Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 17, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 17, 1842 Page 2
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NKYV YORK HERALD. New York, Thursday. November 17. 1M44. THE NEW YORK HEK VLD? laily new(paper? publishet every I n ol toe year except New Year's day ami F Mirth of J uly Prion i cents per copy ?or >7 it per onuurn ? post ig-. pi; I? ash in i S vance. Til v E K L Y HER YLl) -published every Saturday bi im n;- fl, euta per copy, or %A Id per nullum ? |km' ge. ,<ai I?'a?h in advance. VI) VE ll'l ifcRS ire inform 1 that the circulation of t i.- i li> >v r THIRTY THOUSAND,and increasing fast. I .... "it largest circulation of any paper in (Ail city, if la irld, and is Ihtiriurt, Iht ktil thamtl fur huttnttt ir i n Me cm'y or country. Prices ino.Urate?cash in adranee. SAW YORK. LANCET, published weekly, price 11$ cm.its per (ingle copy?Scents by the quantity. The price of this valuable periodical has hitherto been loo cheap, in companion to its utility, intelligence, and tvontmanship. It has, therefore,,been a.lrance i to $5 per annual tor ou.? year?jl lor a half year?or lli cents per single cony?c in a Iv snce, and postages paid. REVOLUTIONARY RELIC'S, or Lcrrrns addressed by distinguished men to Ooorge Clinton, formerly Governorol New York, during the revolution, and first pub. lull.-1 by p-rmu?ion of hi* grandson, Cot. BeekmanI A beautiful octavo edition iu numbers?price 12J cents oa.'ll. TUK ATHKNKUM, a N*w Mosthlt JouBisai. or Amkbicax amii Kohkion Litkbatubc, Senses, no tiik Eiar. Abts?Each number alorned with a beautiful en gr wing -price only llj cents each I* III N riNti of all Iciu I a, m ecu ted at the most moderate prices, and in the most nlejf int s'y l? JAMES iJOllDON BENNETT. Pbofbuctob or th* H-hilu E.tahi-ishmvnt, Northwest cornel ol Pulton and Nassau streets. father miller's (treat Catnip Meeting i j now pub lahed in a splendid EX Til A HERALD, in the <| tano form, being a full account of each d i) ? pro -. ill, gi, for ten days, ol the Second Advent believers, in Newurk, including their sermons, sings, prayers, St".., tog ther with the sayings of the R-v. Mr. Brownlee against them ; illustratel with three beautiful en {ravings, a portrait of the Prophet, and several scenes on the camp ground. Price 6} cents per copy?or I r uts by wholesale. Newsboys look out. This hrochuvt exhibits human nature in a new, racy an I original shape, tar superior lo all the flimsy tictions ol Box. It is fact, more won lerful than fancy. Sailing of this Western.?The Great Western will leave at two o'clock tins afternoon for Livepool Her letter bags will close at Harnden's and Gilpin's at one o'clock. We shall publish an Extra Herald at half-past 12 o'clock, with all the latest news for England. The Adnilnlstrnt Ion ol John Tyler. John Tyler und his administration are placed by the recent political revolution, on the highest pinnacle of popularity. Never did any administration, from the age of Washington to this day, occupy a more independent position?a more elevated platform?or a more commanding attitude for all future measures and movements. John Tyler is indebted to no party?bound to no party?connected with no party. He has thrown hiins-lf on the moral sense and justice of the whole republic, and by a revolution, unprecedented in all former elections, he has come out of the con llict victorious and triumphant. Almost every State in the Union, in which we have seen elections, except Kentucky, have decided against his enemies, nod in favor of his policy, measures and position. Tne last in the array are Massachusetts and Michigan?altogether exhibiting a change of nearly 100,000 votes in the aggregate popular vote throughout the country. Hut while the opposition ot the ultra whigs, [leaded by Mr. Clay, has been so signally rebuked by the people, another opposition, from the extreme gauche of the democrats, is beginning lo form, aad very probably will develope its existence at the n"Xt session of Congress. Well, be it so. If John Tyler is ahle, by his just, discreet, and bold course, to prostrate the ultra whigs in fourteen months, he will just as easily demolish the ultra democrats in two years. His position is powerful and efficieut?lie has two years before him?he can shape his measures entirely for the benefit of the country. as indicated in the recent elections, and let tlie democrats oppose his administration, if they dare?aye, if they dare. We ar-- now perfectly satisfied that the President, bv the (treat revolution which has taken place, 11 p'nred in the :iioet prominent position in the country for the tutrrxnion, and for re election Look at the list of uspirunts?Clay, Van Uuren, Johnson, Cass, Calhoun, ricutt. Clay and Van Buren occupy the extremes or ultra points of their respective parties?the others divide the wings and centres? but not one in particular can occupy the position, or command thepublic sympathy and attention that John Tyler does. If Mr. Tyler, his cabinet, all his officials, and all his friends are united and firm, his chances of reelection are better than those of any other man now before the country. 1 Let the present cabinet be retained?they have ' seen him through hts worst and darkest day? i why should they retire when the sun shines and the clouds clear away 1 Why should Daniel Webster leave the cabinet, when Massachusetts has overthrown the ultras, and answered to the speech in Faneuil Hall, like the mariner at sea, "Aye aye, tir V \VL it ukrvtileJ Vf 1" IT<?riu<a t?rl em aii? tukan sylvania is right side upl II the President take that ground, and recommend those measures, in his forthcoming m-'wage to Congress, which all the recent elections indicate, no one can have a reasonable doubt <>! the utter demolition ol every other faction, either in this Congress, or the next, and the final triumph of his administration of the government Let the commercial interests be revived and restored by a wise and just tariff?a warehousing system?and a final settlement of the currency question, on the true basis of gold and silver?let the jiresent iniquitous bankrupt law he amended, so ns to include corporations, and prevent rogues from getting its benefit?let an international copy-right system be created, to protect American literature against the flood of trash and immorality from other lands?let the public land question, and the State debts, be settled on some principle of justice and honor. In short, let the whole unadjusted questions in relntion to financial and domestic affairs, be taken up by the President and his cabinet, and be presented to Congress tor a final settlement, on the principles of equity indicated by the recent elections; and if the present Congress refuse to art upon such measures, rail an Extra Session, ami let them eiare to re/use if they /dense. John Tvler and his cabinet, in their foreign negotiations Ivve been more successful than any administration since the time of Washington. There is no reason that they should not keep united?stand together as one man?take a high patriotic ground, without regard to any party, faction, or du/ue, and ko ahead at once on the same principles that have hitherto guided them so successfully. We are perfectly-ati-fied of the ultimate success of Mr. Tyler, if the hold and true ground be taken now. The moral sense of the whole republic is his party and his support. ( f kmm.f. Lkcturiso.?Some exquisite booby, who ' calls him < It a " Hearer," but who does not say J whether lie wears petticoats, is very savage upon our reporter, because he advis d Mrs. Farnham, who is giving lectures here in the style of Mr. Gove, 1 to go home to her hu-band, and mind her family ' atfiirs, ins ea f of attemjrting to deliver lectures. The jiropriety of this advice inav be seen m ike ( very " Dearer" himself. Mrs. Farnham professes, ' we suppose, to teach her auditors how io behave with decency, propriety and decorum. These leg- ' sons have hud very little effect upon her hearers, ' when we see one of them coming out in the newspapers, and denouncing another person who only gave good advice, with hII the vehemence and virulence of a regular Xuntippe. Mrs Farnham, by this example, would seem to succeed better in teaching her hearers how to scold, than any thing else. Women lecturing ! Oh ! He ! The only kind they should indulge in, is curtainlecturing. _ i Important Rmorors Co.vtrovkrsy.?The Right Reverend John Hughes. Bishop of the Catholic Church, and chief priest of St. Patrick' ' Cathedral, ( and the wrong lleverend David Hale, Bishop ot ( the Puritan Church, and chief priest of the Taber n cle, are carrying 011 a very interesting newspaper controversy, that makes Christians weep and infi dels laugh. i Col Wcbb's Isdictmknt?Although this indictment h>n created some little excitement, yet ao lar as Col. Webb is concerned, it is a matter of very little importance whether he is indicted or convicted, nr suffered to escai** all punishment for his violation ot the laws. Hut the indictment shows that there is adeepfeeung?a deep sentiment, i Iverse to those principles and morals which are advocated by a small class in society that assume lo be toe flitt and place themselves above all law in relation to their personal affairs. The institutions, morals and laws of this country are founded on revelation, and the doctrines of Christianity ; thay receive all their importance from this basis; and as such, ought to be resected and obeyed. And yet we have seen that there has always been a clasi of impudent pretenders in every Christian community who have set up their own views of ri^ht and wrong, and instigated by their insufferable vanity, endeavor to bid defiance to all law and morality, and to have society regulated entirely by their not'ons of propriety. If this factiti 'Us sentim-nt called " honor"? which in reality means nothing, and is worse than nothing?should continue to prevail we shall continue to have a repetition of those scenes which have disgraced every portion of our country ?w liich Have desecrated even the halls of Congress?caused the murder of its members in cold lilood, and also produced those demoralizing acts of dedication, swindling, repudiation, bankruptcy, and all those shocking acts of depravity that have characterized that peculiar clu/ur, regulated by the code of honor for so many years past. The practice of duelling, und the rules which grow out ofit, arc oniy a particular development of the rules and practice which regulate (he particular class of loolisli and wicked men that we are speaking of. These two indictments, therefore, against Webb, do not so much refer to him, as they do to the deep moral sense of the community which has been outraged again and again by this class, claiming, asitdoes, to be exempt from all law. It is only a short time since we saw a venerable citizen coming into court and refusing to testify under oath to the truth of what he knew; assigning as a reason that it would degrade him in the estimation of this class of men,duellists and others?his associates. Now, if this sentiment is allowed to prevail in a civilized country, professing to be governed by law?, it will very soon trample on all law. and bring us back to the time of the dark ages,and each man will have to garrison his nouse, and carry arms lor defence. Therefore this indictment may be looked upon as a struggle between empty nonsense,miscalled honor and the institutions of the country, based upon the broad anil holy principles of Christianity; and every good and well regulated mind will look upon the contest with as much intensity as though the foundation principles of the constitution themselves were attacked. Let Those Laugh who Win.?The recent extraordinary victories of the democrats?and the total rout of the whigs in almost every State,are causing the locofocos to sparkle with w>t, song, and merriment. The following are a few samples in verse and prose :? Two years ago. a coon refrain. In the days of coona and dodger, Two yeirs ago, Wasn't I a roaring codger I Alt over so'/ Then we roared for Tip and Tyler, Blow high or low Who'd have thought we'd burst our hiler. Two years ago ? Melancholy?The Detroit Fre? Press, through s Wash- " ington corres)>oiideut, gives the following melancholy in- ' tellllfvncfl ??" tvashincrtnn uruo in an Hnmarnn ?ho * r? 0 ? " ? ? ? "f""" VH kU? <*WVU I ultimo. A man was found dead across the threshold of the east room of the President's mansion. The coronet's ' inquest wss attended by rii immense assemblage, and it > was soon ascertained, to the ho> ror of all, that the corpse . was that of Major Jack Downing. He had evidently died of son.e mental agony. His features had become so dis- f torted by death tuioet, that, but for several articles in his t possession, his identity could not have been established. Beneath him lay a large axe, with which, from his posture, the jury believed that he had intended forcing the daor before which he lay. Evident marks of famine were exhibited in his person. His military pantaloons, which were always remarkable lor their snug tit, hung quite loosely at>out his limbs, and several unseemly patches appeared in h>s regimentals. In his chapeau were fouud several electioneering documents; among which were the returns of the late election in Ohio, and a call for the Dayton Barbecue. From his button-hole was suspended a j long straw, cracked, soiled, and smelliug of hard cider, anden opening his coat a large coon skin fell to the floor. Next to his skin, and hanging by a black leather latch- g it ring, was discovered a medal, stamped with a view of Fort Meigs, and surrounded uiththe inscription 'Tippr r canotand Tyler loo,' the last three wordi hearing evident j marks of attempted erasure with the edge ol his axe. "The verdict of the jury was?death by the visitation of democracy and deprivation of promised 'roaat beef.' The Major's burial will take place on the arrival of Mr. Clay." c 'The >a me old Coon." A r?ry mournful Elegy? Dedicated to hit eurviring Friendt ^ The coon is dead?the same old coon, We ne'er shall aeg him more ; r A long fur coat of mottled grey Upon his back he wore. a H" use l to roam about the State*, To barbecues and ahowt; > He had two ears upon his head, ( And smellera on hia nose. At routs and meetings, day and night, Hia aid was e'er in store ; ] He sat sometimes upon a tree, Sometimes be-iide the door. ' But death, which comn to all, at lait Came to this same old coon ; c In Maryland he caught a cold, , And Tell down in a swoon. ' A gentle breeze from Jersey's shore lluvived his hopes awhile, t An I they wno watched him,say thato'er , His face there passed a smile, ( The last that e'er lit np his eye? , For from the Keystone, then, ' A warning voice broke on his ear, t And he smiled not again. I But raising np his long thin face, He whispered faint and low, " Oh, bear me to my native land, . My native O-hi-0." ' He spake no more, but straightway fell 1 Into another swoon ; ( Se fearful were the boding thoughts a urn litmc iq inia old coon. At length the broail Ohio passed, 'Neath an " October sky( Under a spreading buck-eye tree I They laid him down to die. ( They conveyed him to the Umpire State, And round him raised their ho-t, ? But tound that here we'd sealed his fate ; He then " gave up the ghoil." < Sadly around him closed his friends, . Not gold nor art might save? And he who was so mighty once Now Alls racoon's grave Mourn for the coon?the same old coon ! ( His triumphs all arc o'er? . Mourn for the coon?" that taws old coon." We ne'er shall see him more ! Father Muxes and His Doi.nus.?At the recent Damp Meeting at Newark, Father Miller made about t inn . :? i-?. ?ii - ' ,w vw?fvi 10 f iMic man 19 auuui iu ewii mb proppny ? ind join ihem ; and one man in Patterson has sold f us to the amount of ?17,000 At Newark, the con. { :ern lost ?100, which hud to be made upby the con- f rerts there, lie has preached three days in this city x >n the prophecies of Daniel, similar to the reports , ive gave last week. The church at the corner of r Catherine and Madison streets has been crowded * o suffocation all the tune. We are sorry to tear that on Tuesday night some ruffians threw r itones at the window ; and thnt last night when Fa- c her Miller left the church a mob surrounded and t ollowed him down to Pearl street, shouting and ) hooting, although he had a lady on his arm. This ^ isthe worst way in the world to nttempt to put him 1 down. h ___________ fi Don't Forokt?Nkw York akd Erik Ran, Roai?. ? ?1 he stockholders of this company, are reminded tl that the election for director* takes place on the " 18th inst., at from ten to one o'clock. The conven- ?i lion meets to-day (17ih> at the Rroad street Hotel, w at twelve o'clock M. BaUikr hash.?The trial ot the Police Justices, '' or doing what every one in their places have done Ij aefore ihem. Rowia<j thkmski.vks ur .Sai.t Rrvra,?The mam ' moth weekly newspiper press, and the publishers ' of (he foreign literary trash by the hogshead. 1 mi i ' American Criticism on Dic kens' Notes ?With some very tew and very silly exceptions, the whole American newspaper press is out, hot and heavy, on " Charles dickens, Esq." for the ignorance, bad grammar, bad logic, and bad heart, exhibited in his brorhure on this country. Mr. liitchie, one ot the oldest and most amiable'and kind hearted of American editors, s|>eaks as follows:? We have read the work with disappointment, regret, much disgust, and we must add, some indignation. We expected irom ,\lr. Dickens's talent*, and the professions of gratitude he evinced, a much better production?more just in ita views of American aociety? more liberal in it* temper-more worthy 01 him and of ourselves We had a inure I many of his wo ks?and w a confess, liked the man. Uut the present production will lose him friends in America. It will circumscribe the range of his future productions. It will nearly cut oil the w hole region of the south, once his most ardent admirers, from the circle ol his readers. It will weaken tho moral force of all his opinions, copy right, and all. He h>s been kind enough to give us some good advice in relation toour excess in pitting, and to the defects of our press?though he has made a carricatureol both ?yet even his advice will lose its influence, from the manner in which it is presented, and from the bitter feelings which h< has produced on other subjects. We agree w,lh " Nile's Register," that ' the work will sadly lower the estimate 111 which the nu'hor was held?both as a writer and a man?although there are manv well written and some wholesome para ?me ena as sanonsimi or Ularke. And in some decree (he same any be said of Mike Wals i. Mike las a sort of erratic ini.iri that throws off all sorts of hings with ihe same wildness and confusion as poor Clarke,without his amiability. And the papers have ery improperly got into the habit of making him heir butt, and passing jokes upon him on almost eve graphs iu it." There are some spirited sketches in it, of persons and of scenery?a few strokes of humor, that are worth) of the author ci the Pickwick Papers?but, as a whole, it is infinitely below the standard ot his other productions. It is trashy and frivolous in its general contents. Ther e is nothing profound in his views?nothing philosophical about the Constitation or phenomena of this new Republic. There is liltle solid in ormation which he imparts to the stranger about the character of our institutions, except our charitable establishments in Boston and Philadelphia, for which he is very much Indebted to the documents already before the public. He flies from city to city, without giving any interesting account of their literature, their science, their general manners, the causes of their prosperity. He visits Washington during the session of Congress, and no man could have exhibited a more meagre and frivolous account of their leading men ami measures. He visits the Legislatures of Massachusetts, Virginia, and Pennsylvania. It is all a blank. He passes through ourcountry,and presents noaatitfactoiy statistics ofour agriculture. It is no part of his scheme to portray the portraits ofour distinguished men. We do not blame him for making "no r lerence to his reception," though there was an immense field beyond it fora description of those distinguished minds which enlighten and embellish ourcountry. He has no want of space to complain of. He had time enough lor a larger observation at least of the ffreat elements of our society. fie had leisure and bad taste enough to witness a negro dance at the Five Points. He has condescended to give a lull and silly acconntofit. He can stoop to the low and protracted dialogue with a negro stage driver who drove him from the Potomac to Fredericksburg. He has found time to describe con amors the hogs of New York and of Louisville?the coarser manners of his follow passengers on canal h vats and steamers. And yet lie had no taste for describing the distinguished men whom he saw at Washington ami in the north. Let any one read his whole western tour, from his leaving Richmond to his arrival at Niagara, being one fourth of liis book, and then sav how many grains of wheat he can collect in all this bushel of chalf ? ICxcept a very few facts which he has given us in his account of Cincinnati and St. Louis, almost tne whole passage might he spared, without the slightest loss to the beauty or the value of his "Notes." Dixon anu Mikk Walsh.?We are sorry to see that several ol the newspapers are making themselves very ridiculous, hy indulging in silly remarks about a crazy creature named Dixon, and some pretended Feats which it is said he has performed here and else* where. It is inhuman and cruel thus to s;xirt with a poor creature who possesses about the same grade of intellect as Roswell Saltonstall, and is, we believe, nearly as crazy as poorM'Donald Clarke. These remarks in the papers only tend to make the poor fellow more vain and foolish,than he really is bv nature; and may ultimately induce him to the commission of some ridiculous act that may precipitate him to the y occasion, wnicn may probably drive him to do some foolish act that will destroy him. Mike was ormerly a very good mechanic, and might have disinguished himself in his business; but misled by h? conduct of the newspapers, he has pursued a vild and outre course that shows he wants judgment o balance. He has good reason to say " save me rom my friends and had better return to hia trade ind thus become a useful member of society. Massachusetts Klectlon. 1841. 1841. Towni. Dart*. Marian, fir at. Daaig. Mar(as- Seal. 250 49,393 44,940 3110 43,1'18 49.711 6419 44,940 48,118 Davis over .Morton, 4459 Morton over Davis, 1597 3115 6499 lavjs'maj. 1,337 Morton beaten by 3,825 To'al vote last year in the above towns was 17,4.59. This year 103,275. Increase 5,816. Full eturns will swell this a little more. See Boston etter in another column. musical?Theatrical.?Mr. Simpsca's benefit :omesoff this evening at the Park Theatre. Mr. Simpson is one of the moat worthy of managers, jet him have a bumper. Max Boiirkr's Concert.?This takes place to light. He isa wonder in his way, and must draw l full and fashionable house. Ratrtti's Concert, at the Apollo, was tolerably veil attended. Rapetti,wasexcellent?but Madame )ito's " Casta diva," was considerably below par. Crying Stop Thiep when the Steed is Gone? rhe recent indignation meeting bemoaning the deeat of John McKvon. N l.?The U. S. razee Independence, Captain Rringham, sailed from Hoslon on Tuesday for lew York. The U. S. surveying schooners, Gallatin and Nauilus, under the command of Lieutenants Blake and Davis, arrived at Philadelphia on Tuesday, having :ompleted the survey of the Delaware River and Bay torn FortMifflin to the Breakwater. We understand :hat the survey of the river, from the Fort up, will je commenced in the spring. Delights or Havana.?Those fond of an excelent cigar, the real Regalia, had better look in at Del Vecchio's. No. 306J Broadway. He has a stock >f choice brands. Celeste in Boston.?The Boston Times of Tueslay saysQuite a row occurred at the Tlieatre last a c_.. ?i ... .L- _ ? vc-uuig, uuuhh uic uiei rti auu ?i me curnmencenent of the second; the actors being unable to go >n with their parts, on account of the vociferations if certain unruly individuals in the pit, I r "seats ind Jones," " Jones and seals." After some lime, dr. (iilbert came on and atteinpted to speak, but ould not be heard at first He at last informed the audience that no more ickets had been sold that day than on many preuous occasions, but that if any persons were dissaistied, their money would be returned to thein at he Box < Ilice, upon which he retired, and no more liaturbaRce occurred. The new comedy of " Fo'eign Affairs" was received with great favor ; it is i lively, pleasant attuir, and Celeste, as the young 3ount, is perfectly at home. Her broken English omes into play admirably. All the rest of the cast vas well sustained. The house was one of the nost brilliant we have se> n since the days of Sleskr. Wo managed to get a sight at the stage?no ? asy nuirr;iorpH, wxea, gallery, slips, and every pen ^ ihe house was e ?mpleiely jammed ; crowds ol >eople having come in alter the first piece. There vas decidedly more people in the house than were ver before within the walls of the Tremont. At he fail of the curtain Ct leyte was called out, and a eport of the speech, as it was delivered, nearly vord for word, will be found below:? Ladiks and OicsThr.Mtiv?I attend your flattering call have alwnya found you the same to me?kind andgrneoih. Believe me the remembrance of your long and ontinued patronage shall dwell forever in my memory, lefore I leave the hoapitahle ahorea of my adopted c.ounry I pray you accept my sincere and narneat th.nkt for our past and present favors. Ladies and gentlemen, ray excuae me a moment; my feelings overpower me A pause, during which she appeared deeply affected.) "he parting moment is a painful one?yet, how proud aad appy I I eel on thia occasion to be surrounded by the rieuda who ever welcome me with the warmest ?plauae. Ladies and gentlemen?at the solicitation of the lanager, I shall remain one night mora, before I brave le dangers of the deep?if my trienda here will receive le - (with great archoeaa.) Permit me then, to take mj ave until to-morrow night, when I ahall he compelled to ly to niy American friends, that one sad and painful ford?Farewell. Chatham Thkatrk.?To-night will be repeated lie gorgeous drama of Gustavus III., Mr. Scott apearing as < rttstavus, and Mrs. Thorne as Oscar.? "he masquerade scene in this play is .ruly grand, nd is highly applauded. The drama of ihe Devil'r daughter* will also be repeated, in conjunciion with lie nautical draina of Tom Cringle, Mr. Scott plr.y ng Tom. Financial Scenes In Wall itre?l. Mr. llENMrrr? Connected with the financial aflaire of your " very resectable contemporary," who " 9hin(e)s for all," there is a scene enacted in Wall street occasionally which I will relate, as it caine under my own observation not long ago, and as a relation of one day's proceedings, will give you a lair sample ol those of every other. After reading the facts, you will be able to make your own application. The place where it occurred was H. Pwight, Jr.'s exchange office?time one o'clock, P- M ? Enter a small boy, with an innocent face, large eyes, which appeared to be protruded from their sockets by the pressure of the contents of his sconce, and s nose verging somewhat a lit pug, who carried under his dexter arm a leathern pocket book, about halt th<' size of its bearer. Mr. M , the locum lentil* t\( Vir II.. u-u:?ii.: ... ..... ....... Ill, nag i/riuuu ma uuuiurr, cumiiiug a package of money. " Good morning, cashier," said the latter ; " full of money, I suppose ?" "Yaa-s," replied the cashier; " tha-a-t is, got enough, 1 'sp"Be." " Ain't quite ready for yru yet," said the broker. " How much you got V' asked the cashier. " About fifteen hundred or so?won't break you, will it?" " W a-ll, I guess not," was the reply of the verdant youth. "Well, cashier, go up to Smith's and get his Beachleaves, and by the time you come back I'll be ready for you." [Exit cashier ] [ Enter an Irish laborer. ] " What may be the cost of cliangin' tin dollars Batch's money?" " Five cents, my man," replied Mr. Morgan. " Arrah, be Jasua, its a divil of a shave, any way, to be aftber paying a poor man in thim rags for honest labor, and making him loee a ha' penny on every dollar to git spacie for thim." " Well, my good man," replied Mr. Morgan. " it is a great deal better to lose a half cent on a dollar now, than to lose very uear the whole of it, as you surely will if you keep it over night. I never keep a dollar over night myself." " Take it along, thin," said the Irishman, "and had luck to Baich for chateing a pool divil like me. By St. Pathrick, but I'll give ine likes of him a bateing, if ever I'll be mateing him, or my name's not O'Sweenie." Exit laborer, after receiving nine dollars and ninety-five cents in specie, for ten dollars in p?i>er?the benefits of Mr. Beach's system of banking. Re-enter the cashier. " W-a II, Mr. Morgan, are you ready for me now ?" "Yes, sir; give me a check for fifteen hundred i ?11? i > auu icii uuuaiff?ucrc arc yuurpigsThereupon he handed the boy a large bundle or notes, with the words, " Manufacturers1 Bank of Ulster" plainly visible on their surfaces, and also four dollars and a half as premium for current money. The cashier, after referring tot he Docket book afore said, produced a check signed EI. Dwight, Jr., per H. T. Morgan,att'y.,for s-venhundred and fifty dollars, and also one in blank, signed M. Y. Beach, which, alter filling up seven hundred and sixty dollars, he handed with the other to the broker, and depositing the notes before spokenof in the pocket book, made his bow and departed. Mr. Morgan thereupon turned to his "confidential," who was distributing bank notes on another counter, and said, " Gasprr, d n me if Beach hasn't sent our own cheek which he borrowed yesterday on fifteen hundred of his "leaves." HiscaBe must be getting desperate. Send the leaves right up for redemption. I won't keep them any longer. Precarious State ok England.?The following is an extract of a letter, received in this city from a distinguished English gentleman, who looks a little into futurity, without seeing the day of judgement at hand ?.1 look on the measures of the British Government as ten-fold more injurious than anything which it is in the power ol the AmericanGovernment to inflict. As for ns'ance.lheLondon friends ofthe free blacks who are situated in the West Indies, the whole "working members" not exceeding 300,000, have done more to paralize British commerce, to perpetuate slavery, and to make the poor of England eat every article of tropical productions at three times their value, than all the legislative proceedings of Congress; Great Britain has thirty million of acres within the tropics of the finest soil in the universe, with two hundred million of subjects in India, of which number more die every year of starvation and the Cholera than would be sufficient to raise (if removed to those fertile lands) cotton, tohasco, sugar, coffee, and numerous other things, than would supply Great Britain at one fourth the present prices, whilst it would give employment to thousands of workmen in England to make clothing, tools and agricultural implements, putting the shipping interest out of the question, and even not noticing its effect in shutting the door for ever against the use of slave made articles. This, however, has been for the present overlooked, and with it many other most essential matters for the safety and happiness of the British people, but I fervently hope that Providence will do something to op*n the eyes of the great, in order that they may take better measures for the happiness of their fellow men. Believe me, that I have for some years looked on England as approaching to a dangerous crisis, and should evil come out of their public measures, (lie aristocracy will have only themselves to blame. Reciprocity In Trade. Mr. Bennett Your journal now penetrates not only taverns, countiug-houses. banks, cabinets, but courts. I beg your giving place to the following, which I deem worthy of consideration at the present hour:? That if the Government of the United States impose a duty of three cents per pound onsheep'e|wool with the addition of thirty per centum ad valorem, the government of Great Britain will be justified in laying on an equivalent specific and ad valorem duty on cottonwool. That Sir Robert Peel has made liberal concessions in the duties on many articles from the United States,and such concessions have not been met in a spirit oi liberality on the part of the United States, so that the British government are at liberty to retrace their step*, and again impose former or other higher duties. That the UnitedStates have imposed g prohibitory duty on manufactured goods, and that the government of Great Britain will be justified in pursuing a similar course, returning like for like. A Retired Merchant. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Ebenezer Baldwin, lumber dealer, of New York, Nov. 15. John Sutphcn, (of the late firm of Hoxie k Sutphen) 173 Henry atiect, clerk, Nov. 16. Lucius P. Starr, lumber dealer, city of New York, Nov. 15. John H. Lyell, acroutant, 489 Bowery, New York, Nov. 16. Nathan Brown, 69 Canal street, New York, Nc .'. 19. John Wilson, New York, Nov. 19. Benj. H. Meakinga, merchant, New York, on petition of H. II. Jones. James Myers, merchant, and Neriah Wright, engraver, of N YorU, partners,on petition of Felix Colliard, Nov. 19. Frederick H. Clark, jeweller, 469 Broadway, New York, Nov lO.j Jacob Lefevre, Hurley, Ulster county, New ' York, Nov. 15. Wm. P. Dorman, merchant, Ulster county, New York, Nov. 16. Court Calendar?This Day. Curiirr Pa.... _1Ua. mi .a im .ao .aa .a? -4?v?. iu, iot;, w, hi, im, ivu, iva, 194, IM, 196,197,200,201,203,207, 210, >11, 213, 286, 283, ft2. 63, 34.39, 13,14 SurKRiOR COURT?36,37,38,39. 40, 41,42, 48,44, 43,48, 47, 18, 49, 30, 31, 52, ft8,34, ftft, 36, 63, 37, 39, 62, 39, 61. ffej. Mr. Btrnum, of the American Museum, richly deserves the almod unbounded patronage, which hi* immeuie cstabli?hmcnt if receiving from the very flrit classes of the community. Instead of whining about "gratitude," hi* ' love lor the dear public," and all that kind of " gammon," he dashes ahead ftnd engage* the very best attraction* that can be found, without regard to trouble or expense, knowing full well that what the public most care for, is to get the worth of their money ; and all the world knows tha* there never wa* a place of amusemen in this city, that for four time* the price charged for admission, gave such an extraordinary variety of rich and diversified novelties, a* arc found at the American Museum for twenty-five cent*. This i* the la?t week of the wonderful Mermaid, also of 0*Connell, the tattooed man, Booth the comic singer, he. The invention for vi ttinglhe Nort i River on fire, beat* all that ha* been go up lately. i The New York Museum appears to be the most popular place of amusement in the city?it is crowded to t excess every night. The Masters Hughes and their Sister 1 elicit unbounded applause. An infant only three years of age performs upon the harp?a boy of six plays a sol > upon the violin, emtiodying the variations on one string. The eldest child possesses unlimited command over the harp ; he evinces a most intimate acquaintance with his instrument. The Fud-ge Mermaid is a great lavorlte ; people will not believe it is manufactured ; they say It is far superior to the Fegee one, and if that is genuine, why the other must be so too. Arrlwssla. Astos House.?C W Daboey, Fayal; Tnos H Calloway, Cleveland ; JnoO Heading, Philadelphia ; A H Pomeroy, Hartford , R D Loomis and lady, Troy ; G Granger, Can anduif ua ; C Stephens, 'Beverly, Mass: George Abbott, do : T Leonard, Mass ; Wis R Roblson, Fall River ; Char Hichling, Boston : Mos. s Williams, do ; F. Codman, do si O Roberts, do ; Win Hague, do ; S F Gardner. Newport , Mr Chiwebro, Niagara; Mr Whitridge, Baltimore; ll Sogers. Boston ; Joee Angta, Barcelona ; Adam Muira) London ; l>r Nelson, Albsny ; J Davenport, {Havana ; f | B Or- gory, Albany ; Mr Livingston. Lor.g Island , J Mot? and lady, Sheffield, ; Mr Brinkerhoff. Mr Houthall i Va ; Mr Broughton, Va ; Mr Dyar, Boston , Capt Hanson and lady, U HA ; O H White, U H N, |i City Intelligence. JOHiv C. Colt?The proceeding* of a portion of the Bur relative to Colt, having been prevented to him yesterday morning through the public preaa, he appeared to be more cheerful and communicative through the day, a? the hope of a reapite now bouyi him up. The Rev. DrAnthon viiitod him in the morning, and remained some time in earneet conversation and prayer. The reiult of the mis ion of the gentlemen of the Bar who went to Albany on Tuesday afternoon, with the proceedings of the meeting, will probably be made known this morning, as they must have left Albany in yrsterday afternoon's boat. There is but one expression relative to the imprecedented course of those concerned in this meeting, and that is astonishment and surprize that such proceedings could be countenanced in a Hall of Justice. SrrrotED Mt Hut.Hr* Assisted.?A German,who wan supposed to resemble the description of the man suspected of murdering the aged Alexander Smith and hi* wile, of Huntington, Suffolk county,on Sunday lait, and who then let fire to the dwelling which wa* consumed with their bodie*, waa arrested Tuesday evening by olticer* Ben Parker and Lyon, of the 4th ward. He atated that his name was Joseph Beam, but his imperfect knowledge of the Hugglish language was such that but little else could be ascertained relative to him. An affidavit having been made by constable Coddington, from Huntington, the Oerman was delivered to him to be taken there for recognition. In the course of the morning another German who says his name was Anderson Rouse or Crouse was also lodged in theTombs on suspicion of being the marderer,although he has not been recognizedA reward of $'J00 has been offered for the apprehension of the murderer, by Joel B. Gardiner, Esq., a son-in-law of the unfortunate victims. Since the above wag written we understand that Beam has been discharged, it being shown that he could not have been the person who committed the murder. Rouse ia still in prison. { Trotting Race.?The match race between Dutchman and Rifle, on the Hunting Park course, Philadelphia, on Tuesday, for $600 a side, mile heats, resulted as follows :? 1st heat won by Dutchman, in2 m. 4.1s.; 3d do. by Rifle, in 3 in. 37 s.; Sd do. by Dutchman,3 m. 33s.; 4th do-byDutchman, in 3 m. 36 s.?Dutchman winning the purse. Cask or Wcaa.?It was currently reported last evening and generally believed, that James Watson Webb would enter a plea of guilty to the indictment found against hi-n lor " leaving this State with the intent to receive or give a challenge," from or to Thomas F. Marshall, receive his sentence without delay and make an immediate application to Governor Seward for pardon. To Firemen.?That part of the new ordinance regulating the fire districts oi the city, although prohibitory to companies taking their apparatus out of the district in which they are located, will not be enforced until further notice. The Common Council had better repeal that portion of the ordinance at the next meeting. Another New OrrieE.?A number of petitions are in circulation for the office of inSDector or eoon .bin* The recent daughter will make it a tat job. Claim for Reward.?The suit of Thomas M. Lyon, one of the day officers of the Fourth ward, against John A. Spencer and Kinjf Tom Doyle, ot the Police, for a share of reward in arresting some prisoners, was decided yesterday by Justice Everett, in favor of deiendants, thus compelling officer Lyon to pay the costs of suit, amounting to $3,76 , while the amount claimed was only 75 cents! !? Counsellors Voorhees, Terhune, Peck, NlcLaurin, Van Stovenburg and Bates appeared for defence, and Bully Stevenson for plaintiff. Neither counsel re.eived fees. Droffed Dead?Mr. John Rcdfteld.or the firm of John Hunt It Co., hatters and furriers, of 161 Water street, while writing at a desk in the counting house yesterdayafternoon, fell down and expired almost immediately .from disease of the beart. A post mortem examination of the body and Coroner's inquest will be held this morning. Tea Takers.?Two of the genus loafer named Francis Brown and James White, were jugged yesterday, on a charge of stealing a box of Young Hyson tea from the store of William Story, 67 James street, on the 15th Inst. ' The tea was found on the premises ofoneMargaret Smith, who admitted that she bought it of these thieves for 66 cts. The whole party were committed. 1 A Rooi-e to sr. old reprobate named James Murray, who has served a term at Sing Sing, was arrested yesterday by officer Malachi Fallon,and committed on the charge of passing a $3 counterfeit note of the ' Exchange Bank of Providence, R. I., on Thomas Rickard. sou urand street, in the month of September last for lodgings for the night and received the change-It : presumed i from other circumstances that he I as passed similar notes l on other persons, and therefore those who have received them will aid in his conviction by calling at the city pri. ' son and recognizing himA Wsit of Attachment.?James II. Ruckle, late one ofthe deputy keepers of filackwell's Island, returned to this city last evening in company with one of the Deputy Sheriffs of Ontario County, who had served upon kim a | writ of attachment from the county court, commanding < his attendance as a witness in the trial of impeachment again-t Justice Parker. Mr. Ruckle was at the residehce of his father in Geneva, and had been recently confined to his bed from severe illness. The counsel for prosecution refusing to admit him to bail, he was brought before Re. , corder Tallmadgeon a writ of habeas corpus, who ordered , that he should lie discharged on obtaining security in the ; sum of $100 lor his appeura ice, which was immediately , entered. The writ ol attachment was illegally issued, as , no previous subpeena had been served nmni iirm paiietiaciia to New Ohlka**.?Tho number of persons i of every ue and profession, who have this fall departed I for the southern part of the continent, and especially New i Orleans, has boxn greater than for many years past.? I Every vessel put up for that port, and there have been more than the usual number, has obtained a pretty fair number of passengers, especially of that class least . calculated to benefit the community amongst whom they , nave gone to reside. The Iris, which sailed on Tuesday, carried out ISO souls, anctyesterday the ship Arkansas took an increased number. The Hantaville, Samuel Hicks, Ohio, and a number of other first rate packet ships, are all advertised to sail within the next ten clays, and we doubt not will be crowded throughout cabin and steerage. Ma. Prkston, the theatrical manager, formerly of St. John's, New Brunswick, is now in this city, forming a company with which he intends to open for the first time in many years, the theatre at St. John's, Newfoundland.? Dramatic aspirants of the male order abound in great numbers, but ladies skilled in the mysteries of the histrionic art are decidedly scarce. Mr. Wood is about to proceed to Philadelphia, where ha ia engaged for a number of nighta. Passenger Agents and their emissaries have made an ' excellent thing out of the present highly bustling season among arriving and returning emigrants. AH agree thai, not withstanding the dullness of the times, the harvest has been an excellent one. Birds on the Wink.?The departures for the south from these parts, have been considerably augmented by the addition of a number of the most celebrated Danset <fu Parii of the city, who are readily recognized from among the picturesque and heterogenrous groups of half-starved mechanics who throng the wharves. The AsHRi-aTov.?This beautiful new shin, which within the last ten days lay high and dry upon tne stocks, now lies safely moored alongside her sister, the Inde pendence, complete in every department of naval architecture, and ready to proceed to sea at the shortest notice. She is destined to torm one of the several lines of sp lendid packets between this and Liverpool, and looks a beautilul IDerim^n nf hin-h?iy!n? CUT- "CAN WOMAN KEEP A SECRET 7"?" Why J wearst thou so sad and'dejected a ilook thii morning, dcai r Julia ?"oh?erred Ellen aa she entered the room where * Julia waa awaiting in readiness to accompany her in a J walk. I " Oh, Ellen, 1 am sad indeed,but as you are my friend, I will tell you the secret. You know that Maria L?, ' who was so much admired the other evening for her beau- ' tilul intellectual forehead, and fine eyebrows, had a short * time since scarcely any forehead at all, but she has obtained something to remove the hair, and it is as you ab. served it?beautiful indeed. She is so angry with me | that she will not tell what will do it, and I have inquired ' ofalltheHair Dressers, but without any success. Oh r dear, I shall loose my dear Fred, if I cannot And a remedy b soon." v " Calm your agitated feelings, Julia, and I will tell you the whole secret. A short time since my forehead was as ' much covered with hair as yours is now, my eyebrows 1 nearly met, and my facp and neck was very badly freckled ; a friend of mine, told me on conditien of keeping it a secret to myself, that Dr. (Jouraud's Poudre Sub- 1 tile, and Eau de Bcaute, would remove all such obstacles to female beauty, and sure enough they hare done so ; I obtained them at 67 Walker street, one door from Broadway." " Ten thousand thanks, dear Ellen ; and we will not lose time in talking about it, but go directly to the store.' ' They did so, snd suffice it to say, Julia returned from c her walk a happy girl, and shortly after had the estieme felicity of pressing her dear Fred to her heart, her own 1 devoted husband. _ . Directions in French anil English accompanying each ' bottle, $|. w CH7-UUIN9 Of CENTRAL AMERICA?F.IOHT * SUPERB ENGRAVINGS.?A Glorious New World m t] preparation.?Next Saturday we ahall ihinp. Sec: We w -hall give a full r.view of Mr. Norman's new and deeply ? interesting w ork, "Rambles in Yucatan,'- with copious ex- t, tracts|descriptim of the magnificent ruins of CenlralAmer- fl ice, embellished with eight capital Engraving-,reduced for c the New World, from Mr. Norm.m's graphic designs. They n are as lollowa:? ? I. The Ruins of Uxmal, seen bo moonlight. f II. The Temple in the Ruins of Chi-Chen. t, III. Front of the House of the Caciques, in the Chi-Chen si ruins. IV. The Zayi ltuins. V. Plan of the ruins of Uxmal. VI. Plan ul the Ruin* of Chi-Chen. r VII. A Roadside Sketch. / VIII. An Indian Hut. -Was peer a richer treat offered to the readers of the New b World I And this is but a part of the brilliant contents for (j next Saturday. Drarthis in mind, for the demand will be ^ enormous. Agents send in yourorders. Office of publication 90 Ann Street, where may be had Dickens' work and all the popular romances anil scientific . books of the best authors,for 12} to 20 cents each, dentinmen from the country wishing the best family pa|>erin ^ America arc requested to call and subscribe. Term s *9 a ' fear. WINCHESTER, Publisher. 0(7- "THF. MIDNIGHT CRY.'"?A new daily paper wi I be published this day, at two o'clock, P. M. at 90 ir Park How. up stairs, (Brick Chnrrh Chapel ) It will contain a short memoir of Mr. Miller, his prlncl- si pies of interpreting the Scripture?Miller's influence on ir he |?eople?noticed the recent Camp Meeting at New- si irk, he lie.; 0 Price two cents per copy, a liberal discount to carriers nd newsmen. T BYJHE SOUTHERN MAIL. Pklladtlphla. [Correspondence of the Herald] Philadelphia. Nov. l*i, 1&12. We have had a cold, disagreeable, stormy day ot it. Out-door business still remains dull and inactive. There ia but little news alining,"and it is somewhat difficult to make up a letter of the least interest. The great cloth case of the United Skates vs. j Davis, Brodhead and Co., still remains undetermin- ' ed in the U. S. District Court. There has been another batch of removals *nH I appointments in ourCustom House, and the "row" among the friends of Captain Tyler is raging with I fearlul spleen The communications ol " Hawk Eye," in the Madisonian, have created great excitement in 'his city. Look out for fun it is currently reported that Joel B Sutherland has been appointed Navy Agent for this port, iu place of Thomas Hayes! Several robberies have been committed within a few days past; but it's no wonder. People must either starve, steal, or beg?the latter is useless. Times are too haid. The Lord best knows what things are coming to Our Theatres are doing a pretty good business, considering all things. The Walnut has an unrivalled companv. The same may also be said of the Chesnut. The Broughams ana Booth are the main " cards." Welch has returned from New York, and we may anticipate, if pos-ible, additional attraction. The name of the gentlemanly manager of the " Olympic," is a passport i'self for a generous patronage, aside from his unequalled company. It affords me pleasure to speak in terms of praise of this well-conducted place of popular amusement. Our marke t is well supplied with provisions of every description. It is also abundantly stocked with coffee, in consequence of recent arrivals Flour is in but limited demand. The ship Edward takes | out a cargo to Buenos Avres. Mobile funds still continue in a sad condition? they are now at a discount of 15 to 16 per cent. New Orleans demand a prem. of 1 to 2 per ct Relief notes are at a discount of from 9 to 20 per cent. There was quite a revival of business at the Stock Hoard to-dny. It has been some time 6tr.ce the sales were so large. They were as follows:? $3000 Cincinnati's, 1S70, 711; Iff) shares Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 33; $300 City 6's, 1864, 93; 70 shares Louisville Bank, 66; 30 do Kentucky Bank, 43; 1 do Philadelphia Bank, 36f; $196 Lehigh 6's, lata, 30; $365 do do, 1849, 30; 6 shares Farmers' St Mechanics' Bank, ISj; $100 City Gas 6's, 1861, 104] After the Board?$1000 Tennesse Bonds, yearly, ?; $1660 County Loan 6's, 1870, 91; 13 May Naaville, 63]. Fredericksburg and Aquia Railroad?The Richmond Whig of Tuesday says, that the Railroad cars will commence their trips through from Fredericksbnrg to the Potomac this day, and henceforth will leave Richmond at 6 o'clock A. M., reaching Washington in nine and Baltimore in twelve hours. Naval.?The U. S. frigate United States, Com'r Jones, sailed from Coauimbo 29th Jalv. for Callao. with the sloops Cyane, York Town, and Dale. Domestic Markets. Philadelphia, Nov. 16.?Since our last nothing of imSortance has occurred in the markets. The demand Tor our is moderate, and the receipts and stock not largo. Salesof Pennsylvania at $4,131; Brandy wine, $4,81 a $4, 374; rye. $3; corn meal, $13,75 for hhds. and $3,03} for bbls. Wheat commands 86 a 87c; rye 60 a 60; corn 40 a 45; oats 34c Whiskey is of ready sale at 33c per gallon in bbls. SHIPPING} INTELLIGENCE. Philadelphia, Nov 16?Below, Oak, Ryder, from Boston; Agawam, one b ig and a schr unknown. Cld Manchester, Jare'en, St Thomas and soke; Norfolk, Ma'thtws, Port Spain, Tiinidad. Baltimore Nov 15?Air Hochamh?au, Kirwan, St Martins; Thiddruv Dritcoll. NYoik. I hebe Baxter Crowrll, Soletn.? Uld Col Howard, Prentiss, Richmond; Jamts Power, Kceue, Nassau, NP. Alexandria, DC Nov ii?Arr Frank, New Yoik; Elm, Eaatport. Norfolk, Nov 14?Arr Newcastle, Adams, Tmks Island; (rilberi H-itfield, Smith, Philadelphia for Jamaica; Cygnet, Kldridge, Boston. Cld Envoy, Thomas West Indies. Sid America, Pomeroy, Guadeloupe; Ann D, Bedell, New York ? Arr 13 h, Agnes & Jane, ( Br) Touxot Kingston, Jam; Jos-oih Brown. May, New Yors; Mississippi, Crowell, Chatham. Sid C?|ie Cod. Nickerson, West Indies. Charleston, Nov 13?Air Julia. (Bremen) Bieareu. In the riling, lues, from Baltimore. Spoken. Anahnac, Wilsou, from New York for Vera Cms, Nor 2, ro lit, Sic. given. foreign Porta. Kinoston, Ja. Oct 23?iii po-t, Espeleta, Ames, of and for Philadelphia, 3ds. Mary, for Baltimore, via Havana, sailed 2 lays previous. 1 07- tthe end of the world, father Miller says, comes next April Dr. Smith says it has . x?ted millions of years, and will exist for trvllioni to ome. Dr. Sherman ssys no man knowi when it will some; but every body knows, or ought to know, that his Lozenge* cure coughs, colds, asthma, consumption, headiche, sea-sickness and worms, even where all other neans tail. Dr. S. is none of your upstart doctors, but an ducated and experienced one, and a member of the Me lical Society of this great and wicked city. His waretouse is at 106 Nassau streets. Agents, 3 Ledger Buildngs, Philadelphia; 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany, and 8 State itreet, Boston. ft?- FRANKLIN THEATRE ?Notwithstanding the nclemency of the weather, the Little Franklin was well Hied last night beloru half-past ?. The band attracted nuch attention outside, and the performance inside. No >ne leaves the theatre who is not overjoy ed with the ittractions, and this all for ldl cents. We must speak at mother time of the energy of Mr. Morris, and his new hut veil adapted plan of reserving the Arsttieronlv for lalies, or gentlem- n only accompanying them. This idea s already appreciated by many of our most respectable amilies, and while such an opportunity is open lor their inclusive benefit, we advise them to embrace it. The good irder of the performance, as well as its fastidiousness, will recommend itself. Remember private boxes, withmt extra charge can be secured from 2 to 4 o'clock [From the Sunday Morning News of Nov. 19.] ft>- A GOOD MEDICINE.?Dr. Rush's Infallible rleallh Pills.?Now wa detest quack medicines, and hate iny thing in the firm of imposition on the public, espe. 'lallv where health anil human life are concerned?and would no more recommend a medicine which we did not mow to he good, than we would sweeten oar neighbor's ottee with arsenic. But having our own experience,the word of those who have tried them thoroughly, and the ipinion of our physician, one of the best and most learned nen in the city, all in favor of Dr. Rush's Pills, we canlot hesitate to say how truly excellent we believe them to >e. We are informed from the best authority that the send of compounding these pills originated with Dr. Rush, ind was left a legacy to a favorite student,from whom Mr. taggers obtained it. We know them to be < safe,effective, ind not unnh asant medicine, such as should be found in 'very family, and such as cannot fail to attain an extensive narkeL The engravings,cuts, and autograph which ac'ompany each box, are very beautiful, and the taste in vhich they are got up is superior te any thing of the kind veever saw. The general office is at80 Ann at. Sold wholesale and retail by H. O. Daggers, 30 Ann st. Ind retail by Kelly, 287 Broadway) J. Axtord, T6.S Bowry; Dr. J. E. 8cott, 1AI Sixth avenue, corner of Twelfth treet; Hart, corner of Chatham uod Chambers streets, N. fork; also by H. Green, at Eulton street, and Thomas )alton, 109 York street, Brooklyn. Sold in Boston by Redding It Co.; Philadelphia by O. B. Jieher; Albany, A. Guthrie. 4 Stanwix Hall; Baltimore, )r. James A. Reed, corner of Gay and Saratoga streets; lartford, J. W. Judd; Nowark, D. Smith, 320 Broad st. nj- J. TOMPKINS, ESQ , OK TROY, REPORTS hat his father's family have all been subject to baldness, _ I i OL?/s An an/1 h i?J -.tarn human 1a (all off o*ing ineir nair ii>|iiiww>i> apidly, when about f ur year* iince he procur?d two >ottles of true Balm of?Colutnbia from Comstock 4c Co., rhich (topped hi*hair falling entirely, and he ha( had no ymptomi of lt( falling out again till quite lately, and he ia( again applied the name article, which ha* again atop. >ed it* falling, and he cheerfully recommends it aa the ipat preparation ever uaed for the hair. Subscriber had leforeno laith in these thing*, hut now has great faith in his and Daily's Pain Extractor, which he ha* also used. (Signed) JOSEPH TOMPKINS. New Yoaa, Nov. 16th, 1643 To be found only at 71 Maiden lane. (K7- TO ALL THE WORLD WHO USE LEATHER a an y form. Oil of TanniL, or Leather Restorer. Anew hemical discovery. Most people know, that skins and iide* are converted into leather by the use of Tannin, exracted lrom certain barks, fcc. When the foroe anil strength of the Tannin is worn out, rather becomes dead, hard, dry, brittle, cracked, covered rith a crust, fcc. This all know. To restore then life, altness, moist nets, streng'h, smoothness, and remove all ru?t, fly, or blister?restore the tannin. This substance to leather never can receive the second time; hut the rhole virtues of it are in this article, the Oil ol Tannin? rhich penetrates the stlfl'est and hardest lea her, it it has een twenty years in use ; and if it tear* easily with the tigers, it imparts at once a strength that is utterly inredible until seen. It becomes like new lealher, i all Rspccts, with a delightfu softness and polish, and make* 11 leather completely nnd perfectly impervious to water -particularly boots, shoes, carnage-tops, narniaa, nose, unka, ami in fact all things made of leather, giving a [>l?n<liil polish, even higher than new leather has, and at ast doubling ita wear and durability, in whatever manor the leather ia used. Theae are facta. Nonegennine tinleta with the facsimile signature, of OMRTOCK k CO., wholesale Druggists, 71 Maiden ane, New York. Kntered according to act of Congress, in the year 184a, y Comstock k Co- in the Clerk's office of the District onrt of the United 8tatea for the Southern District of lew York. (to- THE GENUINE 8ARSAPARICLA, PREPARED ) the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of lew York, does not contains particle of mineral modiins, and is totally diffirent from the Injurious or inert lixtures, sold hy certain Jroggiita tinder that name, 'his medicine is composed of the active principles of Sariparilla, Oentian and Sassafras, and is of great efficacy i all scrofnlous diseases, cutaneous eruptions, salttetim, derangement ol the digestive organs, and that tattered condition of the aystem which results fiom an 'Judicious tiae of mercury. Sold in single bo'ties, (Urge ?.e) 7ft cents each. Half doton (in rase) f.1 AO?Dnsen n caae) ft 00. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College, 07 Naisau at.

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