Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 10, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 10, 1842 Page 2
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.V-.u \()Kk HERALD New Vurk, ThumUy. Sloviiubtr 10, IM<. Clik Wax i ki>. Wanted a collecting clerk for this office. The best of references re |uirod. Apply to the proprietor of the HiTrIJ. To AuvrrtlHia, For the information of business men an.l ot the public generally, and a* a guide in the selection of the best chanie 1 lor a lvei tisiug, we place before our readers the following tacts NiwV'ok Hi sud f 8ui? OrricE, N. Y., J (> rn . Nov. I, P<42. > Aug. 29, 1S42. > Messrs. Pr.R??? st Baooas : Mr. 11.V. Butler < Jestlemi x :? Kir:? Please to deliver at the Please deliver at the Sun Derai l Office, New York Ottlce, N. Y., five hundred 7,0 reams /itr week of the name of paper per week, for sin all sized paper '13 X32? six months from the lath of for the Daily llerald. October, 1842, to be of this 4 lso 6d reams per week of quality, size and w eight, the the Urge sized 32 X46 for tha same to be paid for in cash Weekly Herald,for one year every two weeks, from this date, to be of quali- M. Y. BKACH. tv equal to this specimen? I accept the above order, Pavmeats to lie made each and agree to furnish the pawek in cash, ill full for that tier accordingly, week. H V. SUTLER. JAMES <i BENNETT. Aug. 31,1842We accept the above or- Witness, M. S. Bzich, der and will deliver it as directed. PEKS-E Ik BROOKS, No 61 Liberty street. J*w. . Row:, SAMI:?i. Bcmais, $ By these documents it will be perceived that the ci'rcuj /a/inn of Ihr New York Herald, is nearly double that of the New York Sex, and that it is, consequently, so much the more an eligible channel for all kinds of advertising and business notices. i Not a further w-oril is necessary to satisfy the public. JAMES O. BENNETT. The Klertlon mid It a t'onsrqumees? A (oun. tcr Uevolutlon. According to the returns already received from the interior, there seems to he no reasonable doubt o! fhe eleciion ?d Mr. Houek, the deinocratie candidate, :iud the general defeat of the whigs throughout the Slate. In this city, nearly 5000 fewer votes have been taken than in 1840, and the greater proportion are whins. It may be fairly estimated, that nearly 50,000 fewer votes have been taken throughout the State, than at the last Presidential election in iour. The election in this Stale completes tlie series of movements began at the Extra Session of Congres.-, and settles, beyond a doubt, that u most extraordinary counted revolution lias been going on, and is now nearly at a close in the coqntry. Massachusetts, Delaware, Michigan, and one or two other States have yet to vote?but whatever result they may indicate or give, the defeat of the whigs in the great central States of New York, Pennsylvania. and Ohio, settles the complexion and tone of public affairs for the next two years. On the accession of John Tyler to the Presidency in April, 1841, the movement or struggle began in Congress between the President and the ultra whig members, and after a most violent campaign of nearly eighteen months, the people of the United States have decided in favor of the policy and views of ttie President, and against the coursu of Mr. ("lav and the ultra whigs. Such is the position of atlairs, in the midst of ..I, .1,., .........II Tl.. ? mu.i iiiv iiv,Ai oiwicivui vi vuiiftitoo n in ?iicn. ? nc important questions now come up, What will be the policy of the ultra whig* at the ensuing session'! What will the President do! Will he reconcile himself to the moderate of both parties'! or will he take hold of the movement of the ultra locofocos, and carry out their peculiar measures 1 Thr>e ar<' very important matters to think upon, and will require a careful deliberatio i to settle. The position of Mr. Tyler is peculiar and unexampled, lly the lever which that extraordinary position pots in his hand, and the firm exercise of the veto power, which is the self-existing element of the Presidency, it is very evident he has been the 'principal cause of the successive defeats of the whigs ; ami if he takes a high and magnanimous course in his future movements and messages, he ran just as easily demolish the refractory and over-bearing locofocos, who are already beginning to form the some opposition to his administration on one side? see the Globe?that the ultra whigs did on the other. The position and probable policy of Mr. Tyler dc serve h calm deliberation. Organ of Prophet Mili.kr and his Men?The "Sun" calls the "Herald'' "the organ" of Prophet Miller and his luen. For what reason we know not, unless it be because we give a perfectly fair and unvarnished report ot their sayings ard doings in Newark. For the same reason we are the organ of every movement in religion, philosophy, trade, politics, or litera'ure. We encounter the expense, and exl?eiid the eoergv required,to make the "Herald" the organ?the very mirror of the age. We have been called in process of time, and in the same way, the organ of John Tyler?the organ of Joe Smith?the organ of everv man and every event that has been celebrated of late years. No mind but a very shallow superficial one would apply such a term to the "Herald." Mr. Russel Jarvis, formerly of Boston, Washing ton, and Philadelphia, we learn, well known in newspaper literature, is the person who exhibits this piece of .-illiness, hut he ought to he excused on the ground that lie is e nployed hy Moses Y. Beach, the codfish financier and oysterman, who has not an idea heyond " price one penny." Ru in other respects, has great merit. He is a sort of a Napoleon among the penny-a-liners, heing now the writer of all the " leaders" in the New York Sun, the Philadelphia Ledger, and the Boston Times, who pay probably $Ht each for ehe matter thus furnished. Russell, however, ought to give us a shar of the money, for furnishing him with the ideas For a year past he has been in the hahit of taking up certain paragraphs appearing in the Herald, that contained some original idea, and of expanding them, hy mixing a due proportion of words, like |totinng a gallon of Croten water into a glass of rich Port, and thus writing whole columns of editorials?and in this way he furnishes the three papers ._ j: . .. .1 .l liHiictucu wiiii icnucis This is a capital way of editing penny papers, who<e intellect is fed by the intellect of others. It shows also that New York is the only centre of intelligence and thought on this continent?that the whole press is assuming the hue and system of centralization?and if a man w ants to think accurately and comprehensively^on any subject, he inust come to New York and reside, drinking Croton water all the time. Moses ^ .Reach is thechud of the'^un" establishment, and of the cod-fish aristocracy, including oil, oysters and Ulster shinplasters?M. M. Noah is the master-spirit, or prime minister, or chief priest of the codfish r/iyiic?and Russell .larvis is the workingman, who does all the literary work, catching the inspiration from the columns of the Herald. Verily the penny preen is a funny concern?a sort of chowder made up of fragments. Wn.i. Henry Cijiy re Aravdovkd 1?This ipiestinn is propounded with great interest, now that the whip are defeated. We presume that Mr. Clay will not be abandoned. He in, certainly, the best candidate they ran have?and if ihey can't give him a chance of success in 1H44, they need have no hoped at all. Hi? best prospect arises from the conflict of interests and candidates among the democrats. Captain Tyler's position gives him great influence over the democrats?and if the Captain cannot be a candidate himself, he can determine who may be so. ' ___ Massachi srrrs Et.Kcrtov.?This eventjcomes off next Monday. It will be a singular one. If Davis should be defeated and Morton elected, the speech of Daniel Webster will have done it. We look with great intereat to the result. ginning. " was meam inueceive?nui 11 lias lauru of its purpose. If John Tyler's administration is to be supported properly, it cannot be by such ridiculous child's play as that ot Fisher's or Noah's. If John Tyler is to be a candidate for re-election, it can only be effected by taking the present party organizations as they are, without any new one. John Tyler has reached his present lofty position without ever having a |>arty( or a newspaper organ, to support his special cause, or to represent his special views. He has been the child of destiny, in the midst of the conflicts of the two parties. His strength is morul strength?not political, which is rotten?his popularity is moral popularity?not political, which is baseless. That has carried him through the thorny paths in his career in Virginia? and it will carry him through his destiny in the wide Union. Men or cliquri professing exclusive devotion to him are only imposters and imposition.? 1..II I I T_U_ T..I? position. The Whio Newspaper Press.?What do the Whigs, as a party, now think of the 'violence, brutality, and indecency of the Whig prints against President Tyler? Js such a iwlicy to be tolerated any longer? Is it not tune to.change such tactics lor something decent and respectable ? Among the most violent and immoral ot these prints are the fol. lowing Name. Editor. N. Y. Courier & Enquirer, Watson Webb. " American, Charles King " Tribune, Horace Greeley. Boston Atlas, Blockhead's nnme unknown Albany Evening Journal, Thurlow Weed. Baltimore Patriot, Quid pro quo Monroe. Richmond Whig, Unknown. Louisvilc Journal, George Gin Prentice. For nearly a year, these papers have been pouring out a flood of indecency against the character of the President ot the United States, in language that is a disgrace to the age itself. He has been called " traitor," " wretch," " imbecile," " uptart," "scoundrel," "no gentleman," tec. tec. without mercy His Iriends and cabinet ministers have also " suffered some." The effects of such assaults have been to excite the sympathy of the country, and to produce an entire political revolution. im ii in>u~umf to cnange sucn a wicnea policy t If the Whigs mean to elect Mr. Clay, and they have yet a chance, they must reform their practices altogether. Now for the Spouts.?The " spoils" are now the subject of talk among the locofocos, and cliquet are forming very rapidly to influence the new Gov. ernor and the Assembly delegation. The offices in the gift of the Executive elect, are worth #150,000 i>er annum, besides pickings and stealings?in all probably $200,000. There are pro. bably 0 or 1000 candidates for these offices, and only 00 or 100 can be appointed. Now will come the tug of war among the locofocos?a war that will almost rend them to pieces.? The amount of lying, defamation, puffiing, bribing swearing, and promising that will be done in a pri' vate way, would sink ten Sodoms and twenty Go. morrohs. One thing is certain?the office of Judge Lynch will be certainly abolished. The Abolitionists.?Tho Abolitionists are in ec- j stacv. Tliev sav that thev havp killed oil Clav?both in Ohio and New York?and that they will doit in Massachusetts. Be not so sure. Abbey Kelly has been electioneering oyer Western New York, but petticoats have not yet got out of the woods sale. Hoi.y Fair at Newark.?As a fit accompaniment to the accounts of the great camp meeting at Newark, we give to day a poetic description of a " Holy Fair," hy Burns, the great Scottish poet, and also a similar one by Thomas Moore, the great Irish melodist. Rfox in Schknrgtady.?We learn from Mr. Rogers, of the Troy, that there was a serious not at tVhenectady during the election on Tuesday. It originated with the Irish, and was not quelled till midnight. Two men were killed and several somewhat injured. It threatened to be a terrible atlair at one time, and the militia were ordered out by the authorities. We have no fur r ulars. Election Returns.?We thank Ponieroy Ac Co., of the northern and western express line, and Mr. Rogers, of the steamboat Troy, for the latest election returns. We compiled our tables from what they Rave us, and from slips. Thanks for Roast Reef.?The custom of yearly thanksgiving in the several States is increasing. The western States are now coming into the arrangement?the Governor of Michigan having issued his proclamation to this effect. New York is to return thanks on the 8th of December, and Rhode Island will oiler up prayers on the 24th inst. for its recent escape from Dorr's famous sword. This custom is a good one. We want more days set apart for prayer Hnd play than we have hud. They have a civilizing influence upon the mass. Another Haii.road in Massachusetts.?There m to he a railroad between Boston and Fitchhurg, to run through Concord. The inhabitants oftheintermediate towns have sultscribed liberally towards its completion. Mow much will it benefit them 1? All those villages within twenty nnles of Boston will be injured by coming in competition with those more distant. Their produce will sell for less money in Boston in consequence of a greatly increased sup. ply from the interior. Musical Intellioknck.?The concert advertised to be given to-morrow evening by Ma* Bohrer, the elebrated performer on the riolinctUo, is postponed to Thursday evening, the 17th inst. I )aath in the Army.?Maj. Isaac (Hark, late of the General Staff U. S. A., died at Newport Barracks, Ky , opposite Cincinnati, on the 1st instant, The Old Clo* Party.?Noah's "old do' party" at Military Hall,met as usual 011 Monday svening last. | There was another regular blow out and Borne funny doings. One ot the "weaker brethren," a clever but silly fellow, commenced business by oHering a resolution lor the appointment ot a cointnitiee of five tiersons, to ascertain by what means their proceedings on Kedwood Fisher's letter were published in the "Herald." Why don't they appeal to usl Several made sneerhes on this resolution?some annrovinir some disapproving. Noah himself affected not to care? he having written President Tyler a full ac- I count of the matter, and saving that it had not been published in any decent |iaper. An effort was then made to ex|**l both Noah and Redwood Fisher from the committee, but it was not effected. There was a considerable tem[?est for some time, but nothing was thunder-struck. The "old clo' party" is now in a funny condition. Fisher, Noah and a few others, got up the concern, in order to establish an influence at Washington, and to deceive the President and Secretaries by writing long letters full of such impudence as the famous one of Fisher's, published by the painter. This is the mod * by which these "old clo' " speculators attempt to impose on the Chief Magistrate. Their object is office and spoils?and their weapons are deception, poured through private letters to Washington. This miserable <Ui/ue of old broken down politicians, headed by Noah, have established a paper which never can have a circulation beyond 800? have got the printing of the post office to sustain it, procured by decepiion?have got up a committee at Military Hall, and parade its meetings and resolutions?have attempted to levy black mail on every government officer?and when they are found out, they write puling letters to Washington, some of which are published by John Jones, crying like children and whipped boys. The whole movement of the " old clo"' clique, with Noah at its head, and Fisher at its tail, has been a gross and impudent abortion from the be City Klection. OuituuToiiiL Ticket. 1640. 1842. Ward*. Van Huren. Hamton Bouck. Bradnh. 1 467 liO-J 694 964 2 427 667 444 747 3 66-4 1474 744 1 461 4 1177 1138 1186 666 4 1169 14V4 116-4 1460 6 1443 606 1434 864 7 I7-J6 1707 17.VI 1443 8 3134 1963 143 9 1986 1515 3067 1401 10 1743 1433 1634 1330 11 1688 714 1716 780 13 683 380 571 619 13 1655 1133 1 646 1007 14 1393 1143 1410 971 15 797 1696 779 1580 16 1443 1063 1471 1679 17 1443 1367 1633 1341 Total, 31935 31160 30198 1 8183 CoNURIIIIONAL Tll'KKT. 1840. 1843. Dittrict. IVardt. V. Huron Harriton. Nicoll Phanix. 3d. I 397 1303 678 916 3 4-37 887 438 753 3 683 1474 739 1369 4 1177 1138 1171 864 6 1169 1463 1166 1319 Total, 4043 6153 4183 5081 V. Huren Harriton. Mac lay. iVilliamt 4th. 6 1333 806 1186 965 7 1737 1708 1555 1634 8 1743 1633 1416 1367 10 1656 1137 1393 1038 Total, 6349 5078 6638 4791 6th 13 Moa?:? O. Lf.ohard (Oem.) has about 9 1000 majority in thil Diitrict. V. Huren. Harriton. McKeon. fill 6th. 11 1638 714 1631 813 I'3 683 380 56 536 16 797 1686 788 1561 16 1443 1063 1433 1679 17 1443 1267 1606 1373 Total, 6063 5110 5764 6350 State Election. FULL VOTE 1840. MAJ. 1812. Coualitt. V. Hurtn. Harrison. B tuck- BrailithKing*, 3168 3'393 383 ? Richmond, 861 903 193 ? WMtcheater, 4354 4083 760 ? New York, -31986 -31160 3016 ? Orange, 4845 4371 635 ? Schenectady, 1579 175-3 060 ? Herkimer, 43.50 3118 1050 ? Oneida, 7769 7156 1000 ? Montgomery, 3-399 '3939 500 ? Fulton, 1868 -3086 ? 160 Albany, 6944 6371 ? 360 Kenuellaer, 64-34 675'3 100 ? Columbia, 4478 4-390 700 ? Rockland, 1657 637 650 Quecna, -3560 '3523 460 ? Dutches*, 6363 5355 700 ? Total, 79,442 75,667 9298 600 76,667 600 Dem. maj. 3765 8789 3755 Democratic gain in 16 countie*, 6033 Jn lite above counties Bouck's majority in 1840 was 6725. It is now 8788, showing a democratic gain of 2063. In the sixty counties in the State, Seward's majority in 1840 was 5285. In the remaining 43 counties, to be heard from, the democrats have only 3222 to gain to secure the State for Bouck. The Legislature.?Full returns have not yet been received from all the districts of the several wards. The result, however, so far as ascertained, renders it probable that the whigs have elected two members of Assembly, the two highest on their ticket, j Tigh IJavy and Or. Vandyke, on the democratic j Assembly tieket, are defeated. t Mike Wa'sh has polled about 2,300 votes. J John McKeon, the democratic candidate for Con- I gress in the sixth district, composed of the upper j wards, is certainly defeated, and Hamilton Fish i is elected. J Sammons and Chenery on the whig Assembly , ticket, are scratched out of sight of a chance of ' election. In Montgomery county the democrats have gained one member, und lost one in Fulton. ^ The whigs have gained three members of Assem- ( bly in Albany county. Terminus ok tor Ati.antic Steamers.?We ' have received information by the Great Western, confirming our statement relative to the change of the western terminus of the Caledonia, Acadia, Columbia, and Britannia. It is now { settled, almost beyond the possibility of a doubt, i that these fine steamers, which are only equalled by I the Western in splendor and speed, will make their appearance in this harbor on the opening of the ri* , ver navigation next spring. We have also received such information from the other side of the Atlantic, as to induce us to believe ( that the French steamers will also make this their western depot. Thiee of them will probably be here next April or May. In this arrangement, the managers ol these lines have displayed a good deal of sagacity and practical knowledge. With fucts,gathered by their agents in this city and in Boston, placed before them, they irresistibly came to the conclusion,that this was the only legitimate terminus for any line of packets connecting Europe with America. It is useless for as to repeat the advantages New York has over Boston. They are well enough 1, ? i? .t..i nuunii iv ctvi j vm n iiu taico anj 1111U5 awui them, and it is utter folly to attempt to convince such men as the managers of the British or French line of steam ships that Bogton contains a populaI tion of 100,000, when it has but 90,000. This city is the metropolis of the western world. It is the centre of commerce and civilization in this hemisphere, and with the Hudson, the Erie canal, the Albany railroad, and other intercommunications, and 315,000 inhabitants, besides two |magnificent fountains, no other city in the world can compare or compete with it. But this does not detract one iota from Boston. That place is no smaller. It is, however, to this city what Dublin is to Liverpool, and it would be as reasonable to send lour famous ^Liverpool packets to the metropolis of Ireland, as to continue to send the Columbia, <fcc., to Boston. This alteration in the route of the steamers will of course fill the Bostonians with grief. Indeed, the loss of such fine vessels as the Acadia and Britannia will make them feel very savage But if they bring all their philosophy to bear upon it, they may not explode, as the Pho-nix Bank did, and entirely disappear. There is a vast deal of moral and religious philosophy in that city, and it is now to be proved whether there is any steamship philosophy or not. We believe there is some. There may be a little Muttering at hrst, but the |>eople of that great city, with their laws against smoking in the streets, will finally settle down, and not care a fig about the Caledonia, or any other steamer. We truly believe that they will act the philosopher, as the chap did in the time of the great Hood, when Noah refused to take him into the Ark. He asked Noah to take pity on him. "I can't no it," replied the old patriarch. It rained a little more, and the water was up to his knees, when he again asked for admitunce, with some impatience. "We have no room for you," said Noah, "you must take care of yourself." "Well," said the philosopher, "1 don't care a d n; you may go" to the devil with your old ark?it will be hut a small shower after all." The Bostontans can say the same to owners of the mail line?"We don't care a straw for your steamers? we never thought much of them!" Chatham Thkatrk?It is needless to add to the announcement for re|ietition of the Devil's Daughter, as it has already created such a sensation in the public mind, that it will be sure to draw a crowded house on every night of its representation^ In ad dition, to-night will be performed ths drama of The Spy, taken frcm J. Fennimore Cooper's celebrated A merman novel of that name?J. R. Scott enacting the character of Harvey Birch. Tun Arena.?The Bowery Amphitheatre has become the grand centre of attraction, and ia deserving the profuse patronage lavished nightly upon it. The exqtrisite <iue*trinni*m of Howes, Aymar, and l.tpman?the beautiful display of tumbling, posturing, and other Olympic exercises of this truly classic troupe, all tend to establish the supremacy of tbisspeciea of entertainment. rhe Great Miller Camp Meet Inn at Newark ?Miller'* Sermons on the Historic* of the Great Kingdoms of the Karth. Nkwakk, Wednesday Nov. 9th. The great tent was raised this morning, but as the seats were rather wet, Mr. Miller preached again in the church in town. He took, up, this morning, the first nortion of the 11th chanter of lhtniel and sh he has already converted three ministers in this place, and secured a footing in one of the churches, 1 think it highly advisable that the learned theologians of New York should be made fully acquainted with his movements and his statements,in order that they may prepare themselves as the ministers ot this place and l>r. Brownlee are doing, to controvert him. Therefore I spread before them the following verses which formed Mr. Miller's text to-day, and I sincerely hope that next Sunduy they will all preach u|>on it. Bear in mind, that I am no believer in or convert to his doctrines, but he has produced a tremendous impression among the people of this city and the country round about. Therefore it behooves ministers ol all denominations to be up and doing, that they may be able to answer the query, "Watchman, what of the night 1" Here is his text:? "Ainu I in the tint year of Darius the Mede, even I stood to confirm and to strengthen him. And now will I shew thee the truth- Behold, there shall stand up yet three kings in Tenia ; and the fourth shiill be far richer thnn they all ; und by hii strength through his riches he shall stir up all against the realm of Grecia. And a mighty king shall stand up. that shall rule with great dominion, and do according to his will. And when he shall stand Up his Kingdom snail i>? iiruktii, and shall lie divuli-d toward the four windiof hoaven , and not to hia posterity, nor according to hia dominion which ho ruled : for hia kingdom shall he plucked up, even for othera beside those. And the king of the south shall be strong, and one of hia princes; and he shall lie strong above him, and have dominion ; his dominion shall be a great dominion. And in the end ot years they shall join themselves together ; for the kins's daughter of the south shall come to the king of the north to make an agreement : hut she shall not retain the power of the arm ; neither shall he stand nor his arm ; hut she shall be given up, and they that brought hi r, and he that begat her, and he that strengthened ner in these times. But out of a branch of her roots shall one stand tip in his estate, which shall cosne with an army, and shall enter into the fortresiof the king of the north, and hall deal against them, and shall prevail: And shall also carry captive into Egypt their gods, with their princes, and with their precious vessels of silver nnd of gold -, and he shall continue more years than the king of the north. So the king of the south shall come into his kingdom, and ihull return into his own land. But his sons shall he stirred up, and shall assemble a multitude of great forces : and me shall certainly come, and overflow, and pass through ; ihen shall he return, and be stirred up, even to his fortress. And the king ofthe south shall hu moved with choler, and shall come forth and fight with him, even with the king of [he north: and he shall set forth a great multitude; hut the multitude shall be given into his hand: And when he liath taken away the multitude, his heart shall be lifted up ; and he shall oast down many ten thousands : but he ihall not be strengthened by it. For the king ofthe north hall return, and shall set forth a multitude greater than

:he former, and shall certainly come alter certain years with a great army and with much riches. And in those :imes the e shall many stand up against the king of the louth ; also the robbers of thy people shall exalt themselves to establish the vision ; but they shall fall. Sa the ting of the north shall come, and cast up a mount, and [ake the most fenced cities : and the arms of the south shall not withstand, neither liis chosen p'ople, nei;her shall there be any strength to withstand. But lie that cometh against him shall do according to [lis own will, and none shall stand before him : and lie shnil stand in the glorious land, which by his hand shall be consumed. He shall also set his face to enter with the strength ol his whole kingdom, and upright ones with him ; thus shall he do : and he shall give him the laughter of women, corrupting her: but she shall not itand on his side, 'neither be for him After this shall he urn his face unto the isles, and shall take many : but a prince for his own behall shall cause the reproach offered >y him to cease ; without his own reproach lie shall cause t to turn upon him. Then he shall turn his face toward he fort of his own land : but he shall stumble and fall, ami lot be found. Then shall stand up in his estate a raiser of axes in the glory of thekinguom : but within few days ie shall be destroyed, neither in anger, nor in battle, ^nd in his ps ate shall stand up a vile person, to whom hey shall not give the honor of the kingdom : but he ihall come in peaceably, and obtain the kingdom by flatte ies. And with the arms of a flood shall they be overlown from belore him, and shall lie broken ; yea, also the irince of the covenant. And alter the league made with lim he shall work deceitfully : for he shall come up, and ihall become strong with a small people." He said that Daniel in speaking of Ctrsar, or the Pope, or Napoleon, did not mention them by name, iut described their acts so that no one could misake who he meant. When he alluded to the pow?r of the Pope, he meant all the popes, not merely ane. When he says " he or him/ he has reference to the kingdom a particular prince ruled over.? When he says "he or him" in some places, many think that he refers to princes living 2000 years hack ; there's where brother Stewart is mistaken : ne throws all the acts referable to the l>ower of Koine on Antioclius Epiphanes. But brniher Stewart knows no more where he is in proihetic history than a child unborn knows about Newark: Now the 11th chapter of Daniel is a com jete history wf the world in detail down from Daaiel's time. To the 23d ,verse it includes the 70 weeks to the death of the Messiah in the reign ol Tibtfrius Cnr-sar. From the 23d verse to the 30th verse inclusive, is the history of pagan Rome ; from the 31st to the 39th verses inclusive, is the history and character of papal Rome. From the 10th verse to 45th verse inclusive, is the history of the days of Napoleon Bonaparte as clearly as you could paint his.history after reading his life. And in the 12th chapter from the 1st to the 3d verse, is a prophecy of the events that took ulace in the time of the troubles of the French Revolution. Then by the signs thus given we know the distance of time of all these parts ofhistsrv, and where we stand now. on the edge of the end of the world. And in the 11th verse of the last chapter of Daniel, we hav* the time from the end of pagan Rome to the end of the temporal power of pnpal Rome, 1290 years or 1798 : in the 12th verse the time from the end of pagan Rome to the end of the world. 1335 years, or 45 years after Bonaparte captured the pope in 1798, which brings us to 1843. City Intelligence. Thst iami oi-n Crow is thr Tombs.? A very respectable looking gentleman named Blodget, who hails from Ohio, applied at the lower police office yesterday for redress against John Crow, the King of the Peter Funk auction business, of Water street, near Pearl, who bad took him in to the tuneof about $40. Mr. B. presented the following bill that had been made out by Crow for payment " VI r Rlndtfnt?_ Bot at auction, Lot of sundries $34 00 Cordo(jewelry, Sic., 138 pieces, at one (hilling. . . 16 00 $40 00 Rec'd payment in lull, J. CHOW." And on the back of the bill the following " Received the within goods to be (old for Mr. Blodget's account. J. CROW. 7th November, 1843." An officer was sent with Mr. Blodget, nnd Crow compelled to fork up the whole amount. The next time ha is caught he will not escape so easily. Teter Rterson, the Swede, is requested to call at the private office of the lower Police, at lOo'clock this morning, nd save himself considerable future trouble. Another (crrosed "Fence."?On the ?d inst. a piece of kerseymere containing 19 yards, was stolen from the store of James Curr, saddler, ol 103 Canal street, and a day or two since he found 16 yards of the same goods in j>ossession of the foreman of Mr. Klipbalet Chester's shop,who stated that he had purchased it of Isaac Meyers, of 37 Ch r ry street, at three shillings per yard. Meyers was arrested yesterday and confessed that he sold the goods as nhove stated, and that he had purchased them of a hoy who oHsred them for salo. He was committed to answer the charge. Fire ?The Union coffee house, corner of Houston and Suffolk streets, was very much injured by fire yesterday morning at about daylight, and the flames communicated to the German Free School building adjoining, the interior of which was also destroyed. Incendiaries.?The mayor of this city has offered a re. ward of $360 for the apprehension and conviction of the incendiaries who are suiuiosrd to have been the cause of the recent fires in the twelfth ward. A Shabby Trice.?Daniel Ryan, one of the shabby genteel of Gotham, met Miss Julia Riley on the31st tilt, and after informing her that he had been sent by his em ployer in Westchester county to come to this city .to enpage "ahelp," persuaded her *o hard that she consented to go and pave him her trunk containing clothing valued at $'H, to convey to the railroad cars, where they were to take passage. Danny on his route took another notion in his head and carried ofTthe trunk and clothing, which he disposed of. It was afterwards ascertained that he had deceived the girl for the pnrpaae of getting possession of her clothing, and he was yesterday arrested and committed to prison. " Frisciso" n?? rue Isrsr*?*.?Two German lews, named Samuel 8. and Lewis B. Wolfe, who have recently occupied a second hand clothing store at No 37 Chatham street, have been arrested and are now in the city prison on the charpeol receiving stolen goods, knowing them to l>e such. An attempt was made to obtain their discharge und> r a writ of habeas corpus, beloretimehad been allowed Justice Gilbert, of the Upper Police, to obtain the proper testimony to hold them, but upon a representation ol the facts, Judge Lynch very properly remanded them to prison. Another application for their discharge will be made this morning. Wcst a Utmisnsn.?A black fe low named James ( onway, w ho says he has been an hostler, and resides at 61 Bank street, was fully committed on the charge of stealing a double barrelled gun, powder flask and shot bag from Uriah Davis, builder, ?73 Greenwich street. Jem stated in his defence that he merely look the gun to go a gun ning and Intended alter ward* to return it. {fry-THE PARIB'AN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE? For the usei of this invaluable medicine, see an important advartiaeaaant headed " Private Medical Notice." Oration, Poem, awd Dinner, Last Kvknino, or the Mercantile Library Association.?'The oration anil poein wt*re n very T<\-|?*ciable audi ence at me I aDle? commencing in tin mutst 01 a violent rani. Tin.* oration was delivered by Churl* Etnies, Esq. upon the Commercial System, or the Empire of Coininerce. We intended to have re- ^ ported it, but although it contained some commonplace ideas, yet they were so largely diluted with water, that any temperance man might swallow the t whole without breaking his pledge. He followed the same old path trod by all the illustrious sophomores, who have preceded him. We venture to j say that no stealer ot other men's ideas will ever commit wen |>etiy larceny with any portion ol the oration. The poem was by Park Benjamin, Esq. and was really a very creditable ailair. It went off with great eclat and deservedly so. It contained many hard hits, and some very happy ones, and one tre- i tnendons touch of egotism. i The dinner came oH at Niblo's garden. Phillip Hone presided . L>r. Wamwright said grace. Pre- i sent His Honor the Mayor,Lawyer 0'Connor,Presi- i dent Moote.and others. About two hundred in all,of whom 25 were young ladies. It was a pure Croton I tein|>erance dinner. There were some singers pre. i sent, Mr. Home, the Loders,tlie Watsons, die Mas- ' setts, and others, who sung various pieces. I TUu.u .h!.1, .?l, ..r.,1 f 1... i.icic >rUc umircuiuo3iailiail?,oiiu .ill tso.ui them watered with large quantities ot speech. i No. 1.? The founding of this Institution?Speech by \ Mr. Gourley?8o-so-i?h. , No. -J.?The Poet and Ike Orator?Mr Kfiines not being present, Mr. Benjamin responded. This speech was on ' one account the best during the whole evening?its brevity. No. 3?Clinton Hall Association?K|ieech by Phillip ' Hone. No. 4.? The Moral Influence of the Mercantile Library i Association?Rev. Mr. Bellows. Avery good Sunday d is- ] course. , No. 6.?Literature and Cumin rce?Speech by John <1. Sargennt. No. 6. ? The Mayor and Corporation of this City.?A capital speech by His Honor the Mayor. I cannot, said lie, say with Mr. Benjamin, that I am unaccustomed to public speaking, but I am unaccustomed to speak before such an audience. I can speak before twelve men, or three judges; hut ] to woman?God bless me! t can speak intelligibly to but one. (Tremendous cheers.) 1 have been ' equally pleased botli as a mail, and as a magistrate. ' I ant rejoiced as a magistrate,because I see the boys J around me have ardent spirits?I mean animal spirits. (Cheers ) The Ilev. Mr. Bellows has called the attention to matrimony. Njw this Institution is . just twenty-two years old?one year beyond its ' majority. The clergyman says, marry. And this . is the first year the young men have invited ladles ' to their dinner. So here we have three ideas?22 and the ladies,clergymen, and matrimony. [Great cheering?the young ladies all hung their heads ] The Mavor concluded with the follnwintr Toast-? The Mercantile Library dissociation?The present association (with the ladies) 1 allude to. [Enthusiastic up- , plause.] No. 7.? The Merchants of New York?our Institution is ' the Merchant's University. With this for a lash, Col. 1 Stone castigated the audience with a speech unmitigated in its length and trash. It was thought the millennium < would set in before he got through 8. The liar.?Responded to by Mr. Evarts, a young lawyer with Prescott Hall. Good, good. I 9. The Press-?Speech, regular built, by Mr. O'Sullivan, editor of the Democratic Review. It was now twelve o'clock at night,and consider- 1 ing the length of the g|ieech, we must say that the f ladies bore it with exemplary patience and for- ; titude. The only thing the gentlemen wanted to know was, "wliHt have we done to deserve it!" 10. The Poets of Jlmerica. Speech by Mr. Keese. 1 11. "Woman? Our presiding Divinity. Bacchus is dethroned.'' Drunk standing. At half-past 12 the parly broke up. Chowder, ! chowder, chowder, chowder. Awful Calamity.?This morning the steamboat ' Vermillion, on her way down the lake, while at the port of Huron, took fire and burnt down to the wa- 1 ter'sedge. The chambermaid and a lady passen- { ger named Davidson, supposed to be burnt, as nothtng'can be found of either since. The Vermillion had a large quantity of freight on board, mostly \ flour; a considerable number of pissengers Nothing was saved, so instantaneous was the conflagration. ! It proceeded from one of the hands accidentally dropping a demijohn or can of spirits turpentine, which bursted over the boilers, and caught fire immediately, enveloping the whole vessel in flames in an instant. The Perry, which arrived soon after, took the Vermillion's passenger's on board.?Clevc- ' land Plain Dealer, Nov. 8. (PJ- There wu a tolerably good house last night, at the Netv York Museum. There is one advantage in this establishment; the public can always confidently rely upon | the performance taking place, be the weather ever so bad. The manager declares that ron no account will he deter it, for by so doing, were ke only to disappoint one person, he j should look upon it as a breach of faith with the public, I which he considers he is inviolably bound to preserve. 1 Diamond, Jenkins, Rosalie, Boyce, Wright, &.C., appear. The Fudge Mermaid will make her debut on Monday next, direct from Humbug Island. f One continued throng of ladies and gentlemen was crowding into the American Museum yesterday and i last evening, to witness the wonderful attraction put forth there this week, among which are, the Mermaid caught near the Fejee Islands, and doubtless the greatest wonder of the world. Dr. Valentine the unequalled comic drollerist ; the family of Lilliput numbering ten astonishing ' performers ; Miss Hood the beautiful, accomplishes! and popularfvocalist; Lc Petite Celeste the Chnrming dansuese the Oipsey lortune teller, he , besides 600,000 curiosities. Barnum is undefatigable and persevering in his detrrmi- . nation to please the public, and whore public gratification is the object, he squanders money like a nabob. This is positively the last week of Dr. Valentine, also the last n( the Mvcti't'inii ftinuir Ci.l General Printing?Book*?Pamphlet*? Card*?Bill*, Ate. To the BukIiicms Public, Having now nearly completed one of the most spleinlid GENERAL PRINTING OFFICES, ever organized in thin city, we are ready to print book*, pamphlets, cards, bill*, and all kinds of nselnl and elegant printing, on the moat moderate term*, and for cash payment*. This office we have fitted up at a great expense?in type*, pressea, and material* of all kind*. We have alrea ay executed work to the amount of several thousnnds of dollar*, i nd are still busy printing acme of the moil beau* tilul articles ever issued from the pre**. A Lady's Maga sin*,called the "Artist," i* printed in thi* office, ami it is acknowledged to be the mo?t beautifully printed magazine in the country. The beautiful typography of the New York Lancet i* well known. All applications lor printing w ill he made to Mr.Joskth Elliott, the Manager, at the office of the Herald?or up stairs in the printing office, entrance al 97 Nassau street. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the Herald General Phintino Ofeic-e, North West Corner of Fulton and Nassuu street*. New Yors, JOth Sept., ISM. ft?- IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT?The College' of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor the Sup- , pression of Quackery, f>eg to inform all person* desirous of obtaining medical advice, that on remitting the sum of one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will b" supplied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter ol advice containing lull directions a* to diet, regimen, ke. All letters must be post paid. Addiess PrincipaiorticeoftheCollege of Medicine and rharraacy, 97 Nassau street, N. Y. The Consulting Pmvsician isjilaily iu attendance at the private consulting rooms of the college. Hours from 10 till'J o'clock DutaRil Cases.?The College have also engaged the services of one of the most distinguished operative Surgeon* in New York, and are therefore prepared to receive and treat surgical cases. Squinting, cataract, and all diseases of the eye requiring an operation, -I-;~i ?k -.l/,?ll t? II,.. t.Li,1,1,>r ? club BY THE SOI I HERN MAIL ' Philadelphia. [Corm|M>D(lruce of the Herald.] Phujh>klihia, Nov. 9, 1H42, > 4 o'clock I'M. $ The weatIter to day line been very stormy. l$m ittie bus i in - li is b^.-n dune either within or out >1' doors. Considerable tjossip pervades the political circles here in relation to the Post-office and Ous lorn-lion It is now Mid General George Keim, at Readin is to take the place of Mr. Smith in the Intler. John Tyler 1mm h very dishonest set of politicians in this city, and too much caution cannot be used against tin-in. The result of the election in New York. hiiM struck confusion in the whig ranks. At the receipt of the news, all was quiet at the Exchange. The case of McEwen and Shea is still before the Court of Sessions. Win White, Esq., is now addressing the Court. H<" will lie followed by several other eminent lawyers. There was quite a rowj at the otlice of Alderman Griscom yesterday afternoon, in which David Paul Brown, Esq., and Win. Rawle, jr, Esq., figured. It arose from the binding over of Mr. Simes. Mr. Rawle very ungen[lemanly gave Mr. Brown the lie, accompanied with a blow. The case, in consequence, was postponed until Friday. There have been some serious disturbances again iniong the weavers The pence and quiet of the niqier and lower pnrl of the city were last evening ?haHeful!y violated. Several arrests have taken dace to-day. A necrorint also look nl?e<> in erdny afternoon. Nothing; serious resulted thereTom A fire broke out this afternoon about half past 2 r'elock, in a frame stable in the rear of the Farmer's Inn, Market street, below 7th. But trifling damage a*as (lout before the dairies were subdued. A dud is reported to have taken place thismorn,ng, about ten miles this side of Wilmington, beween two young "gentlemen," one of whom beongeil to this eity, the other to Baltimore. A wound in the arm was the result. At the Walnut Street Theatre (Miss Cushman'c,) was produced l#st night Bnursicnult's^comedy of the ' West End." Henry Placide, Chippendale, and he MissCushraan's plttved the same parts they did ut ilie Park. It was perfectly successful, and isre|>eat?d to-night for-Miss Charlotte Cudunau's benefit. ? Mie w ill have a full house unless the weather prevents it. The Brougham's are still at the Chesnut?the house was fair lust night. Burton is drawing good houses at the Arch,where lie is a sure card. Welch's Olympic had the best house of the night ?though ii was not full. A strange mid variable day?now balmy and genial with a warm sua, now cold as charity, with rain brought by a stiff northeaster. The news of your election, which is being circulated in every quarter through the Herald, gives exreeding joy to the Democrats, and corresponding despondency to the Whi ts. The flags are living at ill the Democratic houses, and at the head quarters iff the Corporal's Guard." " Little Delaware" has gone for the Democrats! lleason?the storm of yesterday. Is not this a victory to the Locoforos ! Sal of Stocks it the First Board to-day : $1-200 State ft's, 1870, 18} ; $-2500 do., 1864. 42} ; 10 shares Me) amensing Bank, '20 ; $300 City -Vs, 1863, !ll{. Second or Aft- r Board?$1000 Kentucky Bonds, 70 ; 3 hares Schuvlkill Navigation, 25} ,6 do. Commercial B'k, Jl}. I,. B. Cami'Eaciiy.?The brig Apalaclticola arrived at New Orleans on the !51st ult. irom Cauqieachy, which place she l?ft on the 21st nit. On the day on which the Apalaclticola sailed, 1200 Federal troops were to have left Cunipeacliy for 'hampotoi). six leagues from Canineachy, where 1200 Centralists were encamped and fortifying themwives. The Federalists are commanded by Col. Largo, the Centralists by Gen. Morales. Daily deserters from the Central camp were ar iving in Campeuchy, who report their troops in treat distress lor want of provisions, und worn out )y diseases of every kind. Gen. Lemos (comimnder-in-ohief) was on the narch fromMe*ida, with 500 men, to join Colonel Largo, and another division of 1200 men from the 'astern part of the State were shortly expected, rhey are said to be excellent marksmen. The nav.d force of \Tevie.>!nt Chainnoton is no hing but u sm ill schooner, the others having retimed t" \>ra Cruz t<> transport th?* remainder of ilie expedition against Yucatan, which, in all, is to consist of 3<H)0 men. SHIPPING INTKLLIRBNCB. PiilLAtiri.fhia, Nov '1?Arr Wm Thatcher. 9c Martins; I'srri.!?? , H'V.iim; Haider, Salsnuals; O* u Warren, Portsmouth; TiiiTirnifr, Albany; Pnrroitc, New York; Vulcan. Hartford. [*lil (ten Sknlfield, NOrh n.*; Gilbert li tfleld, Jamaica; Oralloo, <'ij?e Ha i lieu 0Ai.TiMoRK, NovR?A r Lawrence. Howes, Boston; Mary, Hook, Nrvvhurvport: Eli/a Hand, B'kir, Previdtnce; John Murray, Uriereaux, Caatim ; Wave, Rouen, Boston: Washn,'ton. Johnson, A Ihane; Elvira, Knight, Luhtc. CM E A ~>t<-von- Bruits, NewYoik. SIJ Seaman, Harrev. Valparaiso; [r.nc Brown, Myers, Sivaiiiiah; John Duulop,I'l.oale, New Orleans; Prompt, I III let t, Boston; Clll leu, Tliiuc, Mont,l lileo. Aiuxaxiiria, Not 7?Arr K,,ht Watt, ( Br) Liverpool. IticHWOMi, Nov 7?SI,I Vesper, Smith, New Bedford. Arr nrthaite, Kuinp, Newburynort. CNohkilk. Nov 7?SI,I Knliy. McKemie, West Indies. Savamn.ah, Nov 5?Arr Clinton, Lyon, NY,irk?was within miles of Ty bee, (ill hours out, ai w Inrli lime she experit need JOheavy eal from NE. which lasted 3 days, and drove her 50 miles to southward. Moan.i , Nov I?Arr Octorara, Philadelphia. Ni* Oki.ia.va, Oct 'II?Cld Lyons, Havre. Arr Heury P Sumner, It it, ,le Janeiro; Ayalachicula, C?in|ieaclir. t'oiialil Intelligence. CONSULATE GENERAL OF THE EMPIRE OK BRAZIL, IN THE UNITED STATES Nkw York, Nov. 9th, 1842. In pursuance to a circular received from my government, 1 hereby make it known to nil whom it may concern, that section t5 of article 145 of tho Regulations of the Custom House of the Empire, in the part relating to the declarations for deficiency or excess of packages, should lie made during the twenty-lour hours ulier the Custom House officer's visit, was hy a recent decree, dated Julyaid, 1k*12, altered as lolloav* : ?" That the said declarations must tie made in the act of the raid visir." LUJZ HENRIQUE KERREIllA D'AOUIAR. It Coiiiiil Gk.nkhal. pr/-"THK PEOPLE'S MEDICINE."?Such the Genuine Extract of Sarsapaiilla, prepared under the direction of the College of Medicine and Pnarmacy, ot the city of New York, may l?? emphatically denominateil. This elegant and elth acious preparation is compounded of the active principles of earsaparilla, Grntian, and the Laurus Sassafras? < gctablea whose value in purifying the blood an I strengthening the sy stem, are Rdmnt"d by all tnedi cal authoriti s. 'l'liis article does not contain a particle of mineral medicine, and therefore differs essentially from the mixture sold under the i time of Sarsaparilla, which mat be readily known to contain mercury or arsenic, from the slckne-s of the stomach produced by their use. Sold ' in single bottles at 75 cents each. In cases of hall dozen bottles 50, do onu ilo/.eu $t>W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Ollice otthe College 97 Nassau St. 0rj- "THE FRENCH ANTII'HLOCHSTIC MIXTURE."?This sale, pleasant, und effectual temedy for all cases of discharge trom the urethra, has almost entirely superseded the unpalatable preparations of eopaiva ami the irritating injections, hitherto used in the treatment of these distressing affections. This medicine is now extensively u?ed in the London and Paris Lock Hospitals, and is recommended by the medical faculty of the College of Medicine an! Pharmacy, of the City of New York. Sold in bottles at *1 and at 50 cents each. Ur S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office ol the College, 97 Nassau street. (Hf- " THE PARI si AN ALTER VTIVE MIXTURE," is guaranteed to cure all forms of secondary syphilis. Patients affected with pains in the hones, cutaneous eruptions, sor? throat, n.id every other symptom indicative ol the existence ol t mental taint, should use this specific without delay. Sold in bottles at $1 each. In cases of half a dozen bottles, $">, (forwarded to any address.) VV. 8. UK 11 AltDSON, Agent. Principal Office ol the College, 97 Nassau street. ?K7- M MBER SIX HUNDRED AND THIRTYone of the published letters sont to Dr. Wheeler, of No 33 Greenwich street, concerning the successful results of hi? pr.ii (icon- in Oculi.-t.?To lie continued. To l)r. W'liii ler, Oculist, > 33 (ireenwioh street. ) Ni.w York, Juno 31st. 184j. I)r*r firf The great suffering I endured for noinu monthii from the atarrhal Upthalmia, which had then blinded me, and expecting I had lost the sight oi both eyes lor ever, that I am iow ot a loi* to express my gratitude for the complete .lire you have ellected, especially as by other medical nen it had been considered a hopeless caae. With great "eapoct, I remain, > Roapectfully yours, MARTIN' MKHRTKNS, No. I Kli/.abeth steeet. (JrJ-THR HUMAN HAIR TAN NOW BK RFITOltEl) by the power of science. Hundreds can testify hat by apply ing with - liirli ( friction to the scalp of the 'J lead a eetentiBcoily preparation culled Jonas'Coral Hair he h i is forced to go grow wherever U 'M applied, and the roots thereby strengthened. whloh M prevents the hair (hi ling off; the Mils restored to a healthy H condition, and nil scurf or dandruli destroyed, new lilo >1 the) grow as in youth, < soft dark even li the heir la light, red er grey.) S rhn public nei i not t.ike our statement or the Inventor, 'fl you mutt believe when these patHI tl*t their nnasea I ,n.i PHTtifv the above are the unniitiea of Jones' Coral llair^^^^M Restorative:? ; Mr \V. Hopkins, M King St. New Yoik. Mr riiillii pn II.n one, cor cr of Woo'terKt. Judge Kd wards, of Philadelphia. Mr. J. Pesrson, Nnvy Yard, Charleatown. T. Power, gror. vy, i-'i; ltr-n nt. Flro.iklv n. We could off. r (llty other n <me? of per on* who have mind this ill i' i< repn ' tiled, l.itt if the how is net > "11 h uo'liuig H ill not* rice e\Pep> one trial It j< ?,.|.| |ilite reasonable, indei .1 eheii| only 3, ' or 8 shill ng* a ottle, hy lone*, sign of the American K tgle, M Chatham -f , V V. Agent HIT Dork street, Philadelphia, -.Stat. j treet. Ronton; /ether, Washington, II. C.,or I3? Fulton it reef, Brooklyn. loot,?disease* of tne joints, anJ of the *pin?, will be particularly attended to. The fee* will l>e extremely moderate. Patients who ao deiire will be vi*ite<l at their own house* after operation. By order of the College, W. 9. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau York, W7-9ARSAPAR1LI.A. SASSAFRAS AND OENXI AN The virtue* of these articles in purity ing the qlood.removi ng vitiated secretions, ami restoring the one ofthe'system when debilitated by disease or mercury, are strongly insisted on by the liest medical authorities.' The celebrated "Extract'' sold by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, is compounded ofthese medicinal roots, and is therefore infinitely superior to the mixtures of spurious Sarsaparill* and Liquorice, to which mercury is added to strengthen them, which are sold under the nnme of"F.xtract of Sarsaparilla." The "Extract' sold by the College will toon supercede these useless and and inert preparations The immense sale of this article lias givan the members of the College the grertest encoursgemen , and they cnn now have no doubt that the sale of their genuine and skilfully com|>ounded medicines will soon put an end to the vending of secret nostrums and deadly "infallible remedies." The Extract ol Sarsaparilla is sold at 7ft cent* I" * ""l""' .Tl* I'UIWCS 111 HI H1I' >.l,.ZO, IWVITf <1U fV W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal officii of the College 97 Nassau ft. - ' i CQ~ ''ACTION.--The great demand for the Genuine 1 Kxtractol Mnrsnparilla, prepared by the NCw Yoik College of Medicine and Pharmacy ha* induced certain druggist! ofthc city of New York, to rend a npuriout article rnin|ioaedof the common extract ot Harsnparilla and Li'|Uorice, by counterfeiting the labels of the College- The genuine extract i? composed of sarsnparilln, gentian and sassafras, and is four time* a? strong as the fpuriotif, an I I guai anteed to cure all eruption! of the sain,tumors, nodes, i ulcers, and all Impurities of the blood, brought on by an injudicious usa of mercury, or any other cause. Sold in I large bottles at 7ft rents each, in cases of half n dozen $7 .'s* j in do 1 dozen W. Principal Office ofj the College !?7 Nassau at.