Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 31, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 31, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORKTTERALD" \?-w Vork, .Monday. October III, hi '. ftCJ- An evening edition ot the Hekald will be published this day, at .'{o'clock, with 'he latest news for the Liverpool steamer, which sails to-morrow from lloston. 'cry- We publish this day. the whole of the Sacred Drama, called the "Israelites in Egypt"?music by Kossini, to be |m rfortned to night for the first time in America at the Park Theatre. This is a new and curious movement in theatricals. The End 01 rim Would.?The celebrated Prophet, Miller, w ho predicts that the end of all things will take pi n > 111 April next year, sets up his great tent to-morrow at Newark, N.J. A Sacred Drama at the Park Theatre, and Prophet Miller at Newark are great events, and certainv indicate some awful catastrophe. SEVEN DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. By the arrival yesterday morning of the Vilie dc Lyo i.Capt. Stoddard, we received Paris and Havre times id up* inst., Detng seven (lavs later than our l e t accounts In the evening, the fast sailing pack'* Westminster, Captain Atwood, also arrived front London, with dates to the 8th inst., being six days later front England. These are very rapid and extraordinary passages. Gur intelligence is not very important, though it is interesting. The principal feature is the extraordinary abundance and cheapness ol money on London 'Change and the Paris Course. Both the Bank ol England and Bank ol France, are overflowing with coin?and more still tending to London from South America. The India Mail lias arrived. The news from is not of much interest. A letter Irorn Bombay, dated 15th August, states that Brigadier Monteath had obtained considerable success at Pesh, Polack and the valley of Shinwaree. Favorable int'-lligence had been received of Lady Sale and the other prisoners. Col. Palmer is dead, Gen. Pollock maintains his position, it is also stated that an order to advance had hern given to General Nolt, on lh- ~hh of July, and that he would he able to he at t ' thai on the 2Xth of September. Sufta Jung has risen against the English at Canduhar, and Colonel Winter lias destroyed several fur's eighty miles at the north of that place. liied, Irving A'Co, advertised in London topay the dividend on the Alabama six per cent bonds, from No. Bd'J to 800, due on the 30th inst. The British government are very actively engaged in repairing the fort at Gibraltar A number of convicts have been sent there to work on the fort. The King ol France has returned from Chateaa d'En. The Spanish Cortes have been invoked lor the 11th of November. The Porte has resolved to maintain the government of Syria, and Omer Pacha was appointed. The East India company have proposed to Mehemet Ali, to establish lines of Telegraph between Sue*/, and Cairo. Louis Phillippe, on the fitlt of October, entered into the 7tfth year of his age. The American ship Fairfield had arrived at Gibraltar with the news that the difficulty between the Fniteil States and the Emneror of :Morocco had been fettled to the satisfaction of both countries. The O toman Porte had rejected a project pre- 1 Rented by the great powers for the pacification of j Lebanon. ] There is very little news from England. The ] English papers are principally filled with reports rela- i tive to the examination of the Chartists [that had been arrested. i Knglnud. Prorogation or Paumament.?Parliament was by royal eomtnis-ioo, further prorogued from to-day until the tilth November. The corn averages for this week do not differ ma terially Irom those of last week; the import duty on wheat remains at 18s per quarter. A very absurd paragraph, which 'he " Times" properly characterises as " fudge," found its wav iat i yesterday's "Globe," by on" of those accidents iigaiu-t which the utmost caution cannot always he sufficiently on the guard : it related to the return of the influential house of Baring, Brothers, under the income tax. Thk .Mormonitks?Between 20 and HO families, who resided in the potteries and neighborhood, set o'f from Eongport on Sunday, in a boat lor Liverpool, with the intention of embarking at that port tor the new - '(dement ot the Mormonites, or " Latter l>av Saints," in the United States.?Birmingham Adv., Oct. 4?The Dee, one of the Royal Mail Steam Company)? slip's, arrived to-day, bringing dates troin Jamaica to Aug. 'in. Vera Cruz to Aug. 13, llavanna Sept. 1, Nassau ">, Bermuda 11, Fayal 21, Cornnna Oct. 1. Freight, 500,000 dollars in gold and specie. Brcry-Lane Theatre.?After the performance m Luni nyi'Mi ? .M.iniin r?iii?*ri?, hi** I'liuci^.ti nid> meter in which is so ably portrayed bv -Mr Maerr vie, anew piece with the unpretending title of " Follies of a Siisrht," described in the bills as " a \".tu<IfviI!-- Comedy in two Acta,'' once more introduced to a Drurv L ine audience the two public tavorius, Madame Vestris and Charles Matthews. The piece, although unpretending, is one of considerable merit. It is to some extentota novel description, and tlie introduction ot several pretty little songs, after the manner of the French vaudevilles, proved a decided hit. Both Midatne Vestris and Charles Matthews met an overpowering reception. The commencing words of the piece in the mmiih of the latter told admirably?" Well, wonders will never cease! Who would have thought this day twelvemonth of my being here?" These words fairly brought down the house; anil lie was not a little moved by the cordiality of its expression. The piece was announced for repetition amid a st-<rm of applause. Tiie Curat Metropolis.?The West-end has at length shown symptoms of renewed animation, the numerous visitors of the watering places having nearly all returned to their town residences. The Clubs are likewise beginning to resume their wonted hustle and activity, and the United Service, the Travellers, Brookes's Are , having been embellished and repaired, are now open for the reception ot their members. FT mice. The "Toulonnais" oftht '2d inst. publishes intelligence from Algiers to the 25tlt ult., inclusive, li i.. 11 . ..mi .r i^?>4 mi l nr' lit,' lit ('111 ill fit til I ! til prise all who have read 111 the French papers during now several months, of the completeness with which the armies of France had subdued the Arab tribes, and put to shame and route their indomitable leader, Abd-el-Kader. . It appears that General Changarnier. a highly distinguished officer, had marched to the western frontiers ot the province of Oran, and invaded the terri . i rv of some tribes which had not yet been visited by French troops, where lie experienced a most vigorous resistance from their warlike population. The Arabs fought during two days with a courage amounting to heroism, and are supposed (no doubt correctly) to have sustained considerable loss, in these conflicts the French confess to have had 130 men killed and wounded, inc'uding six officers killed, and amongst others Lieutenant Sebaetiani, nephew ot Marshal Count Sebastiani. Xpitln. The Madrid journals ot the 28th tilt., have reached us. On the day appointed to receive tenders for the new loan ot 40,000,000 o( reals, no offers had been received by the Minuter of Finance. The Government had not yet declared, officially, the day on which the Cortes would be assembled, but the most accredited rcpor' gave reason t<> believe that the meeting would take place on the 1st ot November. A re|>ort was current at Madrid, on ihe -.fisth, that Government had received important n'wr, from Valencia, which city had been threatened for some tune with serious disturbances, it was even asserted ihat an insurrection had taken place, and that the in-ur genu* had insisted that the Queen's majority should be fixed at 18 years of age. Ureeee. Advices from Athens of the 20th ult., announce that France had advanced another 1,000,001^. out of the :l,tM),tlUM. ot the third instalment ol the loan remaining to be paid by that Power. The harvest promised to hc most abundant, and if the tariff w ere sp-edily revised, as there was reason to expect, the financial year would be rather prosperous, 'the tine law still occasioned lively complaints, and required reform. The new sanatory regulations had no? yet received Ihe King's sanction. Kgypt. < tur letters from Alexandria, of the Ittth instant, state that the Egyptian fleet was still cruising oft" that harbor, and that Mehemet Alt intended to repatron board the Admiral's ship in a clay or two, to he present at a shain battle. Ibrahim Pasha was expected daily. The Nile had broken through part of its embankment, and overflowed a number of villages in Lower Fgypt. The damage, however, was - ?i repaired, the waters were beginning to sub ile, and there was every prospect the next crop would he us abundant as the Inst. It was said that dt" I'.o-ha had authorised the Fast India Company to establish a line of telegraphic pi rts between Cairo and Sues. China. From China, the last accounts are frotn Macao, and are dated June the 7tli. >ur forces had taken ;iossession of Chapoo, and in so doing had sullered more loss than in any previous engagement in China. Wry important n>-ws from that country is expected by the next mail." Macao ?From this city we have news to the 7th June; the following is a letter of that date :? Till- ( Ion. I'....... . ? ? . v ? v ..liiva uv hui ?ct ui iu ajijirrbend a recommencement ol hostilities in this province, but 11 atill rem ans to be seen what course their mandarine will take alter it is known that all the reinforcements have passed mi tulle northward. The Anieticmi frigate " Constellation" atill remains at Whampoa, tint the " llo.ton" lias been lying lor some days tn Macao roads. Markets. M?.si v Marxist, Loxiion, <)i r. 7th.?The lunds have rallied utnler a puiihasc ol A'.tO.HOO ( onioU hy the Go vernnieut brokui in the course of the day, but on whose account it was mailt* has rot transpired ; hence it had no more than the usual effect which gi net ally follows an ordinal! operation of the sort Consols for money closed 03 to 1 ; lor the account, !i:fi to | ; Exchequer-bills, 2nd i?-ii >"i. to .VJs. pm . and ditto, -l|d. issue, 61s. to 63s. pm., India Stock, .'17 to J If) ; and India Bonds, 40s. We do not tiud that the commercial advices from America ure very encouraging; and it appears more firmly tin opinion ot mercantile men that the new American Tariff lull will interfere greatly with the direct trade be! twcell that country una England; as the honest trader u ill not he aide to compete in the markets with 'he contraband traders on the t. anudian frontier. Indeed we tind that several English capitalists and agency houses, w ho used formerly to make advances upon dry goods consigned to America, have withdrawn their credits and declined to grant any lurther facilities lor the further prosecution ol this branch of commerce The absence of speculative action which now exists, notwithstanding the cheapness of money, which will he rendered still more abundant by the payment of the October dividends, is remarkable There is no commercial activity and no demand tor money to invest in trade.? Money is literally a drug, or will become so in a few days, unless some new event should come oil' to arouse the public from their sluggishness. Bankers are at a loss to lend tor two monthsevcu now ut-JJ percent ; and when the dividends are out there must he a great glut of money. We hope it may give employment in safe channels, hut how and where it is difficult to foresee, owing to the aversion justly entertainel ugainst every thing American, Irom their repudiation discredit, and the losses which have attended previous investments in foreign loans.? ltailway shares must have apart of the surplus, and Joint stork hanking companies are likely to receive a further increase to their already large deposits ; but we cannot see how these companies can lend at advantage on the present rates paying -J per cent, to their customers, although land mortgage and railway debentures will no doubt relieve them ol part. It is ditheult to account for the great increase to the bullion in the Bank, notwithstanding the large importations of foreign corn. In 1839, the importation of three millions of corn reduced the hank to the verge of insolvency, the bullion lim ine lallen oil from i.'10,000,000 to X2,600,000; while in 184:1 the bullion in the Bank, on the contrary,lias improved from A'5,60-4,000, its amount in February, to ?9,816.000 in September, under a similar demund upon bcr resources. Much cl this difference of result h is been produced by the more prudent policy of the directors. In 1639, after the bad harvest of 1636 thev ci.n. tined to expand their issues, and to keep money cheap, by facilitating loan advances on various seeurities, at low rates, erroneously conceiving that they could conpensate the drain on their bullion chest by throwing out more paper. In 1843, after the bad harvest of 1S41, the course followed wus precisely the reverse. When the short harvest of last year was foreseen, the directors prudently pursued a stringent |K>licy, keeping money s. arce and prices low, so as to maintain a (avorahle course of exchange. The different result from the adoption of sound principle of management?that of governing the circulation by the foreign exchanges?is demonstrated in the strong position of the Bank in October, 1842, ascomnired with October, 1839. In the latter, from neglecting that rule, the establishment was on the verge of bankruptcy, and compelled to seek assistance from the Bank of France. In the former. from obeying that rule, the Bank of England has regained her strength, and her cotters are replenished with an overflow of bullion. Accidental causes may have accelerated and assisted the attainment of tier present strength. Thu fears which assailed English capitalists, owing to the war cry of thu Thiers party, induced several sales out of the French Rentes, thus giving great support to the exchange on Pari-; and the receipts of silver bullion from South America liaie been greater this year than lor twenty years preceding, while the Canton Ransom money has also added to the general influx. But the groundwork at the whole wa* the adoption of, and adherence to a some' system of management, in place of a viscious and destructive <-ne. The statement published by the Bank of France contains the olticial account ofits position and operations for the last quarter. From this statement it appears that the specie in the Bank amounted to 206,377,260f.. the hills discounted to 151,'.?03,613f., the advances on bullion to 3,741,3001., an 1 the loans on public securities to 20,971,604f. flu'other side of th" account shows that ttie amount of notes in circulation was 224,042 667f., the balance due to the treasury in account current, 13l,264,703f; and the balances due on private deposit accounts, 38,8J7,676f. It Hppears from this statement that the specie in the Bank of France is only 19,166,307f. less than the umount of their notes in circulation, a difference equal to about ?763,000 They hold about ?8,050,000 specie against an issue o about ?*,813,900 slerling of notes. By comparing this account with the statement published on the 26th of March Inst (being the preceding halt year), it appears that very little alteration lias taken place in many of the items ; the principalditlerence being in the amount of advances on stocks. The decrease in fh? a J in the amount of hills un lor discount is 3 ">5,9 U?f. ; the increase in the advances on bullion is 717,7t)0f. ; anil the increase in the advances on stock is 10,309,53Sf. On the other side ol the account the decrease in the amount of notes in circulation is 4,440,902f. The amount of t ills under discount is upwards of seven times as large as the advances on stocks, the first being atioiit ?6,000,000 sterling, and the latter under ?800,000. I he private accounts current, as specified in the total operations of the r]uu'ter, present, ns usual in the French returns, the evidences ol great activity. In fact, tha drawing accounts in the Bank ot France supply in a great measure the circulating medium in I'aris for large transactions. Thp total sums received and paid on these accounts, each amount to upwards of .?30,000,000. The Treasurv account shows an amount actually used of about ?4,000,000. The tollowing are the averages of grain as made up to Saturday last :? fl'hnil Harlry On'a IIIit Hrant 1'iat Imperial weekly ave- > d. s d. a d. s d. a. d. a. d. rage 3] 2 29 i 13 6 31 0 33 t 33 Aggreijite sterage of the six weeks which rrgulalrs duly .63 3 27 6 IS 5 31 6 31 4 33 0 Data on lorrign corn 18 0 9 0 8 0 10 6 0 b 9 6 I.onoon, Oct. 7th.?Tea?The market remains quiet, with little business transacting. The sales which were advertised lor the 7th inst, are postponed to the 13th Tallow?The market is lirm at former prices, hut no speculative business is transacting. Sugar?The West India market is still very Hat, the business to day amounting to only'270 hlids.; 1,270 hags B ngal ottered at auction, sold at previous rates. Cottiv?-2iKl casks British plantation partly sold at 7tii to 102s, which was a decline of'Ji t? 3s. Lnisrnoi, Cnrros M irksit, Oct. ft.?Our market con tiniles very dull, the sales to-day not exceeding 2000 bales, all to the traile, and consisting almost entirely ot Ameri can. We make no change in prices. IIiTtc Cotton Msrki.t, Oct. 7.?There has been a Urge public sale of l.ouisiana cotton, received by the t teol'ire Stevens U..? 1 - -- ; from v> to 0 l.ftl On tin1 flth, 1001 were loM?Louisiana at 74 a "3; Mobile at 72 a 71; tleorgia at 63,60 8 73, ftO; and Florida at 56 On the 7th, private sale* reached 221 tialea, namely?Louiiiana, 90a 101; Mobile 02 a 69 60; and Georgia 7ft The Mkihcai. virion.?ttoth the Medical Schools? that ot' the University and that of Crosby street?o|>eii their sessions this week. Great interest is expected to be felt in the race between these institutions, during the opening session. There will be a perfect intellectual contest tor the palm of popularity and talent. This is right and proper. We shall endeavor to give /est to this contest, by accurate and correct reports of their lectures, cliniqw* and other move ments, through the columns of the New York Eancrt Hythis rivalry and contest, medical learning and practice will l?e improved, and medical education much advanced. In the campaign of last year the Crosby street School came off victors, principally owing to the internal jealousies of the new school, w hich marred it* general effects. I,et them have a fair start this year?and science will reap the benefit. We also understand that the NaasaU (No. 97) street College ol Pharmacy, which is a voluntary association of medical men to prrpare medicines, and give advice, have also added to their other means of utility, a very eminent operative surgeon, to perform ojH-ratiuns in surgery This is an im|?ortant movement, and will no doubt be successful. This establishment has been principally organized by capital furnished by Win - S Richardson, Esq., (who is the agent,) in connection with an association of physicians and surgeons to manage the medical and surgical departments, while lie conducts the agencies for the sale of their medicines. We unders'and that ihey have been thus tar ennuentiy succes.-tni. Ihey will, in connection with the two medical schools, lend m improve medical science and practice throughout the country. Quick Passage*. ? Three .-hu*< arrived yesterday in remarkably short passages from Europe; the Ville de Lyon, Captain Stoddard, and Angelique, Captain Brewer, in twenty-one days, and the Westminster, Captain At wood, in nineteen days. Where are the steam ships ? Cur packet ships are taking | the steam out ol their boilers. John C. Spencer?The Tai.i.eyrano op the Cabinet.?John C. Spencer is |>ositively the great masterspirit? the Talleyrand of tlie cabinet of Captain Tyler. The publication of his recent letter, and the extraordinary abuse unil severity poured upon him by the ultra whig press, indicate that they are more afraid ol John C. Spencer's political machinations and wires than those of any other man. These presses accuse John of changing his politics, without a moment's hesitation, in order to secure position. This is certainly true to a certain extent?but who in these days has not changed 1 Still, we know John C. Spencer to he remarkably consistent in his leading opinions, whatever he may he in regard to persons. In 1830, we had a long interview with Mr. Spencer in Canandaigua, and he then expressed the same opinions of Mr. Clay and the U. S. Dunk that he did in his recent prodigious letter. We have no doubt but John C. Spencer will, in a short time, become the most remarkable man o! the day. lie never was, till now, in a position to exhibit his talents at political management?his power of manmuvre?his political intrigue?his influence, not on one, but on masses. He is the master-spirit ot the cabinet?and has] set in motion the inasa machinery now operating in Ohio and New York, that will almost demolish Clay. Mr. Webster is, it is true, " a steam engine in breeches"?but like all steam engines, he must have coal and water to raise steam, and an engineer to start liitn, before he can go ahead. John C. Spencer is most likely that engineer?untiring in industry, equal to any in talent, deep in ambition?|>erfectly"pure in private lile ?perfectly selfish and insatiable in public life ? He is truly the Talleyrand of the age; and in his present position lie will set machinery in motion, first to demolish Clay and then Vail Burcn. Towards the first he has unbounded hate?for the latter, inefiable contempt. We have resolved to bring out John C. Spencer?to patronize him?and to make a great man of him. He has ample materials to make half a dozen such great men as figure in this puny world. Now go ahead, John C. Ati-antic Steam Sitirs Again.?On authority, we now inform the public, that the terminus of the Columbia, Caledonia, Acadia, and Britannia, heretofore known as the Cunard steamers, is to be changed Irom Boston to this city. It is stated that the pioneer of the line will make her ap|>earance in our beautiful bay early next spring. This important change is no more than what we expected. It is plain to the meanest capacity that this citv is far su perioras a terminus, for a line of steame.-s like the above, than Boston, or any other seaport on the American coast. This alteration in the route of these steam ships will, of course, be strongly opposed by the Bnstonians. One of their papers has already come out with an article denying a great many facts set forth by us, and asserting to the truth ot a great many falsehoods set forth by themselves. Let us see how the case stands. They state that the Great Western has lost money ; that the Columbia, Acadia, tec. now pay their way ; that the latter steamers could not carry any more passengers from N. York than they now do from Boston ; that Boston is nearly on a line with Liverpool; that the route to Boston is over two hundred miles shorter than the route to New York ; and that the route from Halifax to this city is dangerous and uncertain. Now this is all sophistry and humbug. In the first place the Great Western has not lost money. It is a well known fact that she alone, of all the Atlantic steamers, has made money. And it was so stated by the Board ot Directors at their last meeting. They also stated that the expenses on the great iron steamer had swallowed the profits of the Western, and run them in debt to their banker to the tune of ?15,000, and that they would be compelled to sell one to continue the other; but they neverstated that the Great Western alone had been a losing concern. Secondly, we know that the Cunard steamers have lost money. Thirdly, the mere fact of the Western's sailing from this port with nearly forty passengers on the same day that the Acadia left Boston with only twelve,shows that if theCunard steamers made thm their starting point, they would carry more passengers than they now do. It shows that passengers centre here. Fourthly, what if Boston is nearly on a line with Liverpool 1 Is that any reason why the owners of the Brittannia, tec. should lose money 1 Suppose New York was nearly on a linn with (^nrlr la thai anu coooam U "> ? ""j " ?= cn"um purchase potatoes at the latter place? Fifthly, because New York is two hundred miles farther from Halifax than Boston, no steamer must come here! And sixthly, we deny that the route from Halifax to New York is ever dangerous or uncertain. On the contrary, it ts not near so dangerous as the route to Boston. By coming to New York the steamers have plenty of eea room, and get clear of nil fogs, rocks, bars, and quick sands. Ask Captain Miller, or Hewitt, or Judkins, or Lott, as to the truth of this; and ask them also if they could not run from Sambro Light to Sandy Hook in nearly as short a time as they now do to Boston Light. It is sufficient for us,however,to know that the managers of this steam ship line have madcap their minds relative to the terminus of their ships on this side of the Atlantic. And wi'h the Caledonia, Brittannia, Columbia and Acadia, we shall probably have three of the French steamers here in the course of next Spring. Our merchants think that this city offers inducement enough to these lines without throwing in a wharf and the duty on the coal to be consumed. And what is two thousind dollars a year in wharf rent and coal duty compared with the extra number of passengers and the extra freightage which these steamers will surely get by making New York their American depot ? Lotteries and Siii.nitastkks.?We understand that "Little Middle" ot the I "later Hank, lias entered into comprehensive arrangements with a number of secret lottery offices ot this city, by which he agrees to loan his shinplasters to these chaps, provided they circulate his currency among the mechanics and working men. It is very certain that the immorality of lottery offices is no longer a topic in the penny " Sun," and the probability is that some such secret operation is at the bottom of its silence. The Sun is never silent for nothing. We would advise the publie authorities to wnlch and see if the lottery business is not more flourishing than ever it was in New York. Follow the trail of the notes of the Farmers' Bank of Malone, or those of the Ulster Manufacturers' Hank. Day of JrnoMKNT?Bits of Buss.?Joe Miller, the prophet, the grandson of Joe Miller, the jester, opens his budget to-morrow at Newark, to prove that the day of judgment takes place the 23d of April next, and no postponement on account of the weather. We advise every body, therefore, to call at Henriques, 51 William street, and get a few dozens of his choice " Normas"?or his elegant " Regalias"?beautiful segars, to while away with these hits of blessedness ihe short season that is now al lotted to tm sinners. The Review in the Foreign Qtarteri.y.?A correspondent states it to be much more probable that Fcnnimore Co<>|>er wrote the "Review on Ainer can Newspaper Literature " than that Pickens did it. We will think of this. Will Mr. Cooper deny itT The Phippino Interests.?Why do not the depressed shipping interest in New York, including ship holders, ship owners, sailors and stevedores, call a public meeting to consider what are the causes of the decay in their business? 'xy OrjR PhII-APET.PH!A CoRRKSPO NDENT, in his letter of Saturday, published yesterday, makecaeve ral remarks on the "Philadelphia Daily Chronicle,'' which we repudiate and censure. We know the proprietors, conductors, and character of the Chronicle, and we have the highest respect for all. fCpThe letter hugs for Europe, bv the steamer Britannia, will close at Harnden's in Wall street, at IS minutes to four, and at the PostofRce and Cilpin's, at hail-past three o'clock this afternoon. ??? ? ??? ? 1MM ???? The Medical Would ?Medical affairs in this city continue in a bustling, lively condition. The Stuyvesant School, and the Crosby street College, 0 ar? beating up for students \v ith great industry, and rr gome success. The old College lias now secured j' probably upwards of one hundred pupils. The Stuv- jf \esant Faculty say that they have ninety matricu- a, lated students ; but as we have been informed that si all the members of the senior class in the literary 11 department of the New York University have the privilege of attendingthe chemistry class at the Institute, on payment of the matriculation fee, the number of matriculations can afford no evidence of the number of bona Jide medical students. This explains, it is said, the li t of last year. The cltnuju* of the Stuyveaant Institute is not attended by Dr. Mott, whose great fame attracted crowds last year. It It is, therefore, |>oorly attended at present. The b tliili<iue of the Colleze in Croshv street is crowded with professors, patients and students. We perceive from the Ijincet?which is rapidly ai increasing in circulation and popularity?that Dr. p Nelson, the celebrated Canadian surgeon, is about to give a splendid course of lectures on Physiology. ^ The Doctor has been engaged in microscopic re- [, searches for the last twenty years, and has made some remarkably interesting and important dis- p coveries. V The "College of Medicine and Pharmacy" have ^ opened a Surgical department, and gentlemen of great experience and skill will perform the necessary ^ operations. The College contemplate the establishment of medical and surgical clinujurt, on u 0 very extensive scale. Medical students will be gratuitously admitted to these c'iniqxu*, and operations a will be performed on such terms as will suit pa- j( tients of all classes. We know the medical men P connected with this institution to he possessed of j.'( the most respectable attainments, and under their g auspices a great amount of good must be done. Altogether the science of medicine appears to be jj rapidly improving here. And why not 1 New w York should certainly be the great mart of the sci- B ence, as well as of the commerce of the country. V s lVnr.ic Dinner to the Hon. Daniel Webster.? j( We give below the correspondence which has recently passed between several prominent citizens of tbiscity and Mr. Webster. It is seen that he de al clinespartaking of a public dinner in New York in " consequence of a want of time. 6" New York, Oct. 17,1843. ? Pear Sir :?As inhabitant! of the city of New York, ami having ai immediate interest in the Commerce o( the f country, we desire that our citizens should have an opportunity to make a public expression of their approha- * tion of the manner in which you have discharged the high '! and responsible duties of the office ol Secretary of State of . the United States We therefore beg the favor of your company at a public dmnerto ne given you in this city, j)( at such time as may suit your own convenience. Here we might close this communication, but wu take 1 the liberty farther to ?d.l, that your management of the tj toreigu relations of the Country has, in our judgment, n been characterized by dignity, high intelligence, and ^ lolly American leeling ; a feeling which has known no L imum line*, imr divisions, in our own country. Especially would we commend the services you have perlorme.l in negotiating the Treaty with (ire it Britain ; we deem the treaty highly honorable to the country, and we 0 look with pride as Americans, upon the thorough acquaintance wiih the rights of the nation,and the principles of public law displayed in the negotiations which lea to its formation. \Ve have not been inattentive observers of . your course as Secretary of State through the peculiar ^ difficulties which you have encountered, and we heartily y rijoice that, in the discharge ol the duties of the Depart- j| ment over which you preside, such great good has result- w oil to our common Country. (>| We have the honor to be, very respectfully, 0) Your fellow citizens and friends, 2) To Hon. Daniel Webster, Secretary of State of the S: United States- w Jonathan Thompson, George Grisw jld, Preserved Fish, q Stephen Whitney, Peter G. Stuyvesant, James Boorman, ,0 James Brown. Gardiner O. How land, Cornelius W. Lawrence, Moses 11. Griunell, John H. Hicks, Benjamin L. Swan, C. Bolton, John I Parmer, John Goodhue, Geo. W. j. Strong, Oh. Aug. Davis, Robert C. Cornell, Fred. Suydam, j ] Nathaniel Weed, Chas.Denison, Joseph Kernochan, Elislia .u D. Hurlbut, P. Perit, Caleb Barstow, Daniel Loi-d, jr.Chas. |)t H. Russell, John Johnston, Andrew Foster, jr, Thomas Tileson, J. R. Hurd, William L. Stone, A. H. Neilson, Philip Hone, Rolit. B.Minturn, Russell II. Nevins, Walter h R. Jones, Geo. Elliot, Hugh Maxwell,Charles N. Talbot, .. Hiram Ketchum, Henry K. Bogert, John C. Green, R. M. L" Blatchfonl, 8. Draper, jr, W. B. Lawrence, W. F. Carey, Morris Ketchum, Abel T. Anderson, Daviil Lee, Charles . H. Marshall, Wm. S. Wotmore, Oilbert Allen, John A. . . Stevens, Samuel Ward, II. Brevort, Wm. II Aspinwall, George Curtis, John Griswold, Charles March, Rufus L. ? Lord, Josaph W. Alsop, jr, Jacob Harvey, John W. Leavitt, Henry Chnuncey, Altiert Woodhull, E lmund Bartlett, William Fitch, Wm. Delaflold, Jacob R. Leroy, Isaac . Townsend, Samuel O. Raymond. Boston, Oct. 29,1912. Gentlemen I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 17th of this month, inviting me t, to a public dinner in the city of New York, from a dasire 0| that an opportunity might be afforded for a public expres- t! sion of approbation of the manner in which the duties of the office I hold have been discharged. jt Few things, gentlemen, would be more agreeable to me, fo than to meet you, and all such of your fellow citizens as u might desire it, on any occasion of friendly intercourse, a But I must pray you to excuse me from accepting your fi invitation to a dinner, as my duties summon me to Wa?h- t! ington, from which my absence has already been much h longer continued, by the state of my health, and other q causes, than I had intended or expected. w It is impossible, gentlemen, for me to read your letter, p and the names appended to it, w ithout feelings of peculiar oi gratification. I am confident that you intend me no empty ci compliment, no merely formal commendation. The rn ig- ci nituileof the interests which have been, in some measure, di confided to my care, your thorough acquaintance with g( those interests, ami the great stake you have in their pre- si j , ...- W. ..... I.IVCMi; II of your approbation, and load mo to feel that it may not li be altogether undeserved. For my endeavor to serve the cl country, in the huh matters connected with its foreign n relations,' can enjoy no reward so rich and lasting a- the 0 success of those endeavors, and the sanction of the public njudgment. The duties of the Department of State un- _ doubtedly demand intelligence and anxious care from the ? hands to which they are confided. In the latter of theaa I am conscious that 1 have not been deficient. They de- n mand also, in an especial manner, a hijh American feel- c< ing, and a comprehensive regard to the honor and inter- tl estsol the wholeeountry. I have sought, most certainly, 0I on all occasions, to be governed by these sentiments, and g am most happy to know, that in your opinion their in- it finance is visible in the management ot the concerns hi which have been entrusted to me. 0i Inthe late negotiation with the English Envoy, I act- tr ed, of course, by the authority and under the direction of ci the President. If the immediate labor deceived on me, the tl constant supervision and final sanction belonged to him. t, The occasion wasdoubtless of high importance, and cans. ,|, ed many interesting and delicate subjects to come up for m consideration and discussion. Several ef these have been ni settled by positive stipulations ; others have been treated to by diplomatic corras|>ondcnce . in all, I am glad to knsw hi that you think the rights of the nation and the principles tl of public law, have been upheld and maintained. tl I trust, gentlemen, that you will not receive my declin- u ing your invitation as evidence that I place less than the tfa highest estimation ti|>on it, as a testimonial ol regard and h approbation. From no source could such a testimonial g come with more claims to profound consideration,or call k ing more emphatically for my sincere and hearty thanks. t( Circumstances apparent in the columns of signatures, ^ give to you letter a character of the highest value. They teanh me that no considerations should be allowed to pdr.iw its aside from the course of public duty, and that tip- h right intention, impartiality, independent purpose anil fidelity to our common countrv, will find their reward. I am, gentlemen, with most sincere regard, your frien 1 and obedient servant, ANIEL WEBSTER- d< To Messrs. Oeorgo Griswold, Stephen Whitney, PreservFish, James Boormau. Jona. Thompson, Peter O. Stuy- g vesaot, Gardner G. Rowland, Moses H. Grinnell, and uine... d Fasiiionahi.k Arrivals.?The Hon. Caleb Cushing, arrived in town yesterday, and put up at the Astorllous-. Also, at the same house, Mad. Celeste El- D liott, attended by Mons. Kepler, from Philadelphia, where she has just finished an engagement. Tliur- ty low Weed also arrived yestereny from Albany. And the Hon. Daniel Webster is expected to arrive on Wednesday morning next. Srt.fnmn Present?We have the gratifiration of informiug|those connected with the shipping interest, anil the public, that a handsome snutl tiox, with a(>propriate inscription, has been presented by the 14 cabin passengers to Capt. C. K. Atwood, of the 4? packet sh p Westminster, as a testimonial of his gen- ^ tlem inly conduct'on the voyage, and ol his intro. pidity, skill, and bravery, displayed during a hurricane on the night of the 21st of Oct., off the Hanks 01 of Newfoundland. As the intercourse between the pi two countries is now so general, and the comfort tr and safety of passengers of great importance, we gi hope that shipowners will see the advantage of ap- It pointing similar officers ol their slui*. ni Chatham Theatrk.?To-night the new drama of j " The Man in the Iron Mask, or, the Dauphins ot France," is to lie presented in the uaual effective V( style of this establishment. The "Great Western" w having been re-engaged, will appear in his |ieenliar line ol performance. Messrs. landlord and Whit- ;lt lock appear in some of their beet extravaganzas. ?? Bulwer'e much admired play ol " Richelieu," with Mr. J. R. Scott and Mrs. Thorne in the principal ci characters, concludes the entertainment, the whole ^ Presenting one of the richest bills of the season. c; Sandy Hook, Oct. 29, 1S42 We, the undersigned iia-sengers, beg to tender to apt. C. Stoddard, of the packet ship Ville de Lyon, ur hincere thanks tor lie kind and liberal treatlent bestowed on us during our late voyage troin lavre to New Vork. We are happy, at the same me, to be able to acknowledge the confidence he ispired us with, as an able and skilful navigator, ud on parting with him, it allords us much pleaire to exorese to him the assurance ot our esteem nd regard. Virginia Blancan, Sophie Martin, A. Gay Luisac, A. Glorian, A. Martin, E. Maguaire, Mrs. E. Linder, B.C. BUiicud, Cbai. A. ier, Henry Lundy, li. Gay Luisac, A. Maguaire, l'itray Fils, E. Blancan, Ferdinand Graubner, Gustavus Wiglcr. Naval.?'The U. S. ship of the line, Columbus> imi JHision, was paseeu going iiiio uic uui 01 vuraltur on the 29th ult., with a fair wind blowing. City Intelligence. Omenta ok Police.?The lollowing officers have been ItacheJ to the Lower Police Otiice for the transaction of uhlic business: ? Jacob Hays, Benjamin F. Tompkins, A. M.C.Smith, sines It. Welch, J. G. Stanton, P. B Walker, James L. mith, Francis F. Smith, Stephen Lounsbury, John 11. ow,John M. Lester, Egbert G. Sweet, Henry Drinker, Pm. 11. Stephens, Wm. B. Barber, John McKibbin, B. J. lays, John Dunshee, 11. W. Bowyer, G F.llays, John 'avis, Samuel Tappun, James McGrath, Isaac Cockefair, I'llliam Stokely, Jacob Colvin, Munson Clarke, Altretl ,. Baker, John W. Wheeler, George H. Kellinger, Malabo Fallon, George Relyea, John A. Spencer. Upper Pslicc?John Hilliker, Thomas] M. Tompkins, .lexaniler Parker, Charles Biril, Abraham Hiker, James . Smith, John P. Schmohl, Joseph Lambert, A. Defrese. The Board of Aldcsmis meet this evening at five 'clock. The Assistants meet on Wednesday. Counterfeit Greenwich Bank Notes.?Levi Clark, lias Cole, alias George Purnee, who was arre?te<l by other Loweon Saturday, as a fugitive from justice from New prsey, is also charged with passing a $100 altered note, urporting to be of the Greenwich Bank of this city. He resented the bill on the 10th inst. to Archibald 8. Woodiir, teller of the State Bank at Elizabeth-town, N.J., who avehim twenty $."> notes of that bank in exchange. Runawav Cauoht?John Curry, who stands barged with burglariously entering the dwelling of W. ay wood, in the 18th Avenue, about three months since, as caught on Saturday by otttcer Welsh, at an auction in roadway, and lodged in the Tombs. Boston Bcrulaks.?Wm. Anderson and Lewis N. atis, old thieved, were arrested yesterday by officer parks, as the burglars who robbed the clothing store of iseph Sluxomc, 39 Congress street, Boston, on the22d. Superior Court. Oct. 39.?Concklin vs. Plainer.?Action to recover the mount paid for a horse (already alluded to) which was ild uuder warrantee as sound, but refused to eat its food, id a lew days aftewards died. Verdict for plaintifl, $164 'c. The following rule and orders were made by the ourt:? " Rule 87.?All issues of fact may hereafter be entered r trial at the argument terms of the court, but the court ill not, at such terms, proceed to the trial ot such issues -fore the '2nd Monday of the term. So much of the 42nd id 4:trd rules of the court as are inconsistent with the loveis hereby rescinded. Order?Notes of issue for the Argument Calendar must filed by Thursday next, and for the trial and inquest ilendar by Monday, 7th November. Decisions?Wm. S Hoyt et al vs. B. H- Lillia?Relave to seme Grand Gulf mnni-v sent from New Orleans rdered, that the bills be taken at 05 per cent, unless dendnnt show good MOM to the contrary. John If. Barrow, et al, vs. C. W. Van Voorhies.?Costs i be re-ta.xed. Charles Richards vs. Charles AT. Graham.?New trial rilered. Court of Common Pleas. Before Ju>,ge Ulshoefler. Oct. 29 Robert H. Bardell vs. Geo. Greenly, John . Ellison and B. R. Martin ?The defendants had given bond to release an attachment for $250 against Asher lartin, a non resident debtor. The present action is on le bond. A defence of usury is set up on the note for hicb the attachment was sued out. The note was givl by Asher Martin to Charles Hyler, lor the purpose taking up another, but Hyler employed a Mr. Mead to ;t it discounted lor him. Mead took it to jdaintiff, who d not kuow the paper, but told him that if Dr. Oatwell ould endorse it he would let him have the monay for it. ativell refused doing so for Mead unless $25 were paid him? this, Hvler consented to?the note was endorsed ; Oatwell, and the plaintiifcashed it at legal interest.? e contends that he knew nothing of the $25 being taken Oatwell. The Court charged, that if collusion had exled between the plaintiff and Oatwell to ob:ain more an 7 per cent, the defendants were entitled to a verdict, it ifthejury thought the transaction fair on the part of aintitf. they would give a verdict in his favor. The Jury found for the plaintiff on the amount of the md and interest. For plaintiff, Mr. H. Wilson. For dendants Mr. Holmes and Mr. Van Ainue. Geo. W. MJntyre vs. Josiah O Jlrmes.?Trover, to reiver the. value of a set of teeth given plaintiff to repair, it which were taken away, (the plaintiff assorts against is will) and to the right of which ho sets up the usual cchahic's lien. The case was tried a few days ago, hen the Jury could not agree. Verdict for plaintiff six >nts damages, which thro w upon him the costs. For plaintiff Mr. F.llingwood. For defendant Mr. Wa rman. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Oct. 29.?IVood, Brings and Mather vs. Jainee H. Hook ?Suit to recover several hundred dollars, the value a quantity of goods obtained by a fellow at Troy, under te pretence of being the owner. The plaintilf sold to Walker and McKenzie, of Chicago, i 1940. a quantity of teas, sugar and other articles, and irwatded them in a lioa' belonging to the Troy and Ohio mi, (of which defeudent is agent,) directed tothecare of house at Buffalo. At Trov the agent received a letter om plaintiffs stating that they had intended to forward le goods by the Troy and Michigan line, and asking im to put them on board the boats of that company, 'wo hhds of sugar and eight chests of tea, it is asserted ere taken away feloniously at Troy by a person who reresented himself to be Mr. Walker, and obtained them n the assertion that he wished to send them by a private onveyance. The present is an action of Trover,'to reiver the value of the goods. The defendant rested his elence on two grouads?first, that the plaintiffs having >ld and shipped the goods, became <lis|>ossc8sed of ownertip, and cannot bring action, ar.d secondly, that the dcindant placed the goods on the wharf of the Miohigan ne, anil thereby made delivery as ordered.?The court barged that it a sale had taken place the plaintiffs could ot bring an action except stopping, in transitu, and then nly in cases of insolvency or bankruptcy. The jury lust judge of the facts in this case. Verdict for defendant. -Kor defendant, Mr. R. M. Townswnd and Mr. S.Sherood. Kor plaintiff', Mr. E Paine. James P. M'lsan vs. Joseph Hoffman, Geo. W. MattelI, nil others.?This action shows the danger of keeping bad impany. It wa? brought for alleged false imprisonment, le damages laid at f 10,000 The first witness called was tficer Denniston, who stated that in November, 1S40, a entleman came to the [Kilice office and said that a jeweliry store belonging to his son, at Newburgh, had been roken open and robbed, and that a suspicious person was i board the steamboat, he having come on board, with a -unk, at t'aldwell's landing, nnd immediately entered into mvenetion with another man, who had been recently in le state prison. The suspected man hail taken his trunk i the Northern Hotel. Justice Matsell told witness to go awn with officer Collins, and use his discretion. They aid nearly all night without meeting him. Between ine and ten next morning, he came in, when the officers ild him their errand, and said they would like to examine is trunk. He refused permission for them to do so, and ley told him they woul 1 have to take the trunk, then, to le polieeoffice. He said very well, and he would walk p to. He produced tue key at the police office, hut noting suspicious was toiind in the trunk, and he was told e might take it away again?twenty-five cents being iven him to pay cartage. The plaintiff said he did not now the man who s[iokc to him on board the boat, but le fellow stuck onto him a brass chain, calling it gold, o imprisonment was shown, and a nonsuit was ordered. For plaintiff, Mr. D. Graham and Mr. J N. Rernolds. or defendants, Messrs. Bates and M'Kissock, and H. J. nskctt. Bankrupt Lilt. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Nehemiah I' Anderaon, (late Ambler & Anderaon, coal nalera,) New York. Henry B. Greewood, (late firm Greenwood & Wright, rorer,) New York. Emanuel Banzett, (lioarding-houae keeper) New York, ec. 1. Leonard Crocker. New York, merchant, Nov. 3ft. Wm. C. Krink, New York, clerk, Nov. 36. Charlea Monell, New York, Dec. 1. Tltoa. R. Lowry, (late firm A. Lowry St Co.)|New York, ec. 1. Jami-a Oowday, blind manufacturer, New York, Dec. 1. Jackaon O. Brown, farmer, Somera, Weatoheater coun', Dec. 1. Wm. Lane, carpenter, Brooklyn, Dec. I. S. Sleight, Clavcrack, Columbia county, Dec. 1. Geo. \f. Griffin, Hudaon, Dec 1. Samuel Inman, Lexington, Greene county, Dec. 1. Jona. Traphigan, Praitville, Dec. 1. Lawrence Batea, Stuyveaant,Dec. 1. Court t'alendar-Thla Day. Ciacuir Cou?T.?Noa. 140,6, JS, ftfl, 10ft, 116, 313, 14ft, Ift), 101, 166, I. 7, 8. ?l. 170, 13, 103, 130, 76,83 83. Coaaiia Pfcaaa?Part 1 ? Noa 131, 137, 13, 3. 81, 3ft,36, L 49, 91, 104. I'art 1, at 10 o'clock, in the Superior Court Room?No*. i, HO, 70, 77,79, os, ?, 47, 147, 10, 13h, 19, 84, 110. Nutho'a.?The saloon was fashionably attended u Saturday nignt, lor the benefit of the Ladies' Rersitory This evening closes a brilliant season lor ie benefit of (tfibriel Ravel, certainly one of the reatest favorites our ciiy ever had. He api>eara in t o ol his most popular comic parts, in " I'echeluieau" and " Godenski," assisted by the united tant ol his gifted family, Miss Wells, nnd Madame ivelli, whose appearance on the rope some weeks ;<>. excited an extraordinary sensation. The Ra I lamily have taken the Tacon theatre at Havana, heie they intend to produce, on an exten ive ale, some ol their choice pieces. Good fortune tend them, ami send tliein safe hack to us next unmer. (U7- TilF. FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE ire* all c;>*c* ol' discharge from the urethra. Sold in rttlei at 40 cents each. Cases for the country $3 etch. )M at tha ollice of the College of Medicinu anil I'harmtr, 97 numum. ' I BY TH1J "SOUTHERN M AIL I*l? llailt-1 |tl> la. [Correipoudenceof the Herald.] Philadelphia, October 30, 1m* Blue Dick and Fashion?Fashion and Blue Dick, constitute pretty much the only topic of conversation. As yiur social reporter was on the spot, I may spare myself the labor of detailing the incidents of the heats, which made Fashion?as in the world it ever will be?victorious But 1m m? h? way of episode, tell you a little incident occurring at the Caindem ferry on our return from the races ; humanity is worth illustrating at all times, and I have nothing better to fill out my letter. Holding around in the crowd at the Ferry.waiting for the starting of the boat, was a miserable, faminelaced, tattered old woman, whose skinny palm era ving of alms, was thrust wherever two or three were talking or standing. Some gave coppers, some ecofls, and a pretty noted rich shaver of notes, and S(ieculator, who likes a fast trot, keeps a fine mis tress, and other conveniences of life and health, gave a "Go to h?II." Mem.?He had lost betting on Fashion's time. As the beggar moved from him, her hand brushed the silks and sattins of 1? J; , a somewhat remarkable courtezan of the city, who had also with a bevy of frail ones, adorned the stands. I noticed a bit of silver glisten, a hand clutch it. and heard a " God bless you."? Your correspondent muttered to himself, " Marv Magdalen was saved, and Divas was damned !"? How replete are the paths of life with instances ol strange jumbles of good and bau ; and what perpetual commentaries on the lVible, and Shakespeare, tnay one read in living characters. I perceive on the bulletins, "The outrage at Harlem," sticking up lor the edification of passers by. There appears to me that a race is running between various sections of the country, to see who can come out ahead in crime There is not one word of information, good, bad, ; or indifferent, that 1 cua gather; u solemn Sunday silence broods over all things. American Museum?This magnificent eitabliihmcnt pens extremely rich this week. The ever popular Dr. Valentino remains one more week, and gives a host of his best imitations, including his famous burlesque lecture on rhrenology, and Fourth of July oration. Barn tiny ban-also got upon asplendid scale the Falls of which the real Croton water is introduced with great effect. Vivaldi's wonderful little family, numbering eleven performers, is engaged, also Miss Hood, Celeste, the Gypiey fortune teller, &c. Such diversified and meritorious enter luiuuii-uin, uiiu me rumens variety 01 curiosities exnibited there,ffosm an unequalled attraction, and as usual the Mu~ leiim will be thronged with beauty and fashion day and night. QtJ- How the manager of the New York Museum contrives to afford so much entertainment for the sum of one shilling is to us a mystery. The public appreciate such liberality by flocking to his establishment. Muster Frank Diamond, the great negro dancer, and Mr. Alden, the banjo player, are engaged ; also, Mr. Ryall, the comic dancer, Miss Rosalie appears; Mr. Nellis, born without arms, Mr. Delarue, and Mr. Collins. Where else can such a great variety of amusements be obtained for so small a sum ? In addition to which the vast collection of curiosities, splendid picture gallery, Sic. are to be seen. Qg- NO HIGHER RECOMMENDATION OF THE Genuine Extract of Sorsaparilla prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, can be given than that contained in the following passage from Brande's Dictionary of the Materia Medica, recently published :? " This article has been prescribed in chronic rheu"a tism? in obstinate cutaneous eruptions?in indol.' t ulcers?in glandular affections?in diseases of the bones, attended by dull aching psins, tumors and nodes?wasting of the flesh?and if has promt a valuable remedy, and hat sometimes effected a cure where other alteratives have been lorn; administered in rain, and when the diseased stale of the. system has been of many years dm at ion. In the alter treatment of syphilis, and in cases where mercury has injuriously afected the system, it possesses powers not hitherto observed in any other as tide of the Materia Medica " Sold in Botti ks, at 75 cents each. " In Casks of hai.f-a-dozen Bottles, $3 50. " " " one dozen " b 00. Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?,3 vers/ liberal discount to wholesale purchasers By order of the College, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the Col'cge, 97 Nassau st. N. Y. Q&" RUSH'S INFALLIBLE HEALTH PILLS?Of which H O. Dagger*, No. 30 Ann street, New York, is the wholesale agent, have, though made known to the public but a few months since, by the ph) sician to whom the secret of preparing them was left,as a valuable legacy, by that truly distinguished man, Dr. Benjamin Rush, of Philadelphia, already acquired a great reputation as the very best core that could possibly be invented for indigestion and all its attendant ills. Many diseases which alflict the human system, spring directly or indirectly from a disarrangement of the digestive organs; set them right, and the whole machinery will work well. Let it be remembered, however, that the remedy must he carefully adapted to the disease which it is intended to cure. N'othinir can be more deleterious than the use and shun. of quack, medicines, which are advertised to the public in such grandiloquent phrase. Dr. Rush, us is well known, was a regular physician, of the moat extensive practice and the highest celebrity. This medicine was prepared by him with great skill and care, after many years of ex periuient. It may With great propriety he called the most perfect remedy for dyspepsia ever discovered. Try it, readers, and convince yourselves. Of one thing you may rest assured, after having givi 11 Rush's Health Pills a fair trial, you will neTer resort to any other medicine, ior they enable you to keep as w ell as to regain health. Sold, wholesale and retail, at the warehouse, 30 Ann street, by H. G. Daggers, whose signature is upon the wrapperol each box. The wrapper is elegantly engraved on steel by Durand it Co., and further to prevent counter, feits a lac simile of Dr. Rush's signature is upon the label of each box. None others are genuine. Each box is accompanied with directions for use. Sold also at -id7 Broad, way; 16S Bowery; 67 YValke' street, one door from Bioadway; 151 Sixth*Avenue; Hart, corner of Chatham and Chambers street; and in Brooklyn, by Green, 69$ Kulton street. Price 26 cents a box. (UNIMPORTANT TO PUBLIC SPEAKERS.?Many public speakers and singers olten injure themselves by using too much excrtim when they are a little hoarse, and they are desirous to speak or sing with a clearness ol voice without flagging. In order to accomplish this, without increasing their fatigue, we would recommend J. Pease and Son's Compound Extract of Horehouad Candy, as one of the most safe and salutary medicines for the purpose of allaying irritation of the throat and lungs. .No public speak'i r should he without Pease's Horehound Candy. A stick taken before speaking or singing, has a salutary etfwst to keep oH' hoarseness, which is ro prevalent with public singers ami speakers. Clergymen, eminent lawyers, the latrer should never he without Pease's invaluable Horehou id Candy : it is also recommended by the medical faculty, with all the confidence that an intimate knowledge of its virtues will w arraut. No family should he without it, for it is an invaluable remedy for the whooping cough. It is sol I at 45 Division street. Agents?Zieber,87 Dock street, Philadelphia, Pa, Raw is and Co., 57 state stieet, Albany; Redding, ISO. 8 State street, Boston; Weeds and Waters, Troy. (H?- OCCUPATIONS.?Those who labor within doors are not only compelled to breathe an impure atmosphere, which is frequently rendered wholly unflt for the proper expansion ol the lungs, but, owing to the want ol exercise, the bowels become constipated, the pores ol the skin are closed, nnd indeed all the functions of the body become deranged ; hence nroceeed asthma, coughs, pains in the breast and side, palpitation of the heart, rheumatic pains in different parts of the body, giddiness, and a variety of other distressing complaints so common to those of sedentary habita Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills disperse all those unpleasant symptoms as if by a charm ; a single date will in all cases give relief, and if repented a few times will most assuredly restore the body to health. An occasional use of Wright 's Indian Vegetable Pills will keep the body completely free from thos-- humors which are in all cases the cause of illness, and enable those who lead a sedentary life to enjoy perfect and sound nealtli Offices devoted exclusively to the sale ol tli medicine wholesale and retail, 388 Greenwich street, i?ew Vork, 193 Tremont street. Boston, and 169 Race street, Philadel phia. 0Q- WE HAVE BEFORE STATED THAT WE intended to deal honestly with the public in regard to our medicine, and when we s'ato that it is the best medicine before the public, we mean as we say. For dyspepsia, colds, consumption, asthma, croup, whooping cough, Sir. Sic., we only state what we know, as the follow ing certificate will show :? " This is to certify that 1 was afflicted for four years w ith ilj spepsin, and alter trying different physicians without effect, and various patent medicines, I was induced by reading a handbill in Dr Oh a story's store, to make trial of Dr. Covert's Balm of Life, hoping to be benefitted by its use ; I did so with most happy effects, fori now fully believe I urn cured ?f inv disease bv i's use. 8. THOMPSON, IB Christie -t. N Y " Dr. Covert's office for wholesaling ami retailing Covert's Balm of Life, Fleming's Medicat d Worm, Diarrhoea, Dinner, and Cathartic, Candies, Humphrie's Pile Ointment, Pheln's Tomato Pills, Sir Astley Cooper's Celebrated Corn Salve, 135 Nassau street, Clint in Hall. {K?-GEORGE M. URIER, ESQ , SURROGATE OK Atatitro rnnniv tit in rilfTri'd to (or th?' I'Xtraor U' ""ft" vv"?; ? ? ? ilin iry qualities of Hay's Liniment from Comstock k Co., in the Cure of riles, kc. Ur obtained the Linimentof Mr. Klliott of Ooslicn. When inch men come forward to allay human sutlerlug hy their name* and ailvlre, should, m e ask. a false dtlicacy? a fear of admitting that one had been ill?pres ent any humaue person from doing something to relieve the distressed by recommending this article? We think not, and leave it to the consciences of those who have been cored by this I.immnnt, to answer this question for themselves. II isc as it is, a renegade has been tryIng to counterfeit this valuable article. Therefore never buy it unle?s wi h the name of " Comstock k Co.," on it, and buy in New York only, at 71 Maiden lane. 3f^LAST ADDHKSS OE THE LATE DR. CHANhing?This eloquent production is published entire in the New World of last Saturday, of which an extra edition <s as printed to supply those who wish lo forward copies to their fri-nds in the country. Price, in wrappers, r?[ cents. Office, .10 Ann street?w here may he hail all the latest worts of the most |>opular authors, in extra numbers ofthe New World, at UJ to 36 cents. Call and examine the ' lift.

Other pages from this issue: