Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 2, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 2, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD! New York, Wcdnritliy, November 4, 1X44. WITHOEAWN KKO.n SYJLK, The New York Herald Establishment. The undersigned withdraws from sale the New York llt-aiLe Establishmot, including the building, matinnU, and every other appurtenance thereunto belonging, valued at $300,000, at least. Hut without giving up the proprietorship, or manage meat of this vast establishment, he has made arrangements to e?tuhli?h a branch newspaper, in London and Pari-, in the course of next spring or summer, lor the purpn e.i: carrying out his original plan of advancing the civilization an J brightening the light of the age. New York w ill bo the centre of his operation*, as it is now the . ra :i<l centre of the originality, talent, improvement, wit, science, an,I soul of the age. In tvu ,lnv tlic uiijer .igned will give his reasons at la!, lei aJopting this mora cempreliensivo lino ol con iluct. JAM US GORDON BENNETT, raomiKToH or ini. Hkrald Establisiimi.it, ' .V. W. Comer of Fulton and Nut fan stree'tNm York, -Jd Nov. 1S4J. A 1 lw i:k\.m?nt Ack.nt? Mr T. N'. l'armlee, the t iovernnient .igent for suppressing smuggling in Ca:ia ! i, will pi'-.i-e to call lit this office ant! settle his account lidore he goes to the frontier. I'n"iiikss op Obbcesitt and Oystkks.?We |ierccive from tlte advertisements in the " New York Sun," that in addition to their oyster trade, Moses Y. Hooch \* Company have opened it very extensive business tor selling obscene hooks; and one ol the most disgusting and atrocious works ever published is daily advertised in the " Sun," and extracts Ir.i ii ii published 111 tli it naner. which would makr the most callous uud vulgar blush with shame to read. This hook |>iir|>orts to have been written by one John C. B-nnett, and to give developments relating to tin Mormons, which, whether true or not, are totally unlit lor publication; and can only be equalled bv the recent works issued in this city for which the publishers are now expiating their crime in the Penitentiary. t It appears that this extensive establishment, managed by M. Y. llcach and M. M. Noah, now comprehends in tts business arrangements, oysters, shinplusters, bscenity, Malone and Ulster hank notes, l-itt-'ry arrangements, politics, postoflice printing, and disquisitions 011 capital punishment, well paid for, thus forming one of the most strange and remarkable mixtures which ever took place since the lirst captivity o( the Israelites into Babylon. In their various offices, cellars and shops, this firm do the printing (or the Postoffice, peddle penny pamphlets, Usues hank notes, sell magazines, oysters, and - tor politic i! aspirants, publishe a penny pa|ier, and all the filthy publications of the age. It is high tune that the attention of the Grand Jury was directed to this filthy and desperate concern. Next Congress?What wii.i. they no7?The newspapers are busy speculating on the action of the next Congress?asking what they will do? Some say that they will debate the tariff again?repeal the bankrupt law?alter the apportionment law?and try to pnss the currency bill. All this may be so? hut one irnortant business is omitted. At the next se-siou, Congress will spend half their time in ubo imon excitement, and tlie other halt in electioneering for the next Presidency. There are two great I .i'i ies and a dozen candidates. That is enough to employ any three hundred politicians for three months, particularly when they are paid by the people. 1 hi. .Mutt's Introductory Lecture.?The first lecture of the season at the Stuyvesant Medical fyll 'ge was delivered by Professor Molt, on Monday evening. The audience was numerous, and highly respectable. A great number of physicians were present. The Doctor was more felicitous in his choice of a suhjeet on this occasion than he was on a similar one last year. 1 le discoursed respecting the history and progress of surgical science, llerc the Professor was at home, and the lecture was, therefore, very instructive and interesting. Dr. Mottis certainly one of the greatest living operative surgeons, and though we have once or twice spoken of him as somewhat deficient ia literary talent, yet none more highly esteem Ins surgical skill and experience, and none have more warmly or more sincerely eulogized them than ourselves. We believe that ere long it will be fully disclosed, that past errors in the management of the school with which Dr Mott is connected, nnd of which he is the main prop and great attraction, have not been at all attributable to hini, but to some of bis associates, who want his honorable feeling and nice s<-ns-? ot justice and proprieiy, and who seek to make capital for themselves out of Dr. Mott's distinguish ed character and reputation. A full account of the opening of the Medical Schools will be found in the next "Lancet." Hon. Tom Marshall.?We publish to day an inter'stint? letter Ironi Lexington, giving an account of the movements of Mr. Marshall, by which it appear* that he is going through his district addressing the people, and taking ground indirectly against Mr. Clay. It seems that he will shortly come out and take ground in direct opposition to Mr. Clay, preparatory, wo presume, to giving in his adhesion to <'apt. Tyler. Who comes next 1 Charlatan Philosophy.?When will there he an end to these charlatans, and their new systems of philosophy 1 We thought that alter Millerism and I-'surirrism had made their ap|?earance, that the force of tolly could go no farther. We now find another philosopher springing up with a new system called Neurology, or Neurophrenology, or Nenaura, or something else equally absurd ; and setting up pretensions of the most ludicrous character. The tirst public exhibition of this nonsense was made the other night at Clinton Ilall, where the lecturer atb-cted to paralyse a jierson's arm hy means <>f this s< irnce, and its control orer the nervous fliaitl. Now it is notorious that ihese effects can he produced, by any one, hy striking on a nerve at a particular part of the arm, when numbness, and paraly. -i ensues ; and so with the nerves of tlie leg and othei parts of the bodf. As to going to sleep un <ifr the hand operation, why many a ?<an is put to sleep hy the barber with the genii" friction necessary to dress his hair. Verily this last is the worst species of Charlatanism yet exhibited. \f.w- from Kt rove.?'The Caledonia is out fourteen days to-day, and the (ireat Western eleven Hays, fhe news bv the former may he here this morning. That by the latter by Saturday next. Administration of Justice in Piiii.aiiei.i'Hia ? The Grand Jury ot Philadelphia have presented three newspapers, the " Ledger,"the "Times,"and the "Chronicle," lor being filthy, libellous and immoral sheets The ITnited States, the (iirard and the Schuylkill Hank financiers rob the community of nearly #50,?*),<**> worth of property, but no Irand Jury indicts them. Who is blind ' IIauh Winter.?Predictions among the old tneteorolo^istsbegin to be made that next winter will be very .severe?that the snow will be twenty feet high?the cold down to 10 under zero?and that the harbor of New York will be frozen to the narrows Wait and see. First Launch Since, tur Treaty.?a splendid new ship of 1IU0 tons, intended for Crinnell, Minium Co.'s line of Liverpool packets, will be lattnched from the ship yard ot Westervelt Ar In', iv. at the head of Cherry street. Last biver, morning at half past 8 o'clock named i " A-hburton." Will the next ship launched be named the " Webster ?" The County Meeting at Tammany Itall Cast Tlii-* was ?at* ot the most curious and remarkable meetings that have taken place in Tammany Hall lor a long time |?ast; and itcanbe fully described in a few words. When the time arrived for the appointment of a ch iirtn iti, the rank and file of Mike Walsh's party , were not tie re. Con- nuently thestruggle between ] Joe Hopkins and John Hiker, resulted intheapi>ointment of John Hiker as chairman. When the vote was taken on the county ticket, the names all passed muster, except that ol \ .iudyke, on the Assembly ticket, t )n this there urose a si i-.11 struggle as to whether \ <tn<l> lit- or .Mike Walsh was to be the selection of the meeting. The chairman was puzzled.Mike evidently had not a majority ol the persons present, and thequestion was put two or three limes. Several persons cied out" nomination," "nomination," "regal ir nomination." < hi this several ol the Spartan Hand c rossed to that part of the room whence the cry came, and called out, "where'.- that that said "Nomination;" his eyes, we'll break his jaw for him." This, of course, silenced nil opposition ; and when the question was put again, Mike Walsh was declared the choice ol the meeting, to the exclusion of Vandyke on the Assembly Ticket. Previous to this, Mike It id made a very tnod<^ut>* and sensible speech defining his po-ition with the Democratic party in this city for the last three years, and showing how badly he had been treated. After his nomination had been announced, Tom Carr made a long rigmarole speech about the bandred gates of Thebes, the ruins of Carthage, and the sufferings ol working men (all committed to memory). Then a Mr- Newman made a much better speech, and then the uproar, and confusion, and the desire to "lake a drink" became so great, that th' hulk of the meeting adjourned to the bar. And thus Mike Walsh is nominated on the next Assembly Ticket, lie had a great number of warm friends in the room. Travellers and Ruins in Central America.? We perceive that there are two interesting works preparing tor publication, concerning the vast and singular ruins that have been discovered in Central America and Yucatan. One is by Mr. Norman, on it... ...... ..i...l.i.. .fel: *"11 ' r? i , ..... muiiitauK. iuiii^ 01 imi-vmeu,/..ty, ahumi illHl Ujvnikl, ia Yucatan, and to lie published by the Lanzleys ; the other is by Mr. Stephens, the former traveller, on the ruins of Central America, l'alanque, \'e ; and to be published by the Harpers. There will, ot course, be a great competition between these publishers, and a great controversy between the respective friends of these gentlemen, as to the relative merits of their works; and which is most deserving of approbation and patronage. Mr. Stephens might be supposed to have had the advantage, inasmuch as this was his second trip to Central America, and he had the assistance of Mr Catherwood. But on the other hand, Mr. Norman, although he travelled alone, ia a most excellent draughtsman, and has visited a place of which we had no previous record ; we mean the stupendous ruins of Chi-Chen. Other travellers, French and English, had seen and written about Palanque and I'xmnl before Mr. Stephens, but Mr. Norman is the lirst visitor to the ruins of Chi-Chen who has given to the world any written record ol his visit. We have seen the illustrations to both these splen did works, and can only say that society is greatly indebted to these enterprising and talented young men, for such valuable additions to our Nationnl Literature. We think that probably the work of Mr. Norman will be read with the greatest interest. Iroin the fact that the subject he speaks of is entirely new. Indeed, it was by mere accident that Mr. Norman heard of these great ruins. He had been to Cuba for his health, and crossed to Mcrida, in Yucatan. Whilst here, he heard of festivities, tfcc. going on at Isamal, in th- interior. He passed through Ticoxo and Calcachen to Isamal; and then determined to go to the next lnrge town, Valladolid, which he did, passing through Tuncax and Sitax. At Valladolid he heard of some ruins lying between that city and the South coast, opposite the island of Co/umel; but after great toil, and cutting his way through the woods for three days, he was obliged to give up the task. He returned to Valladolid, and then accidentally heard of the ruins at Clii-Clien, lying on or near the path road to Campeachy, but none could say that they had seen them. After (ravelling from one Indian hut to another, accompanied only by nn Indian boy, at last on the third dny, and about forty miles from Valladolid, he came in sight of the beautiful and stupendous ruins of Chi Chen. Here he found the remains of a city probably the largest the world has ever seen. For a circuit of many miles in diameter, nothing could he discovered but the walls of palaces and temples, and pyramids more or less dilapidated; and the earth, as far as the eye could reach, was strewed with beautiful columns, some nearly perfect. One temple was 4."j() feet lone: and built of carefully hewn stone. Within it was one room, fourteen feet lone, and six wide ; and those parts of the room not in ruins were furnished with sculptured blocks of stone, a foot square, representing Indian figures, with feather head-dresses, armed with bows and arrows, their noses ornamented with rings, carrying in one hand bows and arrows, and in the other n musical instrument; and these figutes were interspersed with animals representing the Egyptian crocodile. A few rods to the South of the Temple of CliiClien stands a pyramid measuring 5(H) feet at its base, gradually drawing in towards the summit, which presents a large platform,tqion which is greeted a square building, about 20 feet high, making the whole structure 120 feet high, and all carved and ornamented with rare architectural devices, approaching the Egyptian and Hindoo style.? But the most extraordinary part of the ruins is the " House of the Caciques." It is a wonderful edifice of the Egyptian style of architecture, and well calculated to impress the beholder with the immense wealth and skill of the unknown architects. But we shrill have more to say about these ruins hereafter. Mr. Norman, alter leaving Clii-Chen, went towards the mountains on his road to Campeachy. fie visited the ruins offchmnl, Zahbah, Zayi, Holtcaettl, and I'xmal. The ruins of Zayi are very beautiful, situated in the midst of hills; those of Chi Chen ure on a vast level plain. Mr Norman has also brought home with him a great variety of , curious idols, and other relics of the strange people who once inhabited these cities; and has deposited them with the N. York Historical Society. He also brought home a large stone, from the front of the "House of Caciques." On exaini. nitig if, we found it to be a very compact limestone, with an admixture of silex. The wood u?ed in these buildings is very hard and oflieautilnl texture; hut he found no metallic instruments. We shall look with grent anxiety for the appear ance of each of these valuable works. Mr. Norman's work will he published in a few .days; it will contain near So superb and original plates, illustrative of the above remarkable ruins. Sai.k of a Yaciit ?The On-ka-hy-e, the most splendid pleasure schooner afloat, is for sale. Her hull?her rigging?her cabins?her speed ?have never been surpassed. She can beat the " Wizard of the Sea" easily. See advertisement. Nf.w Music.?Signor de Hegnis has pist published a new song culled the "Pretty Flower Girl." It is one ot the sweetest gems we have heard for a long time; the Vignette in itself is worth the money, li hits an engraving of a girl with a basket of flowers >nd persons coming to buy. Jok Smith, Tug Moumos?Old white-hat is still at large nnd as busy as ever He can't he caught. Revival, in the Bowery.?Tl,e splendid Kques Irian Troupe of N B Howes made their triumphal entryjinto litis eilv yesterday. Their first performI unee will beat the Amphitheatre, Bowery,on Monday next The|.arena will be the fashionable rc| sort this winter in the Bowery. ! Re agitation ok Aboi.itio.n-Riot in Boston.? One of ihe first fruits of the re-agitation of the ubolit ion question at the present time, and the result oi its attempt at political organization, will he a spirit of misrule that will end in serious riots, insurrection and violence o! all kinds, almost to blood. The hot an 1 hasty spirit ot politics will not combine with the cool and determined fanaticism of abolition?hence a perfect concussion of the moral and physical elements of society. Annexed will be found an account of a disgraceful riot, in the cradle of liberty itself?in Faneuil llall, Boston, which is a most pregnant instance and example of what we may expect in other cities throughout the country, before the presidential election in 1H12 is closed. In Ohio, in Western New York, and in Massachusetts, the abolitionists have organiz-d themselves as a political party?declared war against both the other parties?and from appearance?, this will | roduce one of the oeverest conlliets that ever bh<>ok tlie existence, or disericrd the character of any nation. In this city, we understand that the Tappans and their associates are busy in the same line of business. As a fair specimen of the future, we take the following account of a meeting and riot, which took place in Faneuil Ilall, Boston, on Sunday last. The better the dav the worse the deed. [From tin? Boston Mail.] Tin: Riot Ltn Evemxo ? Great Meetino it Faiski'il Hall or the rim mm or the Slave, Gk.ohue Latimer?A peoiliitic Fioiit is tiie Cradle or Liukkty ? An application was ma.li! hit wt-ttk to the Ma) or and Aldermen for the use of Faneuil Ilall, lor the purpose ofconfiltering the subject of providing additionally laws for the personal liberty of thoce claimed a* offenders against the laws of other States, and as slaves. This petition lning granted by the Board, a laige number of placards were . (lusted alioutthc city, calling upon the friends of freedom ) and personal liberty ami justice to meet there on Sunday evening, at 6 o'clock. At 1 o'clock, the doors were crowded with ipeciators, anxious to gain admittance, and at the time of the opening more than a thousand of both sexes bad assembled. About C o'clock, the committee and gentlemen who were to a ldreaathe meeting came in, and the house was called to order. The meeting was tlieu organized by the aptieintment of Mr. Samuel E. Sewall, as chairman. Mr. Sewall then stateil the objects of the meeting, and very briefly the history of the ease ol George Latimer, the alleged slave. George Latimer, said he, came among us, wescarcely knew how; he walked our streets, and few would have discovered, by the color of his skin, that he was of a different race from a free horn white man; but he was claimed as a slave by James P. Gray; he was seized as a slave, anil at the same time charged with theft, for some act alleged to have been committed in Virginia, but 'his was a mere pre ence, as the facts subsequently indicated. He was taken without any warrant or proceedings in law, hut soluly by the authority of his master, a proceeding only tolerated among the owners of slaves at the South. There was no warrant or proof that he was a slave, hut he was dragged forcibly to a Court House. A large number of the friends of liberty and citizens gener. ally assembled about the Court room, and an application was made to the Judge of the Supreme Judicial Court for a writ ol habeas corpus, for the purpose of correctly ascertaining why he was detained. Ilv was brought before the Judges They said he was held under the authority ol his master, for a then alleged to have been committed in Virginia. The principal charge, that he was a slave, was then dismissed, and the next day he was brought before the police court on a warrant charging him with larceny; upon that he was bound over to be heard in ten days, in two hundred dollars, with the expectation that other matters would be settled in the mean time, ample means having been given to obtain proof that he was a slave. But when good bail was offered for his appearance, the charge was abandoned, and he was then confined solely upon the authority of his master. lie was then brought before Judge Story, and time was given to the Saturday following f'.r the necessary purjiosus of proof.? Soon after this a writ of personal replevin was served, and a hail hand offered in the sum of $1000, for the purpose of ireeing i.atimcr, Horn Ins chains, ami. to give liim'au opportunity to take a lair trial by a jury. But tue jtilor re. fused to listen to the mandate of the court, and preferred to hvarken to thu voice of the slave-holder, than to the authority of the Judge. The friends of this injured person, whose only fault is that his color may be a shade darker than ours, then procured of Judge Williams a writ of habeas corpus, to ascertain ifthiswritof personal replevin shall be served ; ami I hope, my friends, that before tomorrow night he will again be at large?(Cries of Amen, amen.) Mr. Bewail then spoke at some length in favor of altering the laws, so that no state olticers, police officers, or any having the charge of the laws, shall be compelled to give assistance to any slaveholder, when in this stato in search of fugitive slaves. On motion of Mr. Jackson, Mr. Joshua Leavitt, Charles Lenox, and Henry i. Bowditch were elected as Secretaries of the meeting. Mr. Lea> itt then read to the meeting a series of resolutions of great length, bearing upon the arrest of Latimer ; they wei e very severe, and condemnatory in their character, denouncing in the strongest possible terms, the course taken by the judges ami officers of the law, in the case of George Latimer?stating that no slaveholder should meet with any favor here, when in search of fugitive slaves?that the law relating to the surrender ot fugitive slaves to their masters sh.iuld be disregarded, uud ought to be repealed. By the time these resolutions were rend the old Cradle of Liberty was completely filled w-ith men, women and children, and there was a disposition manifested in every |>art ot the house, to create a riot. Mr. Giimcxd Quixct was announced from the chair as the first speaker in behalf of the resolutions. His introductory remarks were heard with some attention, hut us he became w armed up to the subject, the audience in the body of the hall co .tinually interrupted him with loud outcries and cat-calls. He s|>okc very eloquently of the situation ol the poor slave now confined in a dark dungeon, and groauing in his despair. He drew a vivid picture of his (light from slavery into the land ef freedom, w here the voice of liberty wus first sounded Here, said he, the poor fugitive w as met by thu myrmidons of the law. w ho pursued him like bloodhounds, and the sreond Judicial Magistrate was the whipper-in ot the crow J.? The hisses of the audience now- arose to an almost deafening sound, and such a cloud of duat was raised, as has seldom been seen in Faneuil Hall. " They do what the lawobliges them to do !r said one. " Yes,'' said the speaker, " the Constitution obliges them to do this dirty work, but what power compels them to accept such offices V The noise now became so great that we could scarcely hear one word out of twenty that the speaker uttered.? After he had finished, Mr. Lkavitt arose amidst cheers, groans, Iii3ses and exclamations of profanity and vulgarity. lie read with a very loud voice letters which the committee hod received from the Rev. Baron Stow, Hon. Wm. B. Calhoun, George Bine rod, Hon. Samuel lloar, and the Hon. John Quincy Adams, approving highly their objects,wishing them God speed, and regretting their inability to attend. Afl??r r.-nrlinir thoa?> 4?1 A~ n ..... in micmpieu lo make wmn comments upon the judicial proceedings in the case of Latimer, hut the outcries and noise had become so great, that no one could ]>ossihly have heard ten feet from the speaker'* platform After finishing, the spaaker introduced to the meeting a young negro, who has lately taken an active part in the cause, by the name of Charles Lenox llemond. His appearnnce ti|>on the platform was the signal for a general shout of disapprobation among the opponents. For more than seven minutes nothing ubc was heard, but one try of riot and confusion, mingled with hisses, groans, and the most unearthly souuds, such as, " down with the nigger 1 turn the darkey over tip him into the pit'. down with him, the d?il nigger." h.c. Sic In vain he tried to speak, all was dumb show and noise. At thiscrisis, Mr. tieorge 8. Hillard appeared upon the stand, and after Mr. Remond had retired, the audience permitted him to utter a few words. He spoke earnestly in favor of giving tho abolitionists a fair hearing?appealed to the sympathies of the ja-opla?spoke of the insults tliey had heaped u|>on those who had come there this night with good intentions?they were, he said, meeting together lawfully, but he believed not wisely? the ineasuim they had taken, lie thought not the best to promote the cause they had contemplated, but he hoped they would b? heard. " I a?k," said he, " one favor, that you will give this man (laying his hand u|>on the shoulderof llemond) a fair hearing " This appeal was followed by cries of ' no. no, no ! we won't hear the d d nigger ! down with him, him. down with him!" and other profane and vulgar words, ehlch fairly chill1 d the blood in our veins. Mr. IIii.i.iho again spoke, "Hod created this man in his own image, and because he is not a white man you will not sutler him to s|aiak !" Cries of " No, no, we won't hear the nigger ; down, down with him! Another appeal was made and lUinond took the s'and.hut not a word was he sutferedto speak?all was noise and ccnluiion. Mr. W. P hili.ips then attempted to address the audience. His remarks were eloquent and impre sive, but were continually interrupted by hisses, gioans, and exclamations. After he had finished, Itemond was once more placed before the audience, hut the osttcries were now worso than ever ; he attempted several times to speak,hut it was all dumb show?no one heard a syllable be uttered. The riot now became so tremendous that all further proceedings were stopped. We noticed there, in the hodv of Fanatiil Hal), w hat never took place before, three distinct fights?one of the party hsd his hat and coat torn oil his hack, and his eye very badly torn by the fangs of one ofthe rioters, against whom he was defending himself. And directly under the American Eagle, in the centre gallery, two colored ladies had their bonnets and shawls torn off them. Such a terrible scene of confusion, riot, or gladiatorial exhibition of anger, revenge, ohsre uity, and profaoity, was never before seen. In the left hand gallery we noticed Mrs Abigail Kolsom, who was peaceably standing among the crowd ; the rioters soon discovered her and frequently called ii|>on her to make a speech, but to her credit and that of her friends he it spoken. she uttered not a syllable. After a lapse of some minutes another colored man, by the name of Douglass, attempted to address the meeting. He gesticulated to the noisy audience for about twenty minutes, but not one word in a hundred he uttered was heard. It w as thought best at one time to send for the Mayor to read the not act, but this cotirse was finally abandoned, and after a few remarks from Mr. Lcavitt, the question npon the acceptance of the resolution was, with some difficulty put to tnc meeting, and a very .large number said aye, as loud as possible, and the committee then retired. vlr. Jaber Tiatt, the deputy sheriff, in a few minutes after requested the audience to retire, but they seemed determined to remain lie then remarked that the keeper of the hall wished fo close it. anil he hope I all gentlemen would go quietly home. The audience then began to re tire, when another gentleman Mr. Stephen 8 Fostei, took the stand, and addressed the pixiple? he said lie wn n friend ofthe working men, thai he was himself a working man, that he was a friend of freedom?a friend of l.ati mcr. because he was a working man. He made a very good address, aJvccatiug the cause of abolition, and was heard with considerable attention to the close, when the audience adjourned. There was a large number ol ladies present, during the whole evening, who waived their handkerehiels and clapped their hands, in applauding the various s|>cakers. < >nk Day Later from Liverpool.?The packet ship New York, Capt Cropper, arrived last Right from Liverpool with papers to the H:h of October inclusive. We are indebted to Capt. C. for tiles. We find no news in our pa|>ers. We give below the fashions and markets:? IVnch's Fashions for October?The lis z-phyrs are now all the rage, and the light Clarence boot is giving way to the stout Oxonian. The Macintosh is a good deal adopted as a drapery for the arm, and is thrown over the shoulder in cases of sudden showers Pockets have entirely superseded gloves, out an ouu ticriin is sometimes carried iit | one hand by those wlio wish to adopt the very ex- ! ireme ?l gentility. (?n tine days, when the day be- j fur" lias lieen wet, the bottom of the trouser is ! shot about as high as the calf with dry mud, which j has a verv <littini?ue appearance. Ladies' fashions hp- nine's the same as last month, but the imitation Chusau is looped up in wet weather with the hand, so as to show a soiiyu/w or petticoat of white calico, and in some instances flannel may be seen; but tins is only the case when the dress is scolloped to a height that is far from usual. The jointed clog is also a good deal worn, and it is sometimes found with a break in the middle, when it comes off at the toe, and has an effect not altogether agreeable. Markets. LitciirooL Con* Mark it, Oct. 9?At our market this morning, upon a middling attendance of town ami country millers, holders of ioreign wheat evince.I a tolerable legree of (irmneaa, and effected sales of most descriptions to a moderate extent only, at or nearly the rates previously noted. Irish wheatsou the contrary were much more didimlt to sell than ol late, and with some further arrivals to-day prices declined 2d to 3d per7l)lb; Knglish newwheats may also be considered rather cheaper. Stales and Canadian flour, moving olf a little more freely, realized an advance of (kl per barrel; but home made and Irish, with the prospect of better supplies, were Is per sack lower. Barley and malt remained in precisely the same state as on Tuesday; whilst beam and pea* were scarcely notice

I, an 1 receded in value Is per qr. Oats, likewise, being nearly without enquiry, might have been purchased ou somewhat lower terms Ol new oatmeal, however, the supplies l>eing unusually moderate, and giving w ay again today Ol to?l* per 2401b, several parcels were disposed of at this abatement. 1 itkhpuol Cotton Marrkt, Oct. 9.?Our market (till continues in a dull and inactive state; prices have been also steady, and in consequence we reduce our quotations generally about jjd per lb, but this decline has been more apparent in the better class of American. Speculators have taken 1000 bales of American and 1500 Sural; exporters fiOO American and 200 Surat. The sales today will be lrom 2 to 3000 hales of all kinds. The import this week is 1 ISO liars, and the sales are lti,490, viz S.'"* Jf.f.' 1 ' v' </. rf. Suiiir period in Ifill. (Hi Sr* Mauds, l!'.,UH 300 Se< liluid, ll\>n toStiiurddo 4V?' 'S 2t?0 St'iurd do, ?J ) '1J4 3130 Upland, 4'?s G'? 78GO Uidaud, 5 a 7 3800 N't* Orleans, 3',? 6i, I mil New Orleans, 4 a 8 2119 \laliima, fcc. I,S? >' ? 4320 Alabama, Icc. 3Si* 7,'4 MaNCHEirr.il, Static of Tsade, Oct. 7.?We have not only to re|Kirt lower prices for cloth but al-o a j>oor demand ; anil it is very probable that another week will brio# prices as low as they have ever been known. The production is clearly too great for the demand. Twist is saleable to a fair extent, though the demand is by no means so brisk as it was a month ago. Prices are a shade lower. lloi HDSL* Fcannki.'Mahkkt, MondayTo-day we had a fair avernge market, and the demand for flannels still continues good, at former prices. The wool market ia still heavy, as the manufacturers purchase for immediate use only. Wools of middling and finer quality are rather better to buy. H?i.it-si, Saturday We have had a heavy market for all kinds of goods. There is literally nothing doing for the United States, and our stocks are increasing in consequence. We have rather a gloomy prospect before us for the winter. In wool no change Leeds,Tuesday.?'There was a much better market both on Saturday and Tuesday than was anticipated; indeed a considerable business was done, especially in heavy goods. Prices, too, in a few cases, are a little higher, but even at this improvement it is hardly a remunerating business. Merchants are also tolerably busy, and the warehouses. Bradford,Thursday?The attendance to dav was good, and more than an average business done. Merinos and plain cloths are scnrce, but in figured goods the demand is fully equal to that of the last few weeks. Yarns?this nr tide is steady ami the demand good, as both the manufac turers and export bouses are buying, and prices fully sup ported. Decay of the Shipping Interest.?One of the most singular declarations was made in the "Tribune" yesterday, that ever was put forth in a rational community. The proprietors of that paper actually came out and glorified in the fact, that the ships be longing to the port of New York, were reluming to this city, from Europe, ?Vc , empty. Here is the f declaration:? " We, therefore, rejoice when one of the Posts groans that ships are coming from F.nrope in ballast. It proves i that a better state of things is preparing lor our own La. j borers, our own Producers, and even for our own Com. merca." < Now, il is well known that the prosperity af New I York is dependent on the prosperity of her com- i tnerce and shipping interest And yet here we see ' a paper, asking patronage of the merchants, whilst it rejoices in the fact that oar skipping interest is nearly destroyed. This is a most strange anomaly, and can only be paralleled or explained by looking at one of the other columns of the?same pauer, where we find elaborate arguments in favor of e-tablishing the system of Fourierism all over the country ; which means, destroy all towns, cities, villages, churches, Jec., as at present organised, aud built up jrreat parallellogram cities in the interior where every one may live as in a barrack, an alma house, or a hospital?all things in common, with or without any religion at all. It will be seen from this movement of the proprietors of the Tribune, so hostile to our commerce, that they have been indoctrinated by these Fouerites with their pernicious principles, and are using their pa|>er to carry them out, destroy society as at present constituted, and build up great communities, in the shape of agricultural corporations, where every body must eat, drink, sleep and wotk, according to line and rule, and regulate their movements by right angles. And they are unking alarming progress with their detestable doctrines; the full success of which would be the destruction of this city, its commerce and merchants, the sending its buildings to ruin, nnd making this great and populous place a reflect desert. Shall this be endured 1 Humhuo.?The Harlem outrage?a merepenny-aline incident, made to Bell. City Intelligence. Almost too I.atr.?The mails per the Boston steamer for England, came within aa acc or lieing left ou Monday, as the rider from the jiost office in this city did not reach the wharf until the steamboat Massachusetts was moving out of the slip. They were thrown on hoard, however, nnd thus narrowly escaped being left behind. This wilj be a caution for the future. at: olt'i Portrait.?An artist was engaged on Tuesday in taking the |K>rtrait of John C. Colt. He was removed to the large room of the Court of Sessions for that purpose, under the charge ofone of the deputy keepers. ,ui fuikii?i ne ii.i|in stolen irom llit' united States Marshall's office on Monday evening, a* mentioned on Tuesday morning,were relative to the suit against Anthony L. Kroseh, in licted for perjury in entering goods falsely at the Custom House. The intentions of the bur- ' glurs and thieves was to obtain copies of the original in voice* and entries in the case, which had, most fortunately for the ends of justice, been removed from the closet j where the othar papers were taken from, by one ol the ' clerks the morning previous. We understand that tho sum of $1500 has been ortered,'for the |>ossession of these I papers by aomu of the friends of Frosch- The burglar ef- , fec.ted an entrance by forcing open one of the windows ' fronting the Park- ? j ."A Mock Pilot?We have mock auctioneers, mock law. J ycrs, mock doctors and mock honesty, in abundance in < those dat a, but it is rnre that a man dares summon cour. age enough to turn mock pilot, and run a vessel through Hurl Hate in mockery of wind and tide. Yet such mock < cry was exhibited by one Owen Prescott, on the IO1I1 of j October, when he piloted a schooner called the Thomas ! Cribber, through that dangerous pa-sage, representing ' himself as a branch pilot. Thomas A. Harris, of (U Van j dam street, entered complaint ng.iinst him onTiicaday and J lie w as held to bail to answar the ell'ence, w Inch may send ; him to the Penitentiary, ? i so a atitl'db Pumiihilu?The rascal, Charles Oiles, who was arrested on Satnr.lar for stealing clothing from L Si II. Skellinger, of fi.1 Conrtlandt street, was sentenced i to the Penitentiary on Tuesday, tor fix month* on each of- i fence, making a year in all. lie hail applied to the Messrs I Skellingers lor assistance, stating that he was out of em- t ploymentami pennyless. They took him into their own I i) welling, gave him employment, and as soon as the riper was comfortable he returned their kindness by robbing them of their clothing. Sei veil right Samtsos Koanr.n One of t le descendants of Sampson, christened George, who resides at 3 Cortlandt street, ?'<" ( a -, ost'd on Mondny evening by Marv Ann Kirby, at the corner ot Dover and Water streets am) his poekets picked of a wallet containing >10 in banknotes. She was arrl tiy Kioff Dovlc. ol the Fourth ward, and fully com mittcd. "htm Br 4 Kxi.i.? A woman named Mrs. Fick?tt, who l?? recently resided m 33 Orange street ce.ldeiitally fell from I ho steps of the building to the pavement on Tuesday morning and wan no severely Injured as to oaiian fllmnn i inmodiate death Irom concussion of that brain. A (tHiriKi Lsxulord?One of the expedient* resorted to hy l <n Herds who have hut small portion of a soul to sxvr, wu? exhibited at the Lower rolice office on Tuesday. A w i lo ? lady named Mima Ann Ryder, a highly respect Ide member ol St. Luke'a Church, entered complaint on Tucaday against Christopher Hampton, ol 2tyJ Seventh street, tor an aggravate.1 assault ami battery committed on her person on the l'.Jth ot October last It appears that a lie had rente! a room and bed room in the upper part of the house occupied by Hampton, at the rate of $100 per annum, and being unable to pay some buck rent that wus due, he forcibly ejected her from the premises, denying that he had rented them, and contending that he should keep her good* and demand payment lor their storage? An examination was made before Ju?tice Mat sell, who ordered him to be held to bail in the sum of $''00 to answer the assault and battery. Accit>s:ntal Dkatii.?The Coroner held an inquest on Tuesday at No.4b Hammersley stieet, in the rear, on the body of Catherine Kiley, aged two year* and nine months, child of Thomas Riley of the above place, who was, on Monday afternoon, accidentally run over at thecorner of Varick and Hammersley streets, by a curt laden w ith hricks, and instantly killed. Verdict?" Came to her death by being accidentally run over by a cart driven by John Uormley " Bi ts-ALU Bill ix tiik Tombs.?Bill Kurd, the hack driver, alias Butlaln Bill,was arrested on Tuesday, by otticer Relyea, and committed to the Tombs for striking a colormi man, named William Kranria, with the butt end of his whip w hile at the foot of Chamber* street "oil Tuesday afternoon. The Court of Special Sessiout will see thut he is taken care of. * l .tiit - iv. ......... r a a man named John White, and his daughter,were caught on Monday evening in the act of stealing two shawls worth $b from the room of Emily L. Hall, widow, of I It) Canal street. Committed. Chatham Theatre.?A glorious bill is presented lor to-niglit. Bulwer's beauiilul play of the " Lady of Lyons," is to be perform* d with n powerful caste?Mr. J. K. Scott as Claude Melnotte, and Miss Julia Morton, her first appearance on any stage, in the character of Pauline The "threat Western" and Messrs Sandford and Whitlock a|>pear in their popular extravaganzas, Jcc. The |ierformances conclude with the interesting drama of " Jack Sheppard," Mrs. Thome sustaining the principal character. (X?" Miss Hood, the accomplished and popular vocalist, takes a benefit this afternoon and evening at the American Museum. Among those who have volunteered, wo notice Dr. Valentine, the Lilliputian Family, M. D. Gardner and pupil, F. tiarsou, M. Richardson, M. P. Morris, La Petite Celeste, and others, making decidedly the l>est bill ever put forth there. Two performances take place, one commencing at three, the other at half past seven o'clock. The stupendous Falls of Niagara with real water, will be exhibited in tha afternoon and evening. Mitt Hood deserves a crowded house, anil the immense attractions put forth will ensure it. The Falls of Niagara are offered for sale. They would prove a safe and profitable investment in any country. QQ- The manager of the New York Museum evinces a tact and ability in conducting his establishment that must inevitably lead to a successful result. The Musenm is crowded nightly with the eleleot the city. The company are as select as if the price of admission was trebled. The exclusion of improper characters is a rule never deviated from; that regulation will always ensure a respectable audience. Master Frank Diamond, the unrivalled Ethiopian Dancer, elicits the most unbounded applause; Mr. Alden. thp Banio Plover-. Mr. Nellis. Miss Rmtnlie Mr Tie. lame and Mr. Collen, appear. There will be a performance this afternoon at three o'clock, and in the evening as usual. Tv YtTlT ~SO U THEKN~ M A1 IT Fike in Richmond.?Another destructive fire occurred in Richmond on Monday morning ahout 3 o'clock. It commenced in the warehouse of Archibald Thorna-, on Virginia street, which was entirely consumed, together with 490 hhds. of tobacco, making an entire loss of $60,000, of which from $33,000 to $40,000 was not insured. Seven or eight other large buildings were destroyed, among which was a factory belonging to Mr. Richard Anderson, and two wooden houses owned by Mr. E. C. Mayo and Mr. S. Jacobs. Philadelphia. [Correspomleucc of the Herald.] Pmr-sDixpiirA, Nov. 1, 1842. Dropping in last evening at the Walnut street theatre, I found Mr. Huchanan, Attorney General lohnson, Secretary of State, Mr. Parsons, and sundry other " eminents," beholding Mr. Forrest enacting Jack Cade, in Judge Conrad's blood and thunfer tragedy of that name. Around these Tritons ol mlitics were the various gtdgeons and minnows that sw im in their wake and follow at their tail. The house was very crowded. Col. Dick Johnson was at the Olympic,and wassufhciently cheered His escort was a handsome one, and the Colonel made a speech at thein from bis hotel He is to be seen to-nigh( at the various places of amusement, for the small sum of 12i cent3. Buchanan is here watching " Blue Dick " At theChesnuttlie Broughams hud a scanty house, as I anticipated. Forrest and the other lions were ton strong for them. The Arch wus very poor. The Olympic chiefly military, per invitation of course. The Grand Jury have presented the three penny papers of the city, the Ledger and Chronicle, for publishing M'Ewen's naslycase, and the Times for saying, "thai a man must protect himself in Philadelphia." I have not heard that any of the aforesaid papers, or their owners, editors, or reporters, have yet become extinct or gone oil in an apoplexy. It is to he hoped that the jurors took something warm and laid down after this exhausting effort. I presume you have heard of Celeste's treatment in Baltimore ?The letter published in the Times this morning excites a good deal of remark and sympathy among her admirers lure. The only thing stirring is Col. Johnson and his military escort, who are fifeing and drumming about the streets, M they pass from one visit to the other The counting of votes in the case of the contested offices in the row commenced yesterday, but no alteration of the result formerly declared nas tran spired. Salfs of Stocks, This Day?50 New Orleans Gas, 6 ; JO Western Bank, 31} ; $134 Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 34. Death ok Senator Woidbuidok Contradicted. ? We are happy to state that a letter has been received in this city from Senator Woodhridge, under date of the 20th of October, consisting of two or three pages id writing, in the course of which lie says that he is at length recovering from a very severe illness, under which he has been laboring ever since his return from Washington. Thus is happily confirmed our ho|?e that the report of his death in the Cincinnati papers was founded in error .?Nil. Intelligencer, Nor 1. Domestic Markets. Bw.timoiif, Oct.31?In the Flour market the demand is not active; 400 Mil*. Howard street were taken at $4. The wagon price is $3 87}. City Mills are noted at $4 a $4 00}: Susquehanna, $4 13} Supplies of wheat continue limited?prime Maryland reds are quote* at 90 a 96; inferior to good 60 a75; Md. corn, white, 44; yellow, 44 a 43. Oats command 41 cents. SHIPPING INTBLLIGENCR. Phii.aufi.fhia. Not 1?Arr Kagle, Steward, St Tliomaa: T'rlm, Atkins, Boston; Wave, Crowell, do; P. light, K-llv, N Bedford; Mmno'it, 8rtm.il, Lulicc; Shark, S rrewxi, New York. Below, Mary Chilton Drew, from Malaga; Gleaner, Katun, Lubec; J Peterson, NYork; Or-tllon, Bnrksimrt; trltr Pallas. Baltimore, Oct 31?Arr Oenl Washington, Smith, Liver pool; Prompt, liellftt Boston; Commerce, Blanchiril, Arecilro I'll; WtnKinco. Atlcina V wpirt; Dover. Pe rival, Boston; Her-ld, Soole, Portland; Danube. Rich, Frankfort; Celeste, I dinaon, NYork; Joa l|ank?\, O iflith, do. Below, Z nje. I'm Rio ile Janeiro. Cld Robl Walt ^Br) Johnson, Cork m A lev uyi nrsijiiiiTicinu, (n|>; rui?, .vinntr.nlro; ll'-rntm-, I ,\ Yoik; Jtiriiu. Ilciiion, Sicn. SM Niin'ilr, Kirrell, VVeit lndie?; M.rihi, Parker, B*tnn; Munition. ( Br) Frith! Brnniid,; Ait-ilm.., Kltulhtn; Mundictrr, !<>. Alkh.pm., DC. Orr !*>? Arr I'ionrrr, Liverpool. Bid Striihrn Bimiry, ( Mr) Hilif.j. Rii'HMmd. Oct 30 ? Arr Union, Bn.rnn. At the Bur bound p. Richmond, trim Work; OnW.yne, Thom?iton. Bid IvKlitrmld, Rio Janetr?; Hannah. Rio Grande. Norfolk, Oct 29? Arr Hose, (Br) Krlly, Antrum; A mot BirtWjt.l, Birdsall, NYork; Msr*, 1 refethsu, do; Orn Scott, Dowdy, James Kurr (or NYork, put in l*a*y; Equator, Ctrd, [' ruvnotith. Under Seawelt's Point, Florence, from Porto Jatk-llofor Philadelphia. Fore I|f n Ports. St Thomas, Oct Ii?In p rt, Weasarurncon, Jaqnrs, from Vewcatle, tin4. for NO-leam, disic coal; N F Kr?tHinsh?*n, I'lami, from WilmiiiKlon, NC. condemned and sold: Camilla, VI iiidfiiil, from NYork. ju?t arr; Ann Eliza L, Peddle. Hoi Iriphia, do; Hibervtia, Thimton, Portland, do, fryint the mkt; flimzi, Hancock, Bo*ton for Muricdbji, ui?r j??t arr; Ruitoin, & icon, (roin Buck*i>ori, do, w th ice; R?? ** . ressenden, from Sotton for St Doming", tame day; Harp, Cator, fm Sf Kuta for Mobile, ne?t day; Cadorwt, CUrk, from B Jtirnore, uric, juti irrived. 3(7-TEN DOLLARS REWARD?The undersigned > tiers the a bore reward for the restoration of a nj Ik pume ind contents, which was either lost by him, or stolen Irom lim last night, on his way from his place of business to he Bowery Theatre. The purse contained about seventyWs dollars. R. R. CORLIS, Broadway, opposite St. PaulV hurch. 3(7" FOR REGISTER Ichabod Trail. Q(J- WE HAVE, ON MANY OCCASIONS, LATELY, poken of extraordinary and well authenticated caaea of IN pWfcfBlol by |ii- Wheeler, u( his \ ell known, |aipu lar, and celebrated Eye. Diap'-nsary, No. .la (Jreouwich itreet, (near th<- Buttery.) We ahall, tn-inoirow, be prepared to give several new eviilmrea of hia won dnrlul nion-e, in illlbenlt an! iviremecase*. I lie voluntary testimonial* toil ath lavltiof -onieol our moat rcap> ctaMe citiiuna. ft/- " PRIVATE MEDICINE CHESTS." containing i atittleiont quantity of the new French rewediea, introIace.l into thia country by the Col'ege of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New Yotk, anil applicable to the are ol all delicate disease*, arc p n t icularly recommend" d to poiletit* in the country and to all who cannot e.onreniently apply ton physician. See advertisement in another Mlumn. 0(7- NO HIGHER RECOMMENDATION OE THE Genuine Extract of Sarsaparilla prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, can be gisen than that contained in the lollowing passage from Brande'a Dictionary of the Materia Medica, recently published : " This article baa been prescribed in chronic recuse ti-ni?in ohstiuatb cutaneous eruptions- in indc'Ut'.t ulcers?in glandular attections?in diseases of the bon.es. attended by dull aching puns, tumors and nodes?-trusting of the llesh?and ii hat proved a valuable remedy, and bat tnm'timei effected a cure where other allot olivet have been lone adminittered in rain, and when the diteoted etate of the tytlem hat been of many y eart dm ation. Jn the alter treatment of typhilit, and in caret where mercury hat in/orioutly affected the tytlem, it pottettes powert not hitherto obtetoedin any other at tide of the Materia Medica " Soi l in .mm.* Bottih, at 75?cntseach. " In CsiES or HSLr-a-DOiLn Bottlks, *8 50. it it ? ork oonei " b OO. Cases forwarded to all parts af the Union. N . B.?el very liberal discount to wholetale purchatrrt. By order of the College, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. rnuci|>ai cuice 01 mcoon'Re, 'j. :>as?au st. IN. Y. ft?- IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT?The College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Ijtiachrry, beg to inform all ]mtiodi desirous ot obtaining medical advice, that on remitting the turn of one dollar, with a utatemeut of their caae, they will be applied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter of advice containing lull direction! as to diet, regimen, kc. All letters must be |>ost paid. Addieaa Principal ottice of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 87 Nassau street, N. Y. The CostuLTisn Piuncui is daily in attendance at the private consulting rooms of the college. Hours from 10 till a o'clock tti-aoicsL Cases?The College have also engaged the services of one of the most distinguished operative Surgeons in New York, and are therefore prepared to receive and treat surgical esses. Squinting, cataract, and all diseases of the eye requiring on operation, ?strictureol the urethra,?calculi in the bladder,?clubfoot,?diseases of tne joints, and of the spine, will be particularly attended to. The fees will he extremely moderate. Patients who so desire will be visited at their own houses after operation. By order of the College, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassnu st. New York, 0l]^ CAUTION.?The great demand for the Genuine Extract of Harsaparifla, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy has induced Certain druggists of the city of New York, to vend a spurious article composed of the common extract of Sarseparilla and Liquorice, by counterfeiting the labels of the College- The genuine extract is composed of sarsaparilla, gentian and sassafras, and is four times as strong as the spurious, and guaranteed to cure all eruptions of tne sain,tumors, nodes, ulcers, and all impurities of the blood, brought on by an injudicious use of mercury, or any other cause, gold in large bottles at 75 cents each, in cases of half a dozen $3 50 ; in do 1 dozen $6. Principal Office of the College97^ " Nassau St. ft?- THE HON. B. B. BEARDSLEY, ONE OF OUR most distinguished citizens, says he feels it to be his duty to recommend Sherman's Lozenges to all whoneed a good medicine, or like a pleasant one. He has used them for three years in his family for coughs, colds, whooping cough, headache, worms, and sea sicknest, and with the greatest success. His wife was never able to nurse her children, from being so affiicted with sore nipples, till she used Sherman's Papillary Oil, and now she ha?no difficulty of the kind. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is st 100 Nassau street. Agents in Albany, 4 Stanwix Hall; Philadelphia, 3 Ledger Buildings. (W- THE "FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE" is a safe, speedy and edectual remedy for all unpleasant discharges from the urethra, whether the result of disease or weakness. This medicine has been pre parol 111 Ibis country under the direction ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, and ia confidently recommended hy them as the mo?t useful and efficacious remedy in all those cases. Sold in bottles at AO cents each. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College 97 Nassau at. {&7- ANOTHER ADDITIONAL PROOF OK THE efficacy of Dr. Covert's Balm of Life comes from the pen of the Rev. Timothy Stow " Elbridoe, N. Y., Oct. 10, 1839. Iter. i. Covert :? Desk Sir:? Having taken three or four bottles of your Balm of Life, it is but Justice to state that 1 reacive.l from its use decided benefit. 1 was troubled with frequent darting paitiR through both lobes of the lungs and around the bronchia ; from these nains I have been rel rved, and also from the dyspepsia, witn which I had been afflicted for about 1*3 months. I have also used it in my lamiiy in several cases of severe and dangerous colds, and with vary marked success. I regard it as one of the very best remedies lor diseases of the lungs with which I am acquainted, and hapo that it may come into general use. Very respectfully yours, TIMOTHY STOW." This medicine for coughs, colds, consumption, bronchitis, asthma, croup, whooping cough, fcc., is the most certain of all other remedies. Office for wholesaling and retailing Covert's Balm of Life, Fleming's Medicated Worm, Diarrhoea, Dinner anil Cathartic Candies ; Humphries Pile Ointment, 1'helps' Tomato Pills, Sir Astley Cooper's celebrated Corn Salve, is 13b Nassau St. N. Y. 0(7- A FOULNESS OF THE TEETH IS BY some people as little regarded as it is easily rtmoved, but,, with the fair sea, with the polite and elegant part ol the world, it is looked on as a certain mark of sloth; not only bncause it disgraces one of the greatest ornaments of the countenance, hut the smell imparti d to the breath hy dirty teeth is disagreeable to the patients themselves, and exkernely offensive to others in conversation. To remedy ttiese evils, and to prevent their taking place, is recommended Rowlands' Odomo; which, as an embellisher and preserver of the teeth and consequent promoter of comfort and attraction, is certainly the first dentifrice of the present age. See Advertisement. 0(7- A GOOD MEDICINE?We verily believe Doctor Ru-U's "Infallible Health Pills" to be one of the best ptirgativ es ever known. As an evidenceof it thay are working their way into popular favor with a perfect Rush. We have since ascertained that they are prepared from a genuine receipt left by the late celebrated Dr. Benj. Rush of Philadelphia, than whom, perhaps, a more skilful and eminent physician nevtr lived ; and are as free from humbug ns a'pure saint from sin Those who have made a trial of them say, that w hile they give immediate relief ami drive all corrupt humors from the hody, they leave the system in such a state as not to require a continued repetition of the dose; and that a single dose ot these pills is all sufficient where a dozen of others are necessary to accomplish a cure. They are sold hy H. G. Daggers, 30 Ann street.and uy numerous Hernia tnrougliout the city.?.Sunday Mercury. Sold also by Kelly, 267 Broadway: Hart, corner of Chatham and Chambers atreeta j Oxford, 168 Bowory ; Oruen, 69} Kultou street, Brooklyn j Redding Hi Co, Boston; Guthrie, 4 Stanuix Hall. Albany; Dr. Reed, cornerOay and Saratoga streets, Baltimore. ?K7- "THE TONIC MIXTURE-"-Thia grateful and powerful restorative and purifier of tbe blood it now very extensively used by the most eminent practitioners. In all dyspeptic cases, in diseases resulting from debility, in nerrotis complaints, scrofula, eruptions on the face and body, and in the shattered condition of the system produced by the abuse of mercury, this ia a most salutary remedy. Sold at $1 per tiottle. In cases of half a dozen bottles $5. W. S.RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau sL t?- CONSUMPTION, ASTHMA, COUGHS AND SPITTING BI.OOD, cured by Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, which is performing wonders, as the numerous certificates now handing in daily, o! remarkable cures will show, in order that the public may not be imposed on by the vile counterfeits for sale in the lower pairtof the Bowery and other places, as it is shameful to decoy the ntHictcd from buying the only genuine at 374 Bowery. The following extracts from certificates will show its efficacy :? I, Elizabeth Christie, 99th street, Yorkville, certify that two years since I had a severe cough, pain in the. aide, and other s> mploms of consumption, and was entirely cured by using one and a half bottles. This day, Nov. 1st, 1643. I got one for my husband from the old office. I certify that I have used Dr. TaylorM Balsam of Liverwort for asthma and shortness of breath, ai-d am well. Mrs. M. 8. RATON, 161 Liurens St. Oct. 26, 1842. I certify that I have used Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwert for consumption, and that it has cured me when nothing else would. My w ife has since us d it with the same happy results. J. T. TOWER, Agent on Westchester Railroad. Oct. 24, 1942. Miss B. ol Albion Place, Mr. D. P. E. of Third street, and ICOOof others, are generously leaving their names lor relerence of the wonderful effects of this medicine. Remember the number, 374 Bowery. A physician in attendance and can be consulted,and the poor attended. Mrs. Hays, Agent, 139 Kultou street, Bropklyn, and Dr. Leeds, Druggist, wholesale Agent, 137 Maiden lane, New York. NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC?The public is respectfully informed that the co-partnership heretofore existing between Holt k Ulyatt, Soap Boilers and Chandlers, has been dissolved, and that the undersigned will carry on business on his own account, at Nos. 100 and 102 Nineteenth street, between 6th and 7th Avcnuea. ? l|*L?l/l VI I lilAI 1. All person* who have hail transactions with the above fim will be publicly notified in a few day? of the name and residence of the individual, who will attend to the collection of the partnership accounts? and the liquidation and settlement of all claims against said firm In the mean lime, those indebted to the concern ate requested not to pay any money to any person not fully authorized by both the copartners. Arrivals, Autos.?R. S. Moore, South wick; Mr. Van Rensselaer, Albany; Charles S. Macombe, New Bedford; Lieut. De Camp, US N; L. Chapia, Albany; C. H. Mlnot, Troy; J. McGregor, Boston; S. Z. Dana, do; Capt. Barclay and La.lv; Prince Hawes, Boston; Wm. O. Day Ermond, Alb; U Forties, Troy; A M Strong, Albany; G. Brownill, Boston; L. Mansfield, I'ortlsnd; M.C.Allen, Providence; P. Gansevoort, Albany; Wm C. Crooker, Taunton; Mr. Freeman, Augusta, Me; A. G Hill, N. York; Capt. Anthony, Ship Aigo; II. Blanchard. Rochester; C. E. King, Boston, S V. Talent, N. E Boundary; O. Rohhs, Eastport, Me, Q. M. Rnsrglcs, Boston; L.M. Klovd, do; S. Hill, Arkansas; James L. Clayton, Virginia; D W Benton, Vaj Hon. Mr. and Mrs. White, la; C. Pelham; Wm. Patp-rson, NJ, W. B and Miss Horry. Charleston; Thos. Tay lor. Lady and Child, Philadelphia; Wm. Murrell. Va; Benj. Haites and l.ady; W. B.Cr >pi>er, NY; Mr. and Mi*. Holer, Emily Stiter, Montreal; J- M. Thompson, Springfield; Mr. Oakley, NY; Gen. Ward,Westchester; O Miles, Richmond; Elmer Townsend. Boston; M. Dodge, jr, Gcnrgelown; Thos. Shillingsford, Philadelphia; J. Day, Cuba; A. A. Holeomb, U- N.; Oliver Crocksr, New Bedford; Oscar Oallinei and Lady, Lyons, France; Bishop Doane, New Jersey.

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