exhibited by p, Edward Phalon, Broadway. This iflfajvery beau- c tiful display in the main saloon, and very much ad- tl mired. _ tl Hats, No. 702.?Beautiful specimens by Orlando tl Fish, 137 Broadway. t Case of Corsets, 705.?By Mrs. and Miss Love, 08 Lisi>enard street. Very lovely corsets and lovely makers. Case oe Cut Nails?No. 717, by J & G. C. J< A lexmirler Sable Iron Works. 80 Front street Tl Worth the attention of those who are buying Two Guitars, No. 649, by Firth & Hafl,l Frank- ,i lin square?very fine loned articles. Gbnt's Shoulder Bracks, No. 706, by Thomas b Love, 68Lispenard street?a good article. I>i Hats, Caps and Muffs, No. 438, by Isaac H. Archer, 260 Greenwich street?handsome speci- V mens. A Tailor's Square and Book, No. 460, by Thomas Oliver, 167 Broadway. The trade should look after them. y A Mariner's Compass, No. 368, by Wm II. His- ec cox, 38 Ann st. oi Ski.f Cocking Pistols, No. 322, byBlunt & Syms, hi 45 Chatham st. Thny are to be submitted to !>' Col. Webb for examination. " Razor Strops, No. 328, by Geo. Saunders, 163 " Broadway. So much has been said and written (i about Saunder's Razor Strops, that nothing we can a, say will add any thing to thsir virtues. Their repu- 0i tation is established. th Case of Elastic Metallic Heel Boots, No. 471, by Jas. C. Tracy, 189 Broadway, very highly VI recommended. Sampiji of Leather Preservative, No. 522, by Comstockte Co., 71 Maiden Lane. Five Oars, No. by John A. Pearsall.402 Wa- _ ler st., one of the best oar makers in the city. fif The Military Musical School of Governor's ot Island.?This School, under the direction of Col. (e Bankhead, in command at Governor's Island, visit- th ?d the Garden at two o'clock P. M. It was headed ti< jy the Governor's Island band of music, about 25 n number. The boys are from 10 to 16 years of P1 tge, and number about 70, all learning ins'rumental k...,.f c i- u in ttiiii vuiuiiiuii viauviicn ui a^u^iim! education. The school has been recently estab- {J, ished, at the expense of the U- S. Government.? iu rhey marched up to the Garden to the sound of aj heir own music; and were there introduced by <le some of the officers of the Institute. After a short itay, they inarched up to the Cattls Show, and then Je iown aaain to the Garden, where they looked rt' around awhile, and were then formed in a line, to af listen to an excellent address by Dr Leeds of this tl( city. They th-n, by invitation, sat down to a cold tli collation prepared in the side saloon of the Garden,' a] by the Institute. The boys said it was one of the th happiest days of their lives. The on\y thing they tu could not understand was the length of Don Juan s c| cars. They were very curious to know if ears 18 *? inches long would not be just as good as ears 28 nrhes long. They were referred for information o the Editorial Ploughman of the Institute, who is :ommiltee solus on the articles in question. How t ibout that ring"! In the end, the boys went away ? tighly delighted with every thing they saw, and es- th lerially with is Thoebukn's Dahlias.?These are all out anew for b? he third time aince the opening of the Fair?hun- El Ireds upon hundreds of them?where they all come tri rom is more than we know. They are tastefully Pr irranged by Mr. John Robinson of this city, whose ngenuity may be seen in the arrangement of the horticultural Room. In the Evening.?There was the Anniversary adIress at the Tabernacle, by the Hon. W. G. A. Col- th >v, of New Bedford, Mass. The Tabernacle was illed, but not crowded. The exercises were intro- 0,1 luced with a piece of music from the New York f Sacred Music Society, who volunteered to perform iir iKp nppnatnn Tl?i>n inlInurorl nomA imHinant WA narks by the President of the Institute, Gen. Tsll- th nadge, when the Music Society again performed ca mother piece. L< Mr. Colby then proceeded to deliver his oration. ?t tie is a fine looking young man, rather handsome, ur is we heard some pretty girls remarking, and deci- fl' ledly winning in his manner. He made a favorable al repression upon the audience at first, and deepened de t as lie proceeded onward to*the close. His theme ni was " wealth and labor, and the relations between an them." He was often interrupted by applause and w :heers; especially when he came to the passage, th " although in this country we have no titles jn higher than Capuin, which is given by common con- J" sent to the President ." The applause was tremendous. He spoke admirably in defence and support of the laboring clauses. And when lie al- m luded to Mr. Clay there was considerable cheering, th There was very great cheering also when he recited til these words, " there is scarcely a family in this th country, that can trace back their lineage for three ?' generations, without running against a lapetone or in anvil." *j( t >n the whole, the address was well written, well j, lelivered, and well received. th After the address, the Sacred Music Society sung ji i very beautiful ode, written for the occasion by Ru m iis Dawes, Esq., for which we regret *e cannot '< find room. It was sung to the Marseilles Hymn, h? tnd went ofi with irlal. The Sacred Music Society ?" hen sang the Croton Ode, and concluded with Han- !" lei's Hallelujah. m The Cumiicy.?Whole batches of fresh ctirren:y, issued by new banks, are just coining into cir- '* filiation. Take care. Huge pilss of the notes of ^ lie Parmer's Hank at Malone, Franklin County, *p lecorate the broken' offices. Be caretul, and take ~ K- Ka?t KanL Kill. <U. -J I . I. ? xiv uv~. umiit uma iui jritui kuuw ?r lauur. w ? th Naval.? It ia mid thai Captain John Gallagher, or lately in command of the U. 9. Ship Independence, hassent in his resignation. He wu to have been la tried by the court martial now sittington board the JjjJ North Carolina. vi __________ ^ For Bostor.?It ohould be recollected that the ?h steamer* for Boston now leave at 4 o'clock tathe ^ afternoon u . ? th Niblo's.?This evening Jerome Ravel takes a cl benefit. Let it be one. We are all indebted to * this clever artiste?he is the sole arranger and com- <ij poser of the comic pantomimes that we have laugh- *' rd at "we know not how oft." To-night he pro- u duces a new piece, said to possess great interest ? hi Gabriel has a rich comic part in it, and M'lle Don- ?] treville a character suited to her admirable panto- w Tiimic powers. The whole family will be busy ? ^ 'The Night Owl" concludes a series of entertain- * nents seldom surpassed Go early. * Chatham Theatre?Mr. Cline, as a melo dra- u matte actor, has hardly an equal; and the crowds hat has sttended the Chatham since his engage- K ment, to witnew his representations, evince the a bigh estimation in which he is held. To-night he g tgain appears, as Jack, in the nautical drama enti ?| lied Jack's the Lad, to which will be added the a Importer, and the dnimn of the Shipwrecked Orphan. n City Intelligence. Tammany Hall NoHMAtiom.?TU D?MMMie Me ,ites at Tammany Hall laat night nominated the following andidates for AsAmbly Dr. Thomas Hibbard, of the Fourteenth ward. George Paulding, joiner, of the Eighth ward. Daniel C. Pentx, oooper, of the Fourth ward. 1'igb Davy, houae carpenter,of the Seventeenth ward. Ahaolem E. Miller, ahip carpenter, of the Thirteenth rard. Jamet T. Thompson, coach painter, of the Seventeenth vard D. F. Jones, lawyer, of the Second ward. Charles P.Daly, lawyer, lat ward. Edward Sanford, lawyer, ol the 14th ward. E. H. White, produce broker, of the 9th ward. Wm. Mc Murray, lawyer, of the lftth ward. Two o'clock A M. The Committee has just commenced a the third ballot in the 13th and laat ward?Mike Walih tandi the higheat, and will probably be nominated. 3 o'clock?M. H. Vandyke of the Sth ward if nomiated and Mike Walfh i* defeated ! ! Th? wav to (ill a Hoaia and Cab.?Thomai Lockrood. cab driver, wa? arrested yefterilay on a complaint tade by Simeon L. Colburn, of 160 Washington street, jr obtaining money under false and cheating pretences, .orkwood aoid a horse, cab, and harness to Colburn for 93, and stated previous to the sale, that there was no inumbrance upon them, and that they were not mortgaged, 'he money was paid, and yesterday morning, to the astoishment of Colburn. the horse, cab, and harness, were svied u|>onon a mortgage previously given by Lockeood. He wan lully committed. Tsuiee AMD Mosrv Found.?The trunk of Mr. Henry ielby, of Mackinaw, Michigan, that wa* supposed to ave been stolen from the rear of a hack on Wednesday lorning while ha was going from the Albany boat to his idgings, was found by officer Joseph in possession of two oys, who picked it up in the street Its contents, with ie J. 500 in money, were all safe. aaout to be used vr.?Emily Tucker, the keeper of a ouseof prostitution at No. 3 Benson street, who escaped onvintion yesterday by a Haw in an indictment, was ar- J anted soon after on a new charge against her for keeping i disorderly house. Watch Reruns?On one of the watch returns at the ower Police yesterday, we observed the following ntry " George Parkerson for trying to seduce wife f Wm. White." What does it mean ? Whoever has lost a piece of blue black broad cloth, 'ill find it at the Lower Police in possession of officer parks or Heustis. Cot rt of Chancery.?We are requested to state lut the Assistant Vice Chancellor will hold a spe ial term at Albany on the second Monday of Noember next. He is authorised to hear all causes ending in the Third Circuit; causes in the fourth lass in the Fourth Circuit; and all causes which ie Chancellor has heretofore referred, or shall at ie ensuing October term refer to him to be heard tere. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Oct. 20?Solomon and II. W. Knteland vs. Charlet St. n/iri.?Action on a draft relative to the lale ot some mois multicaulis, on which $1,000 had already been paid, erdict tor plaintiffs, $2,309 13, deducting amount paid. Kor plaintifl, Fayerweather and Edward*. For defenent Mr. Bonney. James Funek, and others vs. Jean J. Mtrian and Charlet trnard.?Relative to some freight taken by the Havre neket Baltimore.?Verdict for plaintilf, $319 62. Kor plaintiffs, Mr. Kabriskia. Kor del en dents, Mr. Van Kagener. Court of Common Pleaa. Before Judge Ulahoeffer. Oct. 30.?Hunter v*. Mille and Howell.?Abraham [ills, one of the defendents, on the 3d of June, obtain1 a judgement in the Marine Court, against M. West, and i the same day took out an execution and placed it in the ands of Wm. M. Howell, the other defendent. Howell rocceded to the Toinbs, and there made a levy on a lot of mber, belonging, as plaintiff says, to Messrs. Hunter, rest had made a contract with the corporation to put up a ipolaon the Halls of Justice?that contract West as. gned to Hunter on the day that Mills obtained judgment (ainst him Hunter replevened, contending that he wned the timber taken, which was placed in the street for le erection of the cupola.?Verdict for plaintiff. Kor plaintiff Mr. N. B. Blunt. For defendent Mr. Geo. rilson. V. 8. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Oct. 30?lis BsisaaurTCT?Decisions.? Thomas D- Let. In this case the Court decided that owing a debt of a luciary character does not prevent a decree as to the her debts. Evidence of former affluence will not, of itif, contradict a bankrupt's petition. It must be shown at he had property immediately before filing his pctijn. Objections overruled, and decree allowed. Maynard Bragg?A schedule can only be falsified by oof Description of occupation is not "absolutely requite to a voluntary petition, and the term ' gentleman,'' stead of " merchant,'' undor the circumstance* of the esent case, i* not a bar. Proceeding* will he stopped by e Court, however, where there appcarito be design in port-using, or where a falsa occupation is given. Mis plication of property in 1340 i* not a bar to a decree anr the act. Objections overruled. Edward P. /layer and Henry A. Haytr.?On a former cision, Mr. James Suydam was authorised to sell the jek of hardware. Subsequent application was made by majority of the creditors that Mr. Suydam be appointed ialant assignee, under the general assignee, for the setcment of the estate. As the expense is to he borne by le estate, and the creditors consequently parties to it, the jplication is granted. The Court, however, remarked tat it must not he understood an assistant will be added > the official assignee at the instance of a part only of the "editors, unless the petition is supported by strong reans and proofs. Corn* of Oyer and Terminer. sfore Judge Kent, and Aldermen Underwood and MartinOct. 20.?In the trial of Monroe Edwards, the principal timony ofinterest was that of a hotel keeper at Alexan ia identifying Edwards as having put up at his house iu e latter part of August and beginning of September, 41, under the name of John P. Caldwell: and of a clerk ilenging to the Alexandria post office, who delivered to 1 wards at that time, letters addressed to Caldwell. The ial occupied the whole day. It will not goto the jury, -obably, till late this afternoon. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmsulge and Judge Lynch. M. J. Bacois, Esq. acting as District Attorney. Nor. 20.?The Gk and Juav came into Court and ofiered e following presentment,which was read and,the thanks the court returned to the members, when they were dislarged for the term. raaseivTifKNT?The Grand Jury forthe October term the Court of General Sessions, in and for the city and >unty of New York, respectfully represent, that in dislarge of a duty established by custom, they have visited e several humane and criminal institutions under the ntrol at the City Government, viz : the Almshouse, the >ng Island Farm, the Lunatic Asylum and Penitentiary >on Blackwell's Island, and also the City Prison. These ider the very able management of the Board of Commisitiers and the several Superintendents, Physicians and wpers, leaves no room for complaint, bet are found to be 1 that can be expected from them, as relates to go >d ort, cleanliness and comfort of the inmates. The whole imberof inmates, prisoners, paupers, vagrants, orphans, id other destitute children and lunatics is now 3799, of hich 2712 are in the Almshouse department, and 1067 in e several prisons: of the 3712 in the Almthoute 3M are the Hospitals at Belle vue; 329 lunatics are in the Asym upon Blackwell's Island,and 791 shildren, Ac. are at e Long Island Farms and nurseries, leaving 1230 in the lmshouse proper. Of the 1037 in theprisons, 96 are in m itentiary department at Bellevue, 396 females and 413 ales are in the prison on Blackwell's Island, and 196 in e city prison- Th* Lunatic Asylum is nearly or quite led to iu caoacitv. It is a noble monument to the nhilan .ropy of the city, and it deserves the high commendation 11; hut it will require to be extended and enlarged ere ng. The old building upon Black well's Island, uaed aa hospital for females, is inadequate to their accommoda>n, and requires to be enlarged. The cost of which, it understood, will not exceed fire hundred dollars. Of >e schools on the Long Island Farms, for the pauper chil-en, the Urand Jury would speak in terms of high comendation. To witness several hundreds of these helpss beings so carefully nursed and educated by the public ninty and watched over by the Commissioners and Pubc School Trustees, carries along with the spectacle,feelfs congenial with onr best desires. It is, however, pain to say that much oi that loathsome disease, the opthalia, and its direful effects are yet visible among the chileii, and the Orand Jury would entertain the hope that rther cltorta would be made to eradicate it. Of the rge number of 1236 in the Almshouse proper, the 8u'hntendant informed the Jury thit thers are over MO de bodied persons, who, if they can be kept from irituous liquors, are capable of earning their own ibsistance, or at least doing much towards it. he Orand Jury would, therefore, and in accordance I'h their own views, call the attention of the public auorities to the subject. Believing, that by a united effort i their part, and that of the very efficient hoard of com iN?ioner?, a plan to employ and make available the labor all such, by the establish*ent of workhouses and farm bor schools, upon one of the islands or upon one of the ing Island Faims already owned by the public, may be icomplished. Very little, if any, argument need be adinced in support of the suggestion, ss it is masifrst that compel the drunkard and idler to work within a work iop or upon a farm will benefit them and lessen their lmbsr. Of a farm school for labor, Ac., for minors of ith sexes suoh as exist in the vicinity of Boston, to be eshlished upon the island, now owned and rented out by ie corporation, would be an asylum for that numerous ass of minors who sue now seen prowling about our harvns and streets in idleness and wretchedness, having me to care for them, but rather aided by bad advice and saeluta parents, resulting in their ruin, and at last they -e found In our almshouse, penitentiary, or the brothel. Burglary i'? th* Pint lUgrtt.?Daniel Price, a native of later county, in this State, and Elisha Morris, deck niider, a native of Monmouth County, N.J, were triad 3 an indictment for burglary in the first degree, for foribly entering the dwelling house of John Bail, of 648 Washington street, on the night of the7th of September, id stealing clothing and housekeeping articles, valued at 123. A large portion of the stolen articles were recoered, and they confessed the commission of the deed, as ell as the sale of the clelhing recovered. Previous to ie conclusion of the trial, they sent the following paper i the Court, entering a plea of guilty : ? " Naw Yoaa Oct 13?1842 " the inditment that we philed not gilty to we plead ilto to and weBagmursy of the court hoping they will ensidr we hare poor helpless fameieys we don the rash ct in a bit of drunkin and oood we Lave returned tlioods newt morning with safety we would hare dun so nd as we hav returnd the goeds to mister Ball he woould peek in our Behalf to the court his goods he woould spak sfavariblc to thecout as poaibl and ws humbley bag thai iccort will look down in mursy uponus that if we evei it our liberty again we will obey the loss of good and tann and lead a sober onist uprght life and as we are gitina in year* we cant expel to survive very long'la this woorid but we hair got to true to our make for our helth and stronth we hare no more to ad but bage murajr of the coart. " DANIEL PRICE. " ELISHA MORRIS." On conclusion of the eridacce of Mr. Ball, the Jury returned a verdict in accordance thereto, and the Court aenteneed them to the State Prison for twelve yeara each Morris baa been in the State Prison before, and Price in the Penitentiary. Burglary ?'n the First Degree.?A man named Charles Diven, a native of VVeatcheater county, waa tried on the above charge for entering a dwelling house and store at the corner of Amos and Weat streeta, on the night of the 21st of September, by meani of false* keys, and stealing a apy glass, flute and money valued at *14. The store was occupied by Reuben A. Clark, and the house by some other person. The defence took exception to the indictments alleging burglary, as it charges that the dwelling house entered was that of Mr. Clark, when it was occupied by another family. There being no evidence that the house was entered by prisoner, and only r small portion of the goods having been recovered in his possession, the jury returned a verdict of petit larceny only. He was then tried on another charge, for stealing a silver watch, worth $8, the property of Conrad Ouynor, which w as recovered from Simpson's pawnbroker's establishment, where he had pawned it. The jury found him guilty, and the Court sentenced him to the penitentiary for tix months on each offence. He is an old offender, and has been in the penitentiary once before. DiiorderlvHoute.?Emilv 'l ooker w as tried for keen in.. a disorderly house at No. 3 Benson street. Theron Rudcf, Esq. counsel for defence, asked for a discharge of prison- I er, on the ground that the indictment charged " Emily Tooker, spinster," with the commission of the offence, when the name of prisoner was Emily Tucker, and that she was a widow, and not a single woman. The prosecution contended that as she had been previously tried for a similar offence in this Court, and pleaded to the same name as charged in the present indictment, the objection was not good, and called witnesses to show that such was the case. The acting District Attorney ordered a nolle prosequi to tie entered in the case, and avowed an intent to have her indicted us Emily Tucker, widow. ThomaeLloyd tried?A dirty, sleepy looking Irishman, who said his name was Tom Lloyd, was put upon his trial for stealing a carpet bag, containing clothing, lVom 77 Courtlaudt street, which was recovered. The jury found him guilty of petit larceny, and the Court sent him up for six months. His counsel said that he could bring alhduvits to show his good character, when the Recorder replied that the Court considered his character as good as circumstances would permit. Row at a Watch House.?John 8. Myers and Thomas D. Hawkiason, city watchmen, were tried for an assault and battery committed on samuel W. D. Cook, assistant captain ot the fourth district watch, while he was leaving the watch house on the 11th of August. It appearej that Myers had previously had some dispute with tne captain of the watch, when he was ordered out of doors, which Cook with others attempted to accomplish. A lew minutes afterwards, while Cook was passing out, Myers struck him with his list, and he was otherwise injured by somebody in the crowd. No evidence having born presented against Hawkinson, he was discharged. The row tock place on the night the democratic watchmen were discharged, and the defence proved by James Boyd and others, that Cook was seen to raise his club in the act of striking somebody, when he was knocked down, and that Myers was not near him at that time. The jury returned a verdict of not guilty without leaving their seats. I Forftitti Recognizance?James Nelson alias William Nelson, alias Country, indicted for grand larceny in stealing thirty dozen pocket knives from the store of James Winslow, ->7 South William street, on the 77th of August last, not appearing, his recognizances signed by Philip Hunter, were forfeited, and ordered to be prosecuted. i be Court then adjourned to Friday morning at eleven o'clock. B V TH E rfTTu MAILT Ocj- The papers by the southern mail last night were destitute of news. QtJ- The extraordinary attraction! put iorth at theAxae rican Museum cauae the saloon of that favorite establishment to be crowded to overflowing every afternoon and evening. Dr. Valentine is producing a great sensation there. His^ comic delineations, though overflowing with wit and humor, are chaste and intellectual, affording a feast rarely found, and one worth going a mile to enjoy. The almost miraculous performances of Signor Vivaldi's mechanical figures, are the most wonderful specimens of art we ever saw, and create shouts of laughter and applause. The singing of Miss Hood, the danoing of La Petite Celeste, the mysterious prophesying! of the Oipsey Girl, the wonderful Albino Lady and the greatest and best collection of curiosities in America, make this the most attractive place of rational amusement in New York. If all places of amusement were managed with the same ipirit and liberality as the New York Museum, there would be no cause to complain of hard times. Give the public a good performance, engage only first rate talent, reduce the price of admission, and conduct it with propriety, and the reefilt is certain. Mr. Collins, Mr. Wright, Mr. Delarue, Mrs. Phillips and Master Young appear in conjunction with the Dwarf. The admission to the whole, including museum curiosities, picture gallery, Ac., is only one shilling. Bankrupt Islet. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Caleb Weaver, hotel keeper, N. Y., Nov. 34. Wm. Williams, N Y., Nov. 34. Wells Phillips, (late W. Phillips It Co.) New York, Nov. 34. George W. Ayres, N. Y., Nov. 30. John K. Dean, merchant, Canal St., (compulsory, on complaint of E. Seeley,) Nov. 10. Edward Belknap, merchant, N. Y. Wm. E. Evans, jeweller, (l'oimerly of Boston) Court Calendsur?Tkls Day, Common Pleas.?Part 1?Nos. 30,137,91, 03, 97, 99,101, 103, 196, 67, 107. Part 3?Nos. 136,48, 60, 14, 30,60, 63,64,66, 80,70. SursMioa Court.?Nos. 143, 8,34, 36, 60, 99, 63, 60, 84, 141, 43, 163, 178 Circuit Cot'st?Trial cases adjourned to Monday. Arrivals at tlae Principal Hotels* Astoe House.?Judge Harwood, Baltimore; D. Leekc, do; B. Harrison, do; A. H. Frimbly, Boston; F. Waterman, do; 8. Packard, do; W. Chap in, do; J. B. Holbrook, do; D.Gurney Deane, do; M. R. Timpson,do: W. W. Fob tor, do; J. Cushing, do; J. Campbell, do; W. H. Klapp, Philadelphia; W.E- Evans, do; R. Haskell, Albany; Akin, do; J. E. Lovett, do; Wm. Brewster, Roches'er; J. D. Forbes,Troy; E.W. Hailet; J. W. Edmonds; J. Barton, England; J. Winthrop, New Orleans; J. W. Andrews, do; Rev. H. B. Sherman; Capt. Gardner, U. S. N.; W. West, Philadelphia: P. Williamson; O. W. .Vlacy, Nantucket; A. B. Rucker, Lynchburg, Va.; P. H. Perkins,Hanson; M. C.Baldwin. New Haven: L. Nottingham. Vs.- I I. Mnu Rhode Uland; Capt. 8wilt. Interesting to the Notion. (K7- ARRIVAL Ol" THE BRITANNIA?ANOTHER Glorious Number?The New World oi this week (Saturday, Oct. 22), will be worthy to compare with any journal in the universe for the value, interest and variety of its contents, or the taleut with which it is conducted. It is without a rival! Its contents are? I. Journal of a rolish Lady?An intending history of real life, giving a picture of society in Poland in the latter part of the last century, during the period immediately preceding the dismemberment oT the kingdom. Translated for the New World from the original >188. II. Our Mess?The entire October part of Jack Hlnton the Guardsman, just received by the steamer. I1L THE OUT-DOOR ARTIST?A Tale from the Artist for October, by the Editor. IV. The Crotou Celebration ?A full account oi his great pageant, with a history of the Aqueduct. Persons wishing to send their country friends an account of this celebration will buy this number of the New World. V. The Public Morals, a scorching editorial on a subject of vital importance to our city and nation, which should be read by every lover of virtue, morality, and public order. VI. American Treaty and Tariff?An article from a London Journal VII. News by the Britanuia, very full, with a capital letter from D. McLeod, Esq. (CJ- Copious cstraots from Foreign Papers, Scrap Book, Articles of choice Miscellany, Editorials, News, Poetry, Ac.he Ac., agrest variety. Tebms?$S a year, Oj cents, single. Office 30 Ann street. Just published, a new novel, by Mrs. Seba Smith, entitled the "Weatern Captive," a Tale of the last War; Price 18 j cents; Liebig's Animal Chemistry, 26 cents, and all the latest novels, by the best living suthors, I'iJ to 26 cents each. HONOR TO WHOM HONOR IS DUE?It is gratifying to behold the triumph of art and genius over the want* of nature, exemplified in ( lirthngh's unproved ventilating and perpetually fitting wig* and scalps They are the very pltia ultra of artifice. It m impoaaible to look on the peraon whom he ha* fitted, without imagining that some witchery Maul the artificial hair to grow to the head! There i* no potuhrranee, no covering of the temple*, orexposingthem unnaturally hare; they aie formed to the brow a* the natural hair grow* that no iaapection can detect them. Then tho*e wig* are ao well suited to the complexion, are *o light and ao well arranged to the contour of the tace, and (hape of the head, that a wearer once declared " he never looked in the mirror, but hia reflection appeared before him like hi* youth." An intpection of Clirehugh'a wiga and scalps, will satisfy the moat fastidioua that he ia the beat and cheapest maker in the city. '106 and 107 Broadway, corner of Fulton street, up taira. OOP- INFLAMMATORY RHEUMATISM?Wright ! Indian Vegetable Pllla are a certain cure for inflammatory rheumatism, because tbay purge from the body thoee morbid humors which are the cause not only of rheuma tiam or gout, but of every ache or pain we tutter. In order to make a speedy and radical cure of inflammatory rheumatism, from four to eight oi said lndi?n Vegetable Pills should betaken every twelve hour* until every particle of inflammation and pain ia removed. This course, if properly TolWwed up, will in a short time make a perfect i cure of the moat violent attack of rheumaliam, at the same time the blood and other fluids will he ao completely | omitted that life and vigor will he given to the whole frame. Otticeadevoted exclusively to the sale of the medicine wholesale and retail, 186 Greenwich street, New York } No. 10N Tremont atreet, Boston ; and If# Race rtreet, Philadelphia. (If?- IN YESTERDAY'S HERAl-D, A TARAORArH appeared lefeniiig to an extraordinary cur* perfcrmed by Dr. Wheeler, of No. 33 Greenwich si real, ia the family of one of onr moat respectable citizens Tne perticularao' the case referred to w ere unintentionally omitted, but they will be found in another part of this day's paper. Many hundreds of similar testimonials, and of an equally reputable character, may ho seen at Dr. Wheeler's oifire : some of which, will be given from time to timo, It the columns of this Journal. 1 IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! TIm Cattama ?r IMtrln* and PturmMf, Ettablithtii for the SttfprrstuM of Quackery. QQ- BEO TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DESIROUS of ohtateing medical advice, that on remitting the >um of one dollar, wltfc statement of their cm, they will l>e supplied with one dollar's worth or appropriate medicine, and a letter of odvice containing full directions as to diet, regiman, fee. All letters most be post paid. Addiess W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, Principal otlire of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 91 Nassau street, N. V. N. B. The Cowscltitvu Phvikun is daily in attendance at the private con tutting rooms of the college. Hours from 10 till'J o'clock 0Q- TO THE LADIES.?Phalont Dahlia Cream is offered to those ladies wbo desire to possess a fine luxuriant head ol hair, with full confidence that it will prove an elegant, pellucid article, surpassing any preparation evor discovered for the hair, and it is in universally high repute for its unequalled restorative, preservative and beautifying properties. It is the only srtiale that really produces and restores the hair,'even at a late period of life; prevents it fromfalling of) or turning gray, sad renders the most harsh and dry hair as soft as silk, curly and glossy ; preserve* it in curl and other decorative formation?unimpaired by damp atmosphere, violent exercise, or the relaxing tendencies of the ball room. To children it is invaluable, as it lays a beautiful foundation for a beautiful head of bair. Bold at FHALON'S Wig and Hair Cutting Rooms, 314 Broadway, opposite Bt. Paul's. ttj- METALLIC TABLET.?This is the most perfect article for the purpoee designed ever invented, having the wonderful power of producing the keenest and smoothest possible edge to s razor, in a tenth part of the time that is required on a hone, at the same time doing away with the unpleasant use of oil and water. It is the same size of an ordinary atrop, and as simple in its use. With one of them the means is ever at hand of keeping razors in perfect order. The Arat cutlers in England and France have them in constant use, and recommend them. The celebrated M Millilt in ?. . ? - ? ? mc iiuj ui nacjr, 901 strand, after using one five year*, tent a certificate of itt superiority to the inventor, where it can be teen with many others from the most scientific gentlemen ol this country. O. SAl'NDEHH. Inventors and manufacturer of thegMetallic Tablet, 163 Broadway. g !MMl ""SH {KP? TO BOTH WORLDS.?The treading public*are probably aware that the article of Sartapanlla was brought to its present state of perfection, and ita'valuable properties extracted by 6. C. Bristol of Buffalo, tlong before the nostrum venders of the day conceived the thing practicable. The testimony of Messrs. Sands, druggists of this city, together with the most eminent physicians of the States, to the genuineness and superior virtues of his Sarsaparilla for purifying the blood, removing all impurities, whether arising from accident or hereditary disease. Being perfectly mild in its effects, it is the best alterative medlcinofcxtant, and no family should be without it. William Burger, Wholesale Agent, AO Ceurtlandt street ^ and 1HS Greenwich street, and at retail at the following T placesMilhauh Pharmacy, 183 Broadway; Rushton h. As pin wall, 110 Broadway,' 88 William street, and 10 Astor House; James Syme, M. D., 63 Bowery; Robert Leggett, M. D , 17 Avenue D; B. Quacksnbush, 700 Greenwich street, and A. Hill. 207 Greenwich street;vf- G. Reed 143 Fulton street, Brooklyn; J k J Coddingten, corner of Spring and Hudson streets; D. H. Burnett, Third Avenue, corner of Eighth street; Phillip Merltle, 383 Grand street; Dauiel B. Tucker, 300 Grand street; Dickinson and|Goodwin, Hartford, Conn. (O- WHO WOULD WEAR A WIG WHEN A BALM canbe procured at 71 Maiden lane, that will cause a new growth of hair to grow into short time, even should tha person hava been bald years. Persons of the highsst standing can be referred to in this city, who had been bald for years, and had their hair restored by the genuine Oldridge's Babn of Celnmbia. It frees the heads of infants from scurf, and helps the hair to curl beautifully, impart, ing a glossiness which no oil can do ; it contains nothing of 1an oily nature, but invigorates the roots, and grey or dead hairs will not appear under the constant usa oi this delightful nrticU No lady's toilet should he made with. out the help of this balm. "Ia consequence of the counterfeit!, it can be obtained only at 71 Maiden lane. <?- DR. BARTHOLOMEW'S PINK EXPECTORANT SYRUP.?This valuable remedy for all diieaaetof the cheat, lung* and liver, ii not like humbug noatruma of the day, but i* compounded of the beat remedies for theae diseases, and by the best chemist in the United States. It ia warranted to contain no morphine or any preparation of opium, of which most of the advertised balsams ia made. Finally, it is recommended for no disease but those it has been known to cure. Will the sufferer but make one trial and they will extol this medicine above all others. There are many vile counterfeits on it, which the pubiio must Gard against. To be found only genuine at 71 Maiden ie. (0- THE ANODYNE LINIMENT.?This preparntion has silently wrought its way into a wide-spread reputation for its emcacy in removing rheumatic, gouty and syphilitic pains. A piece of linen moistened with it and applied to the affected part, gives immediate relief. Price 78 cents per bottle. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College 97 Nes?uu st. (0- THE NERVOUS AND DEBILITATED INVALID, the dyspeptic, the scrofulous, the victim of indiscretion and vice, will ell experience essential benefit from the use of the celebrated Tonic Mixture," recommended by the College of Medicine and rharmacy of the city of New York. This grateful remedy imparts cheerfulness to the mind and vigor to the body. Sold hu bottles at $t each. In casas containing a dozen bottles $8. WT 9. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College 97 Nassau st. (0- " WE, CITIZENS OF UL8TER BOUNTY, having used T. Jones's Ceral Hair Restorative, certify that we believe it to be all it ia r. presented, and that it Will fnrpo fttn knie ?a w~?m. I* f-.tll?- ? ' ......v.ww v..v ??<> iv giun, anj- 1% iBiun| uu, cure icun or dandruff, make light, red, or gray hair grow dark from the root*. (Signed) JOHN E DOYLER. Merchant Tailor. W. HENDERSON, Buildar. HUGH W. FRENCH, Farmer. Theae personajhave uaed it, andfeertify the *am* :? T. POWER, Fulton atreet, Brooklyn. Judge EDWARDS, ol Philadelphia. Mr W. HO f KIN 8, M King atreet, N.T. Mr. J. PEARSON, Navy Yard Charlestown. J AS. GILBERT, Jeweller, Houaton at. N. Y. Theae peraona appeared before me, and awear that the above ia a true statement. L. PECKOVER, Commiaaioner oi Deeda. Thia ia aold at the reaaonable price of 3, 6, or 8 shillings a bottle, by JONES, at theaign of the American Eagle, 93 Chatham at N. Y. Agents, 8 State street, Boston, 87 Dock at. Philadelphia,;Zeiber, Washington, D. C., Marvin, Sing Sing, or 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn. OQK AT M CENTS PER BOTTLE.?The chief virtues of this Tricopherou* or medicated compound, are, 1. Its bracing, strengthening and clarifying properties; 9. Its gently stimulating the action of the akin ; > Its producing and encouraging a reaction in the bulb or root, and particularly in the pulp, which roceivaa the vessel* andaerves, giving life and rigor to the hair ; 4. lis equalizing the circulation of the fluid*; 8. its tracing the skin from the effects of perspirotion, scurf and dandrift, and disposing the hair to curl; 0. And ita frequent use will preserve toe hair in beauty and health to the latest period of life. Those who wish to become wholesale or retail agents, will apply to the proprietors, or by letter, at the hair cut nog rooms, mo Broadway corner of Liberty it , up s-airs. Warranted to keep iu any climate. OV THE FOLLOWING LETTER, SENT TO DR. WHEELER by Mr. Waten, (one of the most popularly known men in the city of New York) it, of itself, to plain and explicit, at not to need either further comment or remark, iu reference to the great success which attends Dr Wheeler's practice at an oculist ;? Ntw Yoaa, March.ldth, 1843. To Dr. Wheeler, Oculist, 33 Greenwich st: Disk Sib ?- That you may, if you think proper, make publicly known the high estimation in whien I hold you as an oculst; I bag to give yeu, in addition Y- my verbal acknow ledgments of the benefit you have conferred upon me as a parent, this written avowal of my great indebtedness toyou for restoring the sight of my poor little child Irons the daugerout disorder which lately affected its sight. The child was of snch tender years, and its disease was of such alarming character, that I despaired, until told of your skill iu such matters, of erer obtaining any remedy for her, and the more especially, as other physicians had afforded her no reliaf- I am happy, however, thus ro confess that you hare effectually cured her, and cordially, heartily thank you, for your highly successful exertions. Yours respectfully, MARTIN WATERS, 118 Hammersley st * ft?-COL. HAYNRB LEAVES HERE FOR THE Island of Cobs, early neat ween ; like a considerate man, he has provided himself with a supply of Sherman's Lozenges to prevent sea sickness on his passage, and cure whatever ailment he may have daring his sojourn in that island. No one thinks of going to sea now, without taking Sherman*a Lozenges. 108 Nassau street, is thu w arehouse for all of Dr. Sherman's valuable preparations. Of?- STOVES.?No doubt the next winter will be a long and severe one, in which economy of Itiel and good stoves will be important objects. Riley It Myers, 34 Bowery, have at the fair a newly invented parlor stove, recommended for several desirable qualities?a combination of the useftil with the ornamental, a Urge radiating surface, economy of fuel, and a moderate price. These gentlemen have also the Improved Kitchen Gore pan ten, a hiffhlv imnmvpy) ocwvL- in<* ? wUU :? ? ?? a* to throw intothe pip* every panic I* of smoke, gas, and effluvia, with curioua invention* for checking and regulating the fire. Riley1* Patent Broiler and Iron Heater, which can be fitted to any atove in uae, pre*eat* sttong claim* to th* good of all careful housewives. Thi* firm are the only manufacturera of (told'* Improved Union Oven, warranted to do twice the work of any other with halt the fuel. (K7- M. RICARD'S WORK ON VENERKAI. DI8eaae*, haa *omeexcellent chapter* en the treatment of purulent discharge* from the urethra, and the new > * medic* just introduced by the " College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, are highly recommended. Let all thoa affected have immediate recourse to the use of the "French Antiphlogistic Mixture,* pries only 00 cents per bottle. Principal office 97 Naeeau street. 09-OBNU1NE SAJWAPAJULLA?The virtues of this article of the Materia Mcdica are acknowledged by all medical authorities. But awing to the unskilful and bungling manner in which the "Extract is commonly made, this excellent purifier of the blood has lallen much in the estimation of many persona. The scientific mode adopted by the "College of Medicine and Pharmacy." in preparing thair celebrated "Extract." will, however aa it ia Imped, soon restore the reputation of Sxranparilla in scrofulous and debilitated cases, and occasion an immense demand for tho article. Sold in large bottles at 7* cents each. In case* with half a doaen bottles, $3, to. Do. with a dozen bottles, ,00. Cases orwarded to all parts of the Union, thaCanadas, and West Indies. W S. RICHARDSON, Agent, Principal Ottce of tha College, 97 Nassau st. 0(7- CHATHAM THEATRE.-Another bill of great attraction to-night, in which the entire Ibrre of the com- / pany are concentrated. Jack '* the Lad, Perkin Warbeck and the ChiM of tha Wreck, are the pieces.

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