Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 9, 1842, Page 2

November 9, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NKW YORK IIKHALI) New York, Wednesday, November U, 1K44. 'l'o Advertisers. For the information of business men and ot tin- public generally, and ai a guide in the (election of the beet channel for advertising, we place before our readers the following tact* Nm Vobk Hebai.d ) 9tm Orrtct, N. Y., ( Ornce, Nov. 1, 1842. ] Aug. 16, 1S42 * MiPkhbie It Bboobi : Mr. H V Birn.eb:? ll?:i?TLK?tr.!? :? Sib :? Please to deliver at the Please deliver at the Sun Herald Ottice, Ne * Vork Office, N. Y., Jilt hundred 7.MI reams per wtek ol the reams of paper per week, for small ?i7el paper 23X32 six months trom the lfttu ol for the Daily Herald. October, IM2, to tie of this Also 60 ream, per week of quality, aire and weight, the the large surd 32 Xt6 lor the same to be paid for in cash ur_!ri,. It. raid lor tine vear everv two weeks from thi* date, to beot quail- M. Y. BEACHty equal to this specimen? I accept the above order Payment* to be made each and agree to funiiih the pa week in ca*h, in full for that per accordingly, week. H V. BUTLERJAMES O. BENNETT. Aug. 31, 194-L We accent the above or- Witness, M. S. Beach, derand will deliver it a* diSj|PERS?E Sc BROOKS, No. 01 Liberty ftreot. James Row*, ( witnemef. simuri Bemas, s By the*e document* it will be perceived that the rircu lotion of the Nkw York Herald, is marly double that oj iht New York Sew, and that it i?, consequently, *o mucl the more an eligible channel for all kinds of advertising and buiineis notices. Not a further word is necessary to satisfy the publio. JAMES O. BENNETT. Result of the Election?Overwhelming De. feat of the Whigs?I'proarous Triumph of the Liocofocos. One of the most sublime moral spectacles terminated yesterday at sun down, that ever took place in New York. It was the day of a general election throughout the State and in this city, and it closed in peace, good order, quiet, and perfect decency, in a most overwhelming and triumphant majority Jor the democratic party. Mr. Bouck, the democratic candidate for Governor, has received about 2000 majority in the city and county of New York, 350 majority in King's county, and 150 in Richmond, being the extent ol our information as late as nine o'clock. The whole democratic conuty ticket, with the exception of one, is certainly elected. Mr. Phoenix, the whig congressional candidate, is elected in the Wall street rpcinn all ^pmncrotu I n fki? . ... ...v uvi.iuviaio ill IIIC UIIICI UIBUIt'lS J'I Ubably certain, except John McKeon, who runs close. According to all appearances, and all symptoms, the democrats have carried the State by a very large majority?probably varying Irom 5000 to 16,000. This is a victory to the democrats not exactly unexpected. Ever since the ultra whigs in Congress, at the Extra Session, came out with their famous manifesto, we have looked for such a result. The violence with which John Tyler, the amiable and honest President, was assailed, accompanied with a ferocity and folly utterly without excuse or decency, caused us to look for nothing else. In addition to this cause, the abolition party have not been idle. Their secret organization has been operating in this city and throughout the State?not so much to make people vote their particular ticket, as to cause lukewarmness, and keep many from the ballot boxes. If the abolitionists have only |>olled 6000 direct votes in the State, they have indirectly influenced probably 10,(MX) or 15,000 to stay away altogether. Such is the victory which the folly, indecency, and bad management of the whigs for the last year, have thrown into the hands of the locofocos. Tammany Hall last night presented a lively and original scene. As the returns came in, the jokes and the flashes of merriment were as frequent and as bright as the aurora Itorealis, now shooting up to heaven?anon sparkling along the sea shore. "Have you seen any thing of that same old coon!" "Oh, yes?he is dead and buried." "Did he leave his skin behind !" " D?n the bit; there is not so much as the tuft ot his tail remaining to make a lather brush for the State Barber." "Ha ! ha! ha !" At the whig head quarters every thing was calm, genteel, full of resignation, philosophy, virtue and long faces. We never saw so quiet and orderly an election, among both parties. Nothing like the District system. To morrow we shall enter into the merits of this result, and give some good advice to cheer up the whigs, and some caution to save the democrats from folly. The following were the reported returns received last evening, which will vary some as the official reports are made. The democratic majorities for Legislature and Congress will be less than that for Governor. John A. Lott is elected to the State Senate by a majority of over 2000. J. Sherman Brownell is re-elected Register by about 1500 majority. The supposition is that Mike Walsh received votes enough to defeat the election of Vandyke. The rest of the democratic ticket is elected by from lOOt) to 1500 majority. At the latest hour last evening, the returns received indicated the defeat of John MeKeon, and the election of Mr. Fish in the sixth district. Leonard, of the fifth district, and Maclay, of the fourth, (democrats) are elected, and Phoenix, (whis) of the third. Nfw York City Election* maj. 1841. ma j. 1942. Ihilricl. H'ardi. Dtm. WTiiy Bouck. Braditk 3d. I ... ? ... 419 ... ? ... 162 2 ... ? * * ' 406 ... ? ... 304 3 ... ? ... 626 ... ? ... 606 4 ... 40 . . . ? ... 340 .. . ? aso . 7* 4th- 6 . . . 414 . . . ? ... 366 ... ? 7 ... 116 .. . ? ... 272 .. . ? 0 ... 466 .. . ? ... 115 .. . ? 10 ... 694 .. . ? ... 406 .. . ? 5th. 19 ... MI . . . ? ... 689 .. . ? 9 ... 5A4 . . . ? ... 608 ... ? 14 ... 377 .. . ? ... 447 .. . ? 6th. 11 1018 ... ? .... 1009 .... ? 12 ... 233 .... ? .... 66 ... ? 16 ... ? ... 762 .... ? .... 750 16 .... 462 .... ? ... ? .... 260 17 338 .. . ? .... 374 ... ? Total 4782 2342 2342 Detn, Mr) 2440 King's County has (riven 350 majority for Bouck, and 217 democratic niaiority for Congressman Last year the democrats had only 86 majority. The democrats have a majority of 169 in Richmond County. Last year that cojnty gave them hut 59. Henry C Murphy, democratic, a therefore elected to Congress from the Second District by about 350 majority. SPLr.xi>tD Marriage Ckkkmony at St. Thomas' Cnt'Rctt.?The Kptscopal Church of St. Thomas, ycdirruuy m uuuu, pirwoiea a gay and animated scene. The lovely and accomplished daughter of Doct. Mott. the most eminent surgeon of the age? the very Napoleon of the medical profession on this continent?was yesterday united in holy wedlock by the Rev. Doct Hawks, to a distinguished medical officer of the United States Army. The company invited, and the crowd of fashionable spectators, were tremendous in numbers and splendor of dress Every part of the church was crammed Irom aisle to galleries, and many sought admittance, but could not effect an entrance. The afreets around were thronged with carnages. The lovely bride went through the holy ceremony with exquisite grace, the bridegroom with great dignity, and the distinguished father as became his character and his position. The bridesmaids were most beautiful. Doct Van Buren, the happy hrtdegroom, is, we learn, not the son of the Ei-President, hut only a distant branch of the same family. wasttrn Watkrs ?Considerable rain fell at Louisville last Monday week. The Ohio is expected to rise in consequence of it. j Thk Newspaper Writers ok New York ?The newspa; er writers of New York are a very important and numerous class ol litrrati, whose labors, genius, anil talent are gradually giving a tone and coloring to the uge. Of late years they have increased in numbers, and the following may be considered a pretty full list of those attached to the whole newspaper press of this city:? E. E. Camp, Wm H. Attree, Mike Walsh, Fatent Sermon Paige, E. W. Davia, Thomaa Kelt ell, Richard White, David Hale, Major Prall, Pioua Hallock, Mr. Bradford, Erastus Brooks, Little Burden, J O Brooks, Wm. F. Finn, Toney Bartlett, l.ocofoco Stephens, M.M.Noah, D. R. Lets Rory McLaughlin, i | Tom Nichols, Heury M. Phillips, I I H. Nichols. ItiiMKelI Jarvis Win. Hvrrick, E. Briibane, Mr Ken*e, George P. Morris, ,ggj. W. Webb, J. M. More, , E. Hutkin, Win. Whitman, John A. Sargeant, Mr. Foster, , Eues Sargeant, Levi D. Slamm, Charles King, Racing Porter, Charles F. Hoffman, Horace Greeley. Wm. L. Stone, John 1. Monitor J, Samuel Beman, Park Benjamin, John Inman, Mr. Patterson, Wm. C. Bryant, James G. Bennett, Wm. F. Godwin, N. P. Willis. Fred. West, Fred. Hudson. This catalogue comprehends writers of leaders, authors of light paragraphs, concocters of squibs, r and critics on books and public amusements, on i every variety of subject; together with reporters of speeches, markets, public meetings, theatres, sermons, camp meetings, races, and every event connected with the movement of society in this great city. These men, and their several coteriet, may be said to give " the form and pressure to the very , ! age." At a former time, Irving, and Drake, and i Halleck (Fitz Green), and Fennimore Cooper, and Verplanck, and a few others , formed the literary caste? a sort of aristocracy of men of letters. They s|>oke to the age through books, at long intervals? but only occasionally through the newspapers. The literati of the present day are a sort of democracy, like that of Athens, always quarrelling, always fighting, always grumbling with each other. They are principally attached to the newspa|>ers, which pay better and give quicker returns than heavy and expensive books. Newspaper literature in this country is rapidly assuming the highest rank and most powerful influence. At this moment, there is a great struggle between the old and young ideas?the old and young ? .ao.^o. Hence the constant quarrels and eternal fermentation. The latter class will triumph in the end. In a few days we shall commence a biographical sketch of each of these modern newspaper literati, which will be highly amusing and instructive, from the incidents, anecdotes, and descriptions of the several individuals. We have collected together a vast quantity of curious materials, relative to the characters, genius,temperaments and talents of each, and it will be a recherchi and interesting account, capable of splitting every mail's side with laughter. We shall publish them as a sort of literary chowder, in batches of half-a-dozen at a time, accompanied with exquisite and delicate wood e/igravings of each " face divine," and shall then collect the whole in one brochure of a hundred pages. We will show that the newspaper literature of New York can compare with that of any other capital in the world or beyond it, be it London, Paris, or Pandemonium?be it in talent or independence?in morals or ruscality?in genius or pretension?in modestu nr I mmirinnno in monnoro A c v - ?V..VV ?u iiiuuuvi a \JI IIIUKUII. A llg iur Charles Dickens and his saucy " Notes." Musical Intelligence.?We understand that tho most celebrated performer on the violinctllo in Europe has arrived in town, Max Bohrer, having crossed the Atlantic in the Ust steamer at Boston. 1 This artist has given concerts in all the principal cities of Europe, and is pronounced to be the most 1 superb in hiB line that ever was heard in Europe. ' At one of his last visits to London, he played belore Queen Victoria and Prince Albert, at a private concert in Buckingham Palace, and carries with him a letter trom authority expressive of his great talents and genius. He has also letters of introduction from Prince Albert to Sir Charles Bagot, Governor General of the Canadas. From the celebrated Baron de Humbolt he has a letter of introduction, dated at Potsdam, and also another, in "choice Italian," from the great maintro, Kossini, dated at Bolognia, both addressed to the " great American people," who are the only acknowledged sovereigns on this continent. What an original and magnificent idea A letter of introduction from Rossini to the American people! When will Signor Bohrer give us a concert ? Signor Herwig, the exquisite violinist, has also ] arrived in town from Boston. He is well-known i among all our musical circles. i The Brahams, father and son, were at the last dates giving concerts at Montreal, with great sue- i cess and iclat. They will probably reach New York on their way to the South and the West Indies. < Nagel, at the last accounts, was giving concert# ] in Western New York. i tk. .1...> r??i:.? r- . >> 1 lie mvicu uiaum ~i me is?ia*rmcn III < still continues to draw capital houses at the Park. , Its attractions seem to increase as its excellencies became understood. We have a full critical , analysis to give in a few days, of the merits of this , drama?the talents of tne artists, and the merits of ] the management throughout. { Madame Sutton, the hest and most powerfnl , toprano on this continent, is now in town, living a very retired and quiet life. She is probably preparing lor some movement, in the musical way, that wil astonish her admirers one of these days. Signor De Begnis, vocalist, composer, manager, and every thing, is busy arranging, preparing and fining lin Hnmpthinc in fWa lm? *\f Kin "1^? n -r r> " " " ??? si?1""" | By way of amusement, he gives lessons to a few ] choice pupils?but the most of his time is given to j the preparation of musical works for the press. De ^ Begnis is probably the only comprehensive artist in this country?one who is capable of every thing, , from the part ot Figaro up to that of mattiro and manager. The two Hakemanns, great on the piano, gave a very capital concert the other eveuing at the Apollo Rooms, which was well attended. ' Signor Rapetti is still laying on his oars?but preparing for something. With so much and so various musical talent in the city, why, in the name of the Virgin, is so little done 1 Stir up?stir up. Naval.?The following vessels of war are now at the Navy Yard, BrooklynIn ordinary?ships of the line Franklin and Washington ; frigates Hudson and Savannah; corvette Vincennes ; and brigs Porpoise, Oregon and Washington, (surveying ves sel,) In commission?steamer Poinsett. On the stocks?frigate Sabine. There is no important work going on at this Yard at present, and consequently but few mechanics are employed. The North Carolina will go into her winter quarters at the Navy Yard sometime during the ensuing wepk. The U. 3. steamer Poinsett has received a new j copper boiler on board, and her machinery is un- , dergoing thorough repairs. ?*he will be r- ady for , sea in about three weeks or a month. Her destina- ( tion isTampa Hay, to assist the U. S. schooner Flirt, , I.ieut Com F'owell in surveying that harbor? , Lieut. John A. Davis has, at his own request, been ( relieved from the command of the Poinsett, and t Lieut Charles H. McRlair is ordered in his stead. j It is rumored that the U. S. store-ship Erie will shonly sail for Mahon with provisions for the squadron in the Mediterranean. This vessel is now at 1 Boston. 1 The U. S. steamer Mississippi sailed from here on 1 a cruise to the eastward on Monday last. Spack and Steam ?A merchant left Detroit on I the 11th ult. for this city, to purchase toods. In ( seventeen days thereafter, his merchandize was j received at his store at the West. This is what we call quick work. JP O S T S C R I P T. Konr o'clock, A. IK, ELECTION HETl'HNH. By Pomeroy's Express, winch arrived Irom Albany a( 4 o'clock this morning, we have received the following returns:? The Albany Evening Journal Extra gives the following canvassers majorities in the city of Albany:? Whig. Loco Foco First Ward, (reported) 100 Second Ward, 15 Third Ward, so Fourth Ward, .'90 Fifth Ward, 100 Sixth Ward, 100 Seventh Ward, ."><> Eighth Ward, 100 Ninth Ward, 100 Tenth Ward, 30 The Whig majority in the city is near 50(1. The Loco Foco majority last tail m the city, was 286. The return* from the river towns could not be definitely ascertained, with the exception of the town of Poughkeepsie, which gave the whig Assembly ticket 60 majority. Dutchess county was reported to have given the usual democratic majority. Westchester County.?Up to 4 o'clock this mor" ning, but eleven towns were heard from, which gave the democratic candidate for Governor 860 majority* The same towns in 1840 gave Bouck 808majority. Dr. Nelson's Introductory Lecture on Physiology.?Dr. Nelson delivered his first lecture, last evening, at the Lyceum, Broadway, in the presence ol a highly respectable audience. Efforts, it was stated, had been made by a few gentlemen connected with the Stuyvesant Institute, to prevent their students from attending, but apparently without any othar effect than that of exciting the contempt which 1 nutII uugriiciiMn uuuuuui ucsrrVfU. UV. Iltt? been, we find, engaged in extensive reseaches into < the science of physiology for nearly the last thirty years, and he has succeeded in making many remarkably important and valuable discoveries. He commenced his lecture by directing the attention of his auditors to a splendid series o? diagrams and transparencies, executed by his own hand, for the purpose of illustrating his microscopic researches. He then went on to speak of the importance of the science, and showed in a very conclusive manner that it had not yet been taught with sufficient precision or accuracy, from the erroneous and defective methods of examination hitherto universally adopted by its professors. He next modestly and succinctly described the course adopted by himself in his researches, which had been to commence with the very lowest order of beings in the animal kingdow and gradually ascended, without omitting one link in the chain which connected them with man, the last and most highly finished work of creation. Dr. Nelson pointed out with great felicity, and in a spirit of great good humor and candour, a number of blunders into which writers on physiology have fallen, and which have led to many serious errors in the treatment of disease. He then presented a hasty outline of his intended lectures, by mentioning a series of doctrines commonly received by the me- ? dical world, but which the result of his researches would be shown to overturn. The originality of the 8 doctor's views as thus announced, appeared to excite very great interest. * we can connaenuy assert, on tne best authority, that Dr. Nelson's lectures will be the most erudite, t! profound, and important series ever delivered in r this city. Surely, if any man can elucidate a scien- 11 tific subject, it is he who has devoted to its study the labor of a life?a keen and practised judgment tl ?indefatigable industry?a mind which never rests v satisfied without>roof?and reasoning powers train- g ed in the detection of sophistry and the perception of the truth. tl Physiology is a science whose importance needs a no exposition now-a-days. It is becoming a fashionable study. But the majority of its expounders, and n without exception its popular retailers, have been ? rather deficient in knowledge of the subject they a professed to teach. We cordially recommend such c gentlemen to attendDr.Nelson's discourses. From the sensation already made in the medical circles here, c wc know that no invitation to embrace the opportuni- ^ ty now offered of obtaining acquaintance with the c theories, views, and discoveries of one of the most *remarkable medical men of the age, can be needed. v We, therefore, only add that the physician, snr- c geon, or student who neglects this opportunity, suf- 11 fers a loss, which he must continue very ignorant ^ if he does not afterwards greatly regret. Dickens at the FrvK Points.?The description t which Dickens gives in his " Notes," of a splendid t' " Nigger Ball" which he attended at the Five Points, t has created a general laugh throughout the city, a and been the topic ever since among all the literary * and fashionable circles. t It is generally asked " who attended Dickens to 1 this famous ball 1" ^ He does not state particularly who his attendant8 f were, but as it is known that he was entirely in the I hands ol the very respectable committee of gentle, t men who got up the Ball at the Park Theatre, it is * very naturally supposed that these gentlemen got j up and waited upon him to the famous " Nigger t Ball" in the Five Points They deserve credit for such ' an exhibition of taste in selecting the amusements r ofBoz. For it seems that the Nigger Ball was far s better relished by the " immortal Boz" than the 8 grand file at the Park Theatre, or even the splendid * dinner at the City Hotel. On the Nigger f?lt he is t eloquent, enthusiastic, and poetic?the Park he hard- t ly mentions. This account of the Nigger Ball at the Five Points j, is one of the most singular passages in the book.? t Boz and his committee appear to have been for a ^ whole night in their very element?enjoying them- [ selves to ihe brimful of existence. He descants on i the "buxom fat mulatto woman"?the " young mu- i latto girls"?" the single shuffle"?" the dbuble shut- 8 He"?" the cross cut"?in the most glowing strain of ; enjoyment. One thing more. We ask most re- t ipectiully of the gentlemen who danced at the Boz " Ball, or made speeches at the City Hotel dimcr, or J, gave elegant private parties to Boz himself, if there f tver was any thing published in a New York news- * paper, so vulgar, so indecent, so immoral as this ^ same description of a Nigger Ball at the Five Points 1 j Answer that. a e Last for the Season.?The Caledonia leaves ^ Boston on the 16th inst, and the Great Western this city on the 17th, both for Liverpool. The lat- o ter will not return again this season. h As these steamers sail within two days, we desire v the public to look at their lists'of passengers after a they have sailed. We will thus direct the attention p of the owners of the Columbia, Caledonia, Acadia, n and Britannia, to the same. If the sight thereof " does not strengthen them in their determination of h changing the western torminus of the above steam- h ships, we will not say a word on the subject till the b pioneer of the French line rounds Governor's " Island. v ti RKVOLtrrioN in the Weather.?We had quite a revolution in the weather yesterday. After nearly *| six weeks of sunshine, uninterrupted by cloud or h shower, the weather changed on Monday night, and " on Tuesday morning commenced as splendid a rain e itorm as we have seen in many a day. VVe never ^ <aw such an October before?such clear, balmy, unny weather, running half into November. Rut he change has come?and we may prepare for a ? tard winter. Chatham Thkatrk.?The new mythological dra- ?l na now performing at the Chatham, seems to ere fll ite more talk and excitement throughout the city m han ever, Dickens' book on America It eclipses * very dramatic production of the age, and bids tair o turn a golden harvest into the manager's coffi re. * Last night the theatre was again crowded, and the t'r ipplause which greeted the piece was truly gratify d< ing It will be repeated again this evening, with jj the drama of the Shoemaker of Toulouse, in which ^ Mr. Scott appears. th Th? Ureal Miller Camp Meeting In Newark?Mr. Miller's Sermon on the Prophecies of Daniel and the Kingdoms of the Karth. Newark, Tuesday, Nov- 8th. "Great times in the Jarseys," is the remark ol every one you meet in Newark, when the subject of the big tent, and the Miller Camp Meeting is talked about. A new movement has been made by the Millerltes to-day, and an entering wedge effected in the other sects, which may yet lead to important results. A terrible storm of wind and rain commenced at two o'clock this morning, and continued for eight or nine hours; it blew down and tore up two or three of the smaller tents on the Camp Ground, and so shook the large tent that it kept some of the brethren up all night to watch it, and in the morning they deemed it judicious to lower the canvass to.the ground, which they did, leaving nothing but the bare poles and cords standing. Consequently there was no service in that tent all day ; but tills was made lln fnr in nne r?r lain aiaua nne wan the tremendous energy exhibited in the only praying tent left standing, which I would describe, but as your space is valuable, and Mr. Miller preached a sermon in the afternoon in one of the regular churches litre, I deem it more important to give that. On account ol the storm deranging all the camp fires, Capt. Stewart, of the old Rolf House, kindly invited Mr. Miller und his men, that is his preachers, to dine with him ; which they accepted, and about a dozen of them sat down to as splendid a dinner as they ever had in their lives; and I assure you that they played a pretty good knife and fork, Mr. Miller taking the chair; and they did anything but eat like men under sentence of death?men who had signed their own death warrant, self-condemned to die on the 28d of April next. After a very hearty dinner, in which they were oined by the " old gentleman in white" I described the other day, they adjourned to one of the new xk.ivnltoa r-r. ...... ... . i I?i iiuivuvo, viii VlllllUI* OI1CCI, 1 UUI1I\yf WIIIUII II HU jeen handsomely tendered them for worship to-day. Mr. Miller was the preacher; his subject was the our great Kingdoms of the earth: the Babylonian? he Medio-Persian?the Grecian, and the Roman, ile took tor his text the 13th and 14th verses of the 1th chapter of Daniel:? Then 1 heard one saint speaking, and another saint laid into that certain saint which spake, How long shall he he visions concerning the daily sacrifice, and the transgressions of desolation, to give both the sanctuary and he host to be trodden under foot 1 And he said unto me, Unto two thousand and three tundred days ; then shall the sanctuary be cleansed. He commenced by saying that whilst he was a Jeist for 12 years, he searched the Bible to try to efuteit, but it converted him. His mind was partialy led to this vision to know what it mtant, and vhen the 230(1 days were to end; for then he knew

he day of judgment would be set and the books ipened. In the first place, then, what was the ision, which one saint asked the other about 1? Ve have it in the 2d chapter of Daniel, revealed o him in a night vision:? Thou, O King, sawest, and behold a great image. This reat image, whose brightness was excellent, stood before hee ; and the form thereof was terrible. This image's head was of fine gold, his breast and his rms of silver, his belly and his thighs of brass. His legs of iron, his feet part of iron and part of clay. Thou sawest till that a stone was cutout without hands, ?hich smote the image upon his feet that were of iron and lay, and brake them to pieces. Then was the iron, the clay, the brass, the silver and ie gold, broken to pieces together, and became like the haff of the summer threshing floors ; and the windcaried them away,that no place was lound for them : and le stone that smote the image became a great mountain, nd filled the whole earth. 1U? ma iuo uicaiu , ailU n c Will ICU U1C luicrpreiauun lereof before the king. Thou, O King, art a king ot kings : for the God of hea. en hath given thee a kingdom, power, and strength, and lory. And wheresoever the children of men dwell, the beasts f the Held and the fowls of the heaven hath he given into line hand, and hath made thee rulerover them all. Thou rt this head of gold. And after thee shall arise another kingdom inferior to ire, and another third kingdom of brass, which shall bear ule over all the earth. And the fourth kingdom shall be strong as iron ; forasnich as iron breaketh in pieces and subdueth all things : nd as iron that breaketh all these, shall it break in piees and bruise. Now this vision was a true one; and as great part >f it has been fulfilled, and as the word of God ails not, we have reason to look for the fulfilment if the rest; and in my views of this. Brother leixes and Brother Bush, of New York, agree vith me. The " daily sacrifices" of the text is the ontinual abomination exercised towards ihe|people f God from Abel down aud enforced particularly iy Pagan Rome, and by Papal Rome down to this lay. The " sanctuary and the host" meant that the amily of God had to sufler some sort of persecution ill tne end of time?th* end of the 2,300 years, fow, my friends, the religious papers of this counryhave published things about me that the poliical papers would be ashamed to publish. They ny, vmu r amer miner orpenus upon areams una isions." Why, I'd cut off my right arm before I'd ;ive utterance to such blasphemy. Look at the Ireanis and visions fulfilled all through the Bible; 'haraoh's dream, the Butler's dream, Peter's dream, ind so on. Well, then, Daniel had three visions, ?ut they all related to these four kingdoms. The irst was in the second chapter of his prophecies, le was sent for by Nebuchadnezzar, ana he had >een bred in the Babylonish school. And here I vouId remark that although at one time I was very nuch in favor of our theological schools. I have a 'ery different opinion now. Those who go to hem'leam the Bible of men; I'd rather a son of nine should take his Bible and go into the wilderiess with it, with no teacher but God and his own nind. They learn the ancient philosophy and cepticism and bad habitsj they know nothing ibout the Bible, and they'll find that out next year vhen Christ comes; tney learn to talk oretty hings, and dress fine, and to tickle the ladies of heir congregation (laughter), and that's about he amount of it. Well, then, Daniel interpreted he King's dream. The head of gold was the Ba ylonish kingdom; the breast and arms was the kingdom of Media and Persia; the third, the brajs telly and thighs, was the Grecian, which under Alexander conquered all the earth, and he wept that le had no more worlds to conquer. The fourth vas the Romish kingdom, which in part is still exsting; and shall not be utterly destroyed till the stone s cut out without hands to smite it; and that tone is Christ at his second coming next year, and i. ?i a ?l: a li- i-: i _l - ?i mr.. nicr turn tuts stone, ma iMiiguum, sunn mi me eartn. is proved that this means Christ's second :omirw, for in the 44th verse of the 2d chapter, it ays that the last or fifth kingdom shall break in tieces and consume all other kingdoms, and it thai/ land forever. Now, the kingdom set up at Christ's irst coming has not consumed ail the others, nor vill it stand forever; therefore this must relate to he second coming of Christ. Now, this stone is to it set up in the days of the ten toes, the ten kingoms.that have sprung out of pagan and papal Rome; nd it is to become a mountain and fill the whole arth, which the present kingdom cannot do. Now, lere is the second vision of Daniel, in chapter 7th, erses 3d to the 12th:? And tour great beaatscame up from the lea, and diverse nt> from the other. The first was like a lion, and had eagle's wings : I beeld till the eagle's wings thereof were plucked, and it r as lifted up from the earth, and made stand upon the feet s a man, and a man's heart was given to it. And behold another beast, a second, like to a hear, and : raised up itself on one side, and it had three ribs in the louth of it between the teeth ol it; and they said thus nto it, Arise, devour much flesh. After this I beheld, and lo another, like a leopard, which ail upon the back ol it four wine* of a fowl . the honm a<l ?l?o four heads ; and dominion wm given to it. Afterthii I law in the night viiiom, anil tiehold a fourth eaat, dreadful and terrible, and itrong exceedingly ; and hail great iron teeth ; it devoureil and brake in piecrs, nd (tamped the reiidue with the fed of it: and it wa< dierse from all the beasts that were before it ; and It hail *n horna. ] 1 conddereil the horna, and behold, there came up i mong them another little horn, before whom there were ireeof the first horns plucked ap by the roots ; and be. old, in thi* horn were eyes like the eyes of man, and a louth sneaking great things. I beheld till the thrones were cast down, and the An- , ient of days did sit, whose garment was white as snow, nd the hair of his head like the pure wool ; his throne as like the fiery flame, and his w heels as burning Are. I A fiery stream issued and came forth from before him ; < lousand thousands ministered unto him,and ten thousand , m a ten thousand stood before him: the judgment was ( t, and the hooks were opened. i iki:qiu n?f-ll i" lu'r iti nil- tunc ol lllf great worn* , hioh the horn ?p*kc : I beheld even till the beast ? ?? sin, and hi* body destroyed, and given to the tmrniritr ' ime. ' Aa concerning the rest of the beasts, they had their do I inion taken away : yet their Uvea were prolonged for a i taaon and time. a Now, this vision of the four beasts relates to the t line subject, the four great kingdoms. In the seand chapter Daniel tells Nebuchadnezzar that the c > 11 r parts ol the image meant the fourgreat kingnms of the earth; and in the 17th verse ot the 7th rt lapter, he tells uiot a third visisn. wherein it was vealed to him that these four beasts were four great ings which should arise in the earth; but that at last tl le saints should take the kingdom and possess it *i for ever and ever; not till 1843, the end ot time, as we say, or 1847, or 1861), or I!***, as the longest say. but lor ever and ever; therefore their kingdom of the atone cut out without hands does net begin till the end ol lime, llut read to the end ol the 7th chapter, without prejudice, and you must be convinced that the last beast is the Roman Empire, that its horns refer to other kingdoms now on earth, France, and so on, (of which I shall speak tomorrow) and that it is still in existence in one shape or other, and will be 'till the end of time. The first beast, it is conceded, was the Babylonish kingdom; the second was the Medes and Persians, raising itself on one side?for one line of kings ruled there, and their conquests were all in one | line to the west of their own territo ; and the three ribs were the three Kingdoms of Babylon, Media and Persia united; and as to devouring much flesh?why in one war Xerxes lost over 5,000,000 of , Ins army; 2,000,000 in another war ; besides hun tlreds ot thousands in other wars; their cruelty never was equalled, and ancient historians call them the greatest robbersand plunderers that ever existed. The leopard was the Grecian Kingdom; the leopard is a spry beast, and lea;>s quick and sudden to its prey; tliis represents the rapid conquests of Alexander) who mastered the world in six years. The four wings on its back are the lour provinces his kingdom was divided into after his death, and the four heads refer to that fact in Rollin that thirty years after his death these four provinces became four separate and independent kingdoms. The fourth beast of course is Rome; with the ten horns divided at last into ten kingdoms. Then came the little horn; this was the power or kingdom of the Pope of Home, throwing down three other horns, that is the three kingdoms of the Heruli, the Ostrogoths, and the uuinuaius. i ui? is uir swine <i? i dui b mail ui bin. The Ancient of Days and the judgment in the 9th and 10th verses it) Christ sitting at the Judgment Seat next year. This is so clear, that if any ministers of God doubt it, I pray God to forgive them their awful blunder. Now the opinion I have of that great day is this: that on that awful morning I shall first of all see a small bright light in th.? east ; this 'will grow brighter than a thou, sand suns ; this will be the glory ol God. Then there will be a cloud approach, on that cloud Christ will rtde; he will come between that light and us; and every eye shall see him. When he comes this second time, he will come as tied. (Cries ol " Amen !" "Glory!" "Glo.-y!" "Even so, Lord Jesus, come quickly.") Neither you nor 1 Will ever see God hint tie f, but as we see hitn in Christ. (Great sensation, und some ladies went out looking very pale ) This kingdom shall not passaway. Now in the 25th verse, he says that the saints shall be given into the hands of the little horn till times and time, and the dividing of time. Now, you'll say how long is this 1 Why we have it told in the Revelations chapter 12th, the 6th and 14th versea, that it is 1260 prophetic days or years. Dayt. Timeii 360 Time* 720 Half a time 160 litSO That this is the true meaning of the terms we know; because in other parts of the Bible, where the same language is used in reference to prophecies that have since been fulfilled, these terms refer to precisely those periods. This will be admitted by all scholars and theologians. Kvery little child in Sabbath Schools knows it. In the 8th chapter of Daniel at the 3rd verse, he relates his third vision thus:? Then 1 lilted up mine eyes, and saw, and behold, there stood before the river a ram which had two horns: and the two horns were high ; but one was higher than the other, and the higher came up last. I saw the ram pushing westward, and nothward, and southward; so that no beast might stand before him, neither was there any that could deliver out of his hand; but he did according to his will, and became great. And as 1 was considering, behold, an he-goat came from the west on the faceofthe whole earth, ana touched not the ground : and the goat had a notable horn between his eyes. And he came to the ram that had two horns, which I had seen standing before the river, and ran unto him in the fury of his power. And 1 saw him come close unto the ram, and he was moved with cholar against him, and smote the ram, and brake his two horns : and there was no power in the ram to stand before him, but he cast him down to the ground, and stamped upon him : and there was none that could deliver the ram out of his hand. Therefore the he-goat waxed very great: and when he was strong, the great horn was broken ; and for it came up four notable ones towards the four winds of heaven. And out of one ofthem came forth a little horn, which waxed exceeding great, toward the south, and toward *he east, and toward the pleasant land. And it tV9vpH tfPiiof nvAn fn fKu k/xnf r%f knnirnri ?* ?/! it cast down lome of the hoast and of the aian to the ground, and stamped upon them. Well in this same 8th chapter, from the 15th varse to the end, we have the interpretation of this vision. The ram was Media and Persia ; the he-goat was Greece ; it bounds like leopard and comes from the west; four horns sprung from it, the four kingdoms after Alexander died, and out of one of the horns came forth a little horn ; that was the Roman power, which had a small beginning. That conquered Egypt on the south, Syria on the east, Macedonia and Thrace on the north and east, or pleasant land. This is the same as the Great Dragon in the Revelations, and refers to Pacan as well as Papal Rome. It destroyed Jerusalem, and cast down the stars. Well, now we come to the explanation ot the text and vision. It carries us down to this day; the 2300 days. Now it cannot mean mere days, because we know more thaa 2300 davs have passed since the time of the Medes and Persians. Well, the last chapter but one in Daniel and Revelations tell us what it means. God speaks in parables It means years. Look in the 14lh chapter of Numbers, 34th verse. He told Moses that 40 days represented 40 years, each day for a year. He told Ezekiel to lie on one side 390 days, and on the other 40 days as typical of so many years, every day for a year. These 2300 days then are years. How do we know 1 Look at Daniel, the 16tn verse of the same chapter. So to ih? Qik on,'.. ... .u- u.. .1 m?v viiajac i ailU Mfill *CiBC 3 IUC VtSHMI IIC IIICIC refers to, is the vision in the 8th chapter and no other; all lawyers and doctors agree t? this. Mr. Upham, of New Hampshire, Judge Northrop, of Massachusetts, Judge Clark, of Rutland County, all agree to this. These prophecies tell the histories of the earth, the outlines of the world's history. The 70.weeks in the 9th chapter and 24th verse was to see the fulfillment of the prophecy j in 7 weeks, and three scori and 2 weeks the Messiah was to be cut off Well, the 70 weeks began from the going forth of the decree to build the ,walls ol Jerusalem. In the 11th and 12th chapters Daniel gives the history of the world more in detail. These 70 weeks were fulfilled in 490 years. Weeks 70 Days 7 400 days, or prophetic years. Vou remember about seven years ago the patriarchs ol the Jews came over and had a proclamation for the restoration; and Mordecai M. Noah figured in it; they published that Christ would come in 1842 or 1813. They were right; but the only difference was that they said it was his first coming, and we say it is his second. Then the parsons said to the rabbis, " it can't be his first coming, because what do you do with the 70 weeks in Daniel V' The an?wer to that, if the newspapers told the truth was, " Cursed be he that reckons the 70 weeks in Daniel." Now, the same narsons turn round and curse us for reckoning the 70 weeks in Daniel. Now let us calculate. Artaxerxes Longimanus sent forth the decree, in the 7th year of his reign. This was 457 years B. C. Ezra and Nehemiah went forth with the decree and governed Israel 40 years ; this came down to 408 years B C. This 49 years stood for 7 weeks. From 408 till the tune Christ preached the gospel was 45M years in the reign of Tiberius Cxsar. Thus :? 49 yean 434 year* Christ was preaching the gospel 7 y ears 490 years Thus, these 70 weeks were fulfilled to the day. For Ezra stated on the 12ih day of the month ; and Christ was crucified 2 davs before the pasaover, which was the 14th day of the month. Now. we know ihat there is not 490 years in 2300 literal days, and yet 490 years of that v ision were thus lulfilled. i nerptore it must menn years. Now there were thus 490 years of the 2300 years of the vision accomplished at the death of Christ. Now then :? Yean i From the viiion to the end was 'J300 < Deduct 1 Left after Chriat'a death 1810 Thus, then, in 1810 years after Christ's death, the vision will be fulfilled : or calculate thus:? End of the world 1843 Christ's age when he died wm 33 x War* after Christ's death, when thp viiion will he B fulfilled 18)0 , Now, don't go home and report that Father Mil- 1 ler has prophecied, because he has merely shown 1 you how to get at the truth through the Bible ; and to know that next year the judgment will come, and Christ, and the (ire, and the burning; and oh! 1 i can't te|| you halt that will take place on that awful / lay. You'll go home. They'll say, " Been to hear n Father Miller 1" " Yes." "D'you b'lteve luni 1" ( '* No; it's all nonsense." Now. mv friends, it's not ill nonsense, Cor part ol it's been fulfilled, and the "est will be next year. The vision began with fl 'ersia, and ends with Rome, which still exists, hut " vhich dies in 1RW Gi d make you reaay for thai " iwlul day, and his name shall have the glory. Vmen n This sermon was attended by ntuny ladies of the j| irst standing, and preachers of all denominations, c nd made a great impression. Au Rkvoir. b n (Kf- THE VOCAL TALENT WILL BE GREAT g iii? Evening at Ann street. No charge for admit- B ioa. g BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL~ Stock Sale* at Philadelphia Yesterday. $600 State 6's, 1?46, 60; 76 share* Western Bank, OS, 10 ilo Commercial Bank, ("inn. 46. Domestic Markets. Baltimosk, Nov. 7.?One sale to-day of Howard street Flour was made at (4 for good standard broads, and another at $4,06). Very small sales of Susquehanna Flour i at $4,114. Wheat continues scarce and wanted: receipts sell st 60 a 66 cts. for good to strictly priire Maryland reds, and inferior at 60 a 76; Maryland white Corn, 40; yellow, 40 a 13; Oats, 01. SHIPPING INTELLIOENCE. I'HiLADELrHIA, Nov a?Arr Infanta, Delaney, St John, NH Bai.Timor t.. Nov 7?Art Whin, Barrow, New York; B?at<-n, Ta* lor, Boston; fc*ttirr, Kmory, do; P 1 Nevtut, ( Br) Sticknry, St John, NB; Slary Bright, Bright, NYork; Rochester, Wise, do; Nicholas, Waltou, Albany: Harry T Hinckley, Lawdrr, Bangor; Mail, Crowell, Hartford Sid Orleaus, Lewis, Monte video. . _ _ aleiandsia. Nov ?? ?ld Columbia, Boston, Condor, (Br) Halilai; Sarah Lavinis, Antigua. Oroauaruwn, DC. Not A?Arr Mozart, Boston; Baltimore, Lubec. Sid Pilgrim, Boston. Kichmosd, Not 7?Air Krdwtng, Thomaaton; DA Somers, NewYork, Nassau, do; Commerce, do; Win K B rd. do; North Star, Boston; Wellington, do; Rapid,Camden. Sid Weymouth, NYork; America, do. Noaroi.a, Not i?Arr Albion. (Br) Kinney, Annuills; Hurd, Honors. Boston; Ware. Honors, do; Vionet, Snow, do: Atlan tic. Kobinson, do. The Coriulh.for Rotterdam, and several other brigs, went to sea this morning. Sid 6lh, Virginian, N York. ArtLscmcoLs, Oct 20? Arr Almrda, Ashbv, NYork: 21st, Alabama, Williams, do; 22d, Carolina K Piatt,Rice, do; Solon, Buckman, do. City Intelligence. Police.?The house of Joseph Caraons, 876 Water street, was searched on Tuesday, and six silver teaspoons that ha<l been stolea from the dwelling ef Mr. Winans, 17 Catherine street, found on the premises. Also a new overcoat, that he asserted he had purchased from a boy who offered it for sale. Caraons keeps a porterhouse, and although strongly suspected of keeping a " fence," yet was discharged on this complaint, hut will not escape it caught in the dirt again. Jon*, a German watchmaker, was arrested by Mr. Schwartz, with whom he boarded, for stealing clothing valued at $.M>, belonging to John Krau of 271 Broome street. A portion of the articles stolen were found in his possession, and he was tully committed. A** Seama*, a servant girl, was committed on acharge oi stealing r-"' >rom ine iron* oi jane uouge. Uoubtlul. Some few cases of assault and battery, a riling from acenei at the election, cloied the day's buiineii at the several othcei. Birred to Death.?A small colored child, named Anthony Stafford, was so severely burned on Sunday by tlisoverthrowing of a store, as to cause his death at the Hospital on Monday. He was interred by the Coroner. Nkoligeiuce?As two ladies were passing the building, No. 131 William street, the rain gutter of the house fell to the pavement, and striking one of them, named Ann Pilkinten upon the head, inflicted serious injuries. Such negligence should meet with punishment if the city ordinances can cover the offence. Consul Intelligence. CONSULATI* GENERAL OF THE EMPIRE OF BRAZIL, IN THE UNITED STATFS New York, Not h, 1s4j. In pursuance to a circular received from government, 1 hereby make it known to all whom it may concern, that section ?f article 146 of tin- Regulations'of tho , Custom House of the Empii t 'dating to the declarations for deficiency or excess oi packages, shonld be made during the twenty-four hours to ie Custom House ifficert visit, wae by a recant deort lated July 23d, 1 lj, .iltered as follows :?" That the said declarations mur ie made in the act of the said visit." LUIZ HENRIQUE FERREIRA D'AOUIAR, Cons' i. OrsimL. Arrival i. Gen Mercer, E Joice, fork; TThornby.Wm Thronby, England; R Te ford Jos L Brown, Boston; Mr Ames, Spri Allen, Jr, Providence; L Parsons, .N Ui wight and lady, Portsmouth, N H; Wm K unty; W Fry, Miss Fry, Rhode Island; 1 ,ic raft New Yotk; Jos Jennings, Albany; t uson and lady, miss Lawrenson, Maryland; joini i>oumgnam, Leonard Nottingham, Va; Rev John Morgan, N Haven; S H Lathrop, J R Curtis, Fort Hamilton. Qq- BR. RUSH'S INFALLIBLE HEALTH PILLS, of which H. G. Daggers, No. 30 Ann street, New York, is the wholesale agent, have (though made known to the public but a few months since by the physician 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 cure that could possibly be invented for indigestion and all its attendant ills. Many diseases which afflict 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 remembored, however, that the remedy must be carefully adapted to the disease which it is intendej to cure. Nothing can be more deleterious than the use and abuse of quack medicines, which aro advertised to the public in such grandiloquent phrase. Dr. Rush, as is well known, was a regular physician, of the most extensive practice and the highest celebrity ; this mudicine was prepared by him with great skill and care, after manv years of emeri mrnt. It may with great propriety be called 'ha mo it perfect remedy lor dyspepsia ever diacoyered. Try it, readera, and convince yonraelvea. Of one thing raat aa aured,after having given Ruah'a Health Pilla a fair trial, you will never resort to any other medicine ; for they enable you to keep aa well as to regain health. It ia important that they should be kept in every- family, not only on account of their general efficacy, WWN particularly for their invaluable propcrtiea, affording immediate reliel in all bilious and liver complaints, colds, headache, piles, giddiness, heartburn, loss of appetite, famale weakness, general debility. Ice. lie. For sale a* Kelly's. 367 Broadway ; Ax ford's, 1?8 Bowery ; Hart's News ftflice, cornc^ of Chatham and Chambers street; and at Green's, 69J Fulton street, Brooklyn. Agents?Redding kCo, 8 State street, Boston ; Dr. Jos. A. Reed, corner of Gay and Saratoga streets, Baltimore ; Alexander Guthrie, 4 Stan wis Hall, Albany ; J. W. Judd, Hartford,Ct; J. H. Thompson, Wheeling, Va ; J. C. Morgan, New Orleans. Ct7- PUBLIC ATTENTION IS CALLED TO A paragraph in this day's paper, having reference to tluj successful treatment of Dr. Wheeler, in all diseases ana disorders of the eye. It would appear that the letter published to-day is but one of more than six hundred, which have already appeared in print ; all of them bearing testimony of a similarly hign character to the professional abilities of Dr. Wheeler; and emanating from persona of the most respectable standing in this community. Wo understand that the number of Utters and certificates in Dr. Wheeler's possession, on the same sut\iect, is more than one thousand. ft?-" THE PEOPLE'S MEDICINE."?Such the Genuine Extract of Sarsaparilla, prepared under the direction of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, of the city of New York, may be emphatically denominated. Thia elegant and efficacious preparation ii compounded of the active principles of earsaparilla. Gentian, and the Laurus Sassafras?vegetables whose value in purifying the blood an 1 strengthening the system, are admitted by all medi cal authority s. This article does not contain a particle of mineral medicine, and therefore diiTers essentially from the mixture .sold under the same of Sarsaparilla, which may be readily known to contain mercnry or arsenic, from the sickness of the stomach produced by their use. Sold in single bottles at 75 cents each. In cases of half dozen bottles $3 50, do one dozen $6. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College 07 Nassau st. m- "THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE."?This safe, pleasant, and effectual remedy for all cases of discharge from the urethra, has almost entirely superseded the unpalatable preparations of copaiva and the irritating injections, hitherto user! in the treatment of these distressing affections. This medicine is now extensively used in tne London and Paris Lock Hospitals, and is recommended by the medical faculty of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, of the City of New York. Sold in bottles at $1 and at 50 cents each. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. (dy- TWENTY-FIVE THOUSAND COPIES OF Dickens' "American Notes for Geneial Circulation" havo H been printed and sold since one o'clock P.M. on Monde? H at the New World ottice, 30 Ann street, in extra numbers, and the press is still going night ami ilav to keep up with the enormous demand- This is the first and enly complete edition, and all orders can now he lully supplied. Copies, neatly put up lor the mails, which can be sent at newspaper postage, can be had at the ottice, 30 Ann street. Agents, booksellers, he., will be supplied at $3 per hun. dred. Price 12J cents single. (KJ- THF. RESULT OF THE ELECTION IS NOT known to us, but the result of an uncared for cold is the grave Let those w ho w ish to escape the effects of this cold, read the following testimonials:? Of.xts.?A cough had disabled me for nearly three years, and reduced me very low. I had made use of numerous remedies, all to no effect. I was in daspairof recovering my health until 1 made use of Pease's Horvhound Dandy, and I am happy to say three large packages perormed a radical cure. Yours truly, 8. 8ECOR, 41 Clinton street. To Messrs. Teasp k Sons, 44 Division street. New Yoaa, June JO, 1343. Dear Sirs?Last fall, and the early part olspring, I was 'ery low with a severe cold that had settled on my longs, vlnch 1 was fearful would terminate in consumption, ind I was so hoarse that I could not articulate above a vhisner. and four larre uackaaes ot vour invaluable lorenound Candy performed a radical cure in a short ime. Vouratruly, W S. CLARK, Pilot Commissioner. To J. Pease k Son, 4A Diviaion street. , Agents, Zieber, 87 Dock street, Philadelphia; Robinaou, 10 Baltimore atrect, Baltimore; G. Dexter, 67 State at., Llhany; Redding k Co., 8 State street, Boaton; Holdeian, Lou sville, Ky.; O F. Thomaa k Co., and Jamea Ilascoe, Cincinnati, Ohio. 00- DR. TAYLOR'S BALSAM OF LIVERWORT. ro?i 376 Bowery?Thia invaluable medicine for all dieaaea of the chest, lungs, and liver, ia daily becoming "ore anil more popular, and no one who usee it fails to eceive that benefit which ia promised, lti virtues have een fully tested by thousands who have within the last ine years used it. We have tried it ourselves, know that has been extremely beneficial in an affection of the nags, and we aref fully convinced that it will cure the onsumptlon, if taken before all human aid is in vain, lilt great care is necessary In purchasing elsewhere than t 376 Bowery, as it is counterfeited by those who have o knowledge of its ingredients, and therefore it ia danerons using any hut the genuine from the old office 37* owery, between 4th and 6th streets, Dr. Leeds, Drug iat, wholesale agent, 117 Maiden lane.

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