Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 22, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 22, 1842 Page 2
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NKW YORK H KKALD.I Krw York, Tuesday, November 41, 1N44. From Wathlngloii. The " Madisonmu" states that no changes in the Cabinet will be nude at present, or during the next ei -?ioii of Congriand that it' any should go out or coine m, utter ill it event, such changes will he in ide m he most friendly way. Ni ither will Mr. Cur?is. nd ? , 'i iy add nor any oth<; principal public oHi < er here or elsewhere, be removed lor the present This is an official annount' meat, ot a policy w;i c i we advised en I recommended tor some time. As soon as the las great revolution against the wings became a, pn-riit, we knew at once that the u'tra tocoloc >- would get alarmed at Mr. Tyler's popularly and endeavor to " head him otf." as the Itin wings tried. Accordingly, Senator Benton has c >rne out with a violent leiter against the administration, drnounc ing Mr. Tyler and his mea a re-?and showing great bitterness towards Mr Wrb-ter. Mr. Benton is trying to pltty the same game that John M. Butts did, and the probabil ty is that he will meet the same destiny. If Mr. Van Birn and hi> friends join such a movement, he may end as Mr. Clay has ended, and leave the field unoccupied to Calhoun or Cass. A combination of all the political elenien s may prevent the re-election of John Tyler, hut if lie cannot succeed hmi?ell,he occupies the position, and holds the power that can decide who Ins successor shall be. Of th'fl there can be no mistake Yet it would ue much wiser tor all these men to perf ct some legislation, for the public benefit,instead of (lis tracing themselves by personal rivalries and umbiti> n. The Rev. I)r. Anthon.?We give to-day the "Notes" made by the Rev. Dr. Anthon relative to his int-rvi-ws with Colt in jail. So far as Dr. Anthon is concerned, they exhibit the feelings and conduct of a pure mind, and truly christian spirit?full of piety and amiability, benevolence and love. On the part of the poor suicide, they exhibit the extraordinary workings of an ill-regulated mind, bent on deceiving others to the last. Dr. Anthon has heen censured by many very resectable and intvl igent persons, for suffering himselfto be so duped by Colt, and for allowing him the chance which he did to commit suicide. Some take the hlametroin the sheriff, and say that had it not been for Dr. Anthon, the sheriff would not have left Colt alone. But this should not be. Because the sheriff ought to know his duty and to perform it ro the letter in such a case, without being influenced by any man. Dr. Anthon's error arose from the purifv of his own h#?arf unrl thn irrwwlnpss of liia own character: he could not believe so much duplicity under such nwlul circumstances, in matters of so much moment, could exist in the breast of any human being. This was his error; nnd forthis he will have many a bitter pang, to think that even in the remotest degree he was accessory to self-murder. Uut we are surprised to see a man of Dr. Anthon's intelligent e joining Colt in his preposterous tirade against the press. Every criminal makes it a point to rail against the press?this was the favorite cry of Monroe Edwards, of Colt, of Robinson, and h sheen the never-failing resort of all the distinguished 'hieves and murderersof late years. They Hre all victims of the press. When the fact is, that the press sirnply narrates facts, as in Colt's case, and leaves the pubfc to judge till the trial is over. And this was one of the great errors committed by his counsel, Dudley Selden, and did much to prejudice the public mind against Colt. Instead-of confining himself to the best means of defending his cient, he launched forth i lvectives against the pre-s, and wanted the Judge to commit some one or more for contempt. Contempt of what 1 Why, simply telling the truth. Out upon such trifling with acourt of justice and the rights of a client. Every whipper-snapper two-penny lawyer now-a-davs, thinks he is accomplishing a great feat if he can have a fling at the press. And it, therefore, astonishes us to see a man liku Dr. Anthon following the wake of such persons. ThkCoi.tExcitrmf.nt in Pittt.ADEt.PHiA.?It appears th.it the excitement in Philadelphia in relation t > the late tragedy, is as great as it is here, if we may judge by the following from the Philadelphia "Chronicle":? [Bjr the Mail Pilot Line of laat night ] JOHN O. COLT. PREPARATIONS K0K HIS EXECUTION?MARRIAGE?SUICIDE Bv the Tilot Line from New York, last evening, we received lull particulars of the wholr preparation! ete.conne oed with the ex. cution of J.ihn C Colt, convicted of the mnr'er of Samuel Adams, in that city, 14 montha aince To the kindneaa and attention of Mir. Bennett, of the Now York Herald, we are indebted for the auhjoined a count of ill the tranaactiona connected with the laat momenta of Colt Bv the attention nn the n.rl nt nee friend, we are enabl"d to Itirni-h more full an<l accurate particulars than can be given by any other paper in thia citv. The whole proceedings are so full of deep and appall ing interest that we have devoted considerable apace to the recital. Never, within our recollection, have ?o many lingular occurrences, connected with the fate of a murder, transpired on one day. * ? We published in the Chronicle of Satnrday morning, exclusively, the lull particular! of the strange, mysterious, danger ?u?, and appalling incidents aonnectea with the preparations for the execution, in the New York prison, on Friday, of John C. Colt?his mar'iage in that dreary Cell, and in sight of the galiows, with Miss Caroline lie shaw?his taking leave, forever, with thoae friends whom, in this world, he had held in high esteem? and finally, the taking of his own lite, and the burning of ihncti|iola on the prison, which was first discovered at the a isne moment it was known Colt had committed suicide. As the Chronicle was the only paper in Philadelphia which published all these most "strange, navel, and romnnti * incidents, there was a great rush to obtain copiea, and peraons connected with other papers, annoyed at not h <?ing even a mention of the intelligence, husied themselves during the forenoon of Saturday in circulating stone d?n\ ing the occurrences published in the Chronicle, and others went ?o far even, as to paste up notices in the vicinit- of the Kxchange, on which it was stated that Colt had not committed suicide?that Colt was not married, as ststed in the Chronicle?that the cupola on the prison had not been b-mt? in fact, that our account waa in all respects false, fhese paltry subterfuges had little or no effect, except, indeed, upon the weak and incredulous. That our account was correct in every particular, is not necessary for tta to sav?we have vet to be detected for the flr-t time in giving publicity to falsehood* j and we know that the very papers which had not the intelligence on Saturday. will contain it at length this morning just two days after it first app -ared in th* Daily Chronicle. All the transactions connsscted wi'h Colt cause one to start wi'h astonishment, at the me e contemplation r f the manv singular and romantic incidents If Colt waa mar rn-d to vlisa Henahaw in this citv. there are, in all probability , peranna cognirant of the fact ; but will they volun* tartly go forward and atate a I they know 1 Law aniljtiatire require that they ahould ; but the thought ot having their namea bruited to the world, we (ear ?v ill deter them The lingular eonduet of perion*. a? itated in the firat extract fiom the Sunday Herald, en the part of the oflirera nfthe p sin an ( th-' Sheri(Ti ahould hie cleaely examined into <>f the hegrtleaaneaa of thoie peraona who mnde wogeraon'h* fate of Colt, we know no wor??a an tttcirntly atrongto expreaaottr diaguat. In thu cuv . we regret to atate, there were aimilar evidencea nfthe want of feeling. The donhta, preventimn'a, minute calculationa, qneationa and qitere-a that we heard rxpreaaed and propounded aa to < nit'a crape, auhatituting another body f?.r hia, kc. kc. during Ha'm-day, were no leaa at-angr than ailly. There are mint thtnga converted with Colt, the circumatanrea of hla arreat, trial, aenlenee. attempta for a new trial and pardon, hia marriage, auicide, etc., w hich we will ex tmine at length hereafter. These extracts, while they show the horrible excitement which this most shocking aflntr hascraated, also show the advantage which country papers receive from this establishment. Wc were the onh paper in this city that had the ability and the enter prize to Fend the account or to Philadelphia on Fri I dav, it 8 P M We sent to the "Chronicle" and "Tune*," the former published the whole, the lattei only a paragraph. Owing to the meanness of th< "Ledger," in never giving ua credit, we did not send 'o thetn, and they were therefore bea'en in the news, and, with chnrncteriatic meanntan, the) tried to throw diaeredtt on it. Stiamboat Massachusetts ?We are glad to lea^n thitthia fine and favorite ateamer did niot ? ashore aereported. The detention waa caused bj the aevere western gale of Friday and Saturday She was detained at Stonington. We might hav known that she could not have gone ashore whil. under the command of Captain Comstock. Th? Gal*?It visited Buffalo last Thursday aar did some damage. The wind blew violently fron the sotith-we?t nnd then from the west The watet in the l*ke rone somewhat Thk Suicide, and the Burning or the City Prison.?Wesee that one or two of the pajiers ex press their determination to say no more about thin matter, tinder any circumstances. As far as the unfortunate and wretched suicide alone is concerned, no one could wish to utter another syllable ; lor him vv; leel deep pity and sorrow, that he lived such a life, and died such a death, and with Ins surviving and highly respectable relativi s we can profoundly sympathize. We have no wish to, nor will we if we can avoid it, add to their misery. But this is noi all. We have a sacred du'y to perform to the public, that is paramount to all othei considerations. A man is condemned to expiate on the gallows, the crime of killing his fellow man llehas wealthy and influential friends und relatives, one of the latter a man of wealth and much influence with a particular class, is also a lawyer and acts as one of his counsel. The prisoner is himself a man of talent. Every conceivable engine is set at Work to nrevent his heinff hunir on the ffnllnivu Some of his ftiends inake oath that he shall not euffer the penalty of the law. His case is carried from court to court; additional counsel are employed; but all to no purpose. The most extraordinary apl**a s are made to the Governor for a reprieve or commutation of the sentence ; but the Governor knows Iiih duty and does it fearlessly. Again, unprecedented steps are taken by a few lawyers; a public meeting is held ; resolutions are passed; the press, the judtcisry und the executive are all denounced for their integrity by a small body of lawyers; protest alter protest is published by them ; the Governor is literally besieged with hII sorts ol applications, influences, and requests to violate his oath ; and as u last resort, these impudent men actually I threaten the sherifi'if he dares to do bis duty. How far that may or may not have caused him to neglect his duty, the public can judge. At the same time the public demand a full investigation of this most extraordinary?this barefaced juggle ; and they will have it. It never can be said that in a city like this, after such brilliant examples of interigity as Judge Kent and Governor Seward exhibited in this business, that tlx- rights of the ttublic are to be trampled upon, and publicjustice made a miserable mockery of, by the gross negligence of a sheriff",who,having been repeatedly forewarned, should have beca forearmed. As things exist at present, many believe that the sheriff never meant to hang him; and really by his delaying the execution till within a few minutes of the going down of the sun, any accident, (like the breaking out of the fire,) would have prevented his hanging the prisoner. Again, the sheriff declarer). about two o'clock, that he btlieved Colt was innocent of the murder of Adams ! Can it be supposed, then, that with such feelings he would have hung him? And yet he might have intended honestly to do his duty, had he not been influenced by others. But who were those others? The sheriff owes it to himsell to come out over his awn name with a full and explicit statement of all the facts connectedwvith this sad case. If the sheriff thought he was getting rid of the onus of hanging an innocent man, by shutting him up alone in his ceil, with a dirk knife, so us to allow him to come to a much more horrid death, he has committed a most fatal mistake that he can never atone for in the eyes of the community, and which will destroy all his prospects aa a pub lic man for life. Again, let him see the state into which his fatal negligence has thrown the community. Thousands will not even now believe that Colt is dead ; and say that it was a juggle, a trick?that h? -scaped, and that it is impossible for a man with ricii and influential friends to be fiung here. They point to the opening of the large gates at the side of the prison, close to the gallows, precisely at ten minutes past four, the moment when Colt, if living, would have been in the yard ; to the carriage that was standing all day at the back wall of the prison ; to the firing ' of the cupola at the same time, in order to get the | fire engines in, and the ga'es opened; and taking all .these things into the account, they laugh to scorn 1 the idea of any thing like a regard for public justice being carried ont in this case. Such isthesid but true state of the public miad in relation to this matter. Therefore it is vitally necessary that there should be a full investigation into thisca-e. II hereafter a Sherifl intends to allow a desperate criminal, under sentence of death, to have every facility for obtaining knives, scissors, poison, icc. for committing self-murder, and kindly, and i out of sincere compassion fcr that prisoner's feelings, and the eternal welfare of his immortal soul, allows him an hour and a half to murder himself in, whilst that Sheriff walks coolly about the corridor outside, why the sooner the public are aware of it, the better for all parties. The Mary Rogers Mystery.?The "Tribune," yesterday, after finding i.s former statement in relation to this matter explicitly contradicted by Justice Merrill, and others, comes out and says that the statement was received from two Police Magistrates of this city. Now let us look at the singular and reckless conduct of this paper. In the first place they publish a story of the most remarkable character, calculated to destroy the reputation of some one or more persons ; and it is published with all the affectation of truth and authenticitv?and thi? bv ? paper that pretends to superior sanctity. Tt publishes the account as though it was a well known and admitted fact. But when cornered, it says that the story was a hearsay matter?emanating from two City Magistrates. Who were these two Magistrates! Let the " Tribune" immediately give their names. We demand the names of these two men, and we shall continue to demand them till they are given up. Fanaticism in Enoi.and.?We would ask Dickens and t heather slanderers of this country, to read the account of a recent so-called " Baptist Jubilee," held at Northampton,England. The affair seems to have lasted some days, as we read that beds were provided for visiters by tickets?as they label coats and bonnets at the theatres, we su pose?and that the " creature comforts," as Mr Jay terms marriage, were further cared for by supplies ol tea and refreshments gratuitously to Ministers, also by tickets. In addition to all this there was a bazaar sale, a note, like a bank note with this promissory obligation on it :? No. t. OLD BANK OF HEAVEN. I promise to give you Ktkssal Lira, and Holt none (hall pluck >ou out ot my hand*.* Biblk. TEN THOUSAND. Believe on the Lord Jaaua Christ, and thou A good Title shalt he aavad f to Heaven Whoso believeth shall be saved, is wor'h Whoso believath not shall be damned.) more than | ?10.000 JESUS CHRIST. * John x. 38. t Matthejr xxv. 16. } Mark xvl. 16. Who can talk of the Milleriles, or Joe Smith, after this! Om Pot.tca System?When is the reform in this department of our City Government to take place f The present system is a miserably inefficient one, and has long been condemned by the people. Every successive Common Council, soon alter their inI ttallation, have promised a police reform?and kept on promising ; they have even gone so far aa to give us, at intervals, a report on the subject; but there 'he maiter has ended. We have now another repor, n the subject ; and if the Common Council do not act upon it soon, the people will talk to them in Ianmage not to be misunderstood Swramtso tuk ?t*kicts ?The season of the year is approaching wlynit will become necessary to have <reat attention paid to the state of our streets. We til remember the horrid state of the streets last winter and spring ; and the whig* promised that if they ibtained power, they would remedy the evil, by laving the streets swept sy contract. Whv have hey no! done so 1 Why do they continue to jug:Ie and cheil the public in this and other important natter* 1 Aa yet they haye done nothing but rut lown the nalarieaof > few watchmen and sweep#.? l?et the reform come. Mratcsi. - -The itraham* are giving ronrerts in Albany The Prlie Fight Trial.. Ths following is the first letter from our corps of reporters sent to White Plains, Westchester county, to give full und correct daily reports of the proceedings before the Court of Oyer and Terminer, at its present se?ion White Plains, Monday, 5 o'clock. To James Gordon Bennett, Ivsq :? We arrived here last evening at dusk, with naught to mar our progress except one break down within a niile of theinace, through the carelessness of our driver, in endeavoring to run horse, wagon, reoorters and luggage,over an unoffending cow, that iin|>nened to be stationed in the public highway. Too, lodgings for the night ut the hotel kept by G. C Lewis, where, after a good supper, and a refreshing night's rest, we are now writing. The town of White Plains is of the neat and quiet order, nothing remarkable nor extraordinary in or about it, except the wholesome and pretty faces that are presented in almost every dwelling except those occupied as bachelor's halls. It is twentyseven miles frotn New York and thirtesn from the termination of the Harlem Railroad, at William's bridge; also seven miles equidistant from Hastings, on the North Kivvr, and Port Chester, on the Has'. The scene of the memorable prize fignt is about the same distance. The inhabitants here are of quite a rilig'ous cast, and although the population is only about 1000, yet three churches, Kpocopal, Presbv terian, und Methodist, are fully attended on the holy Sabbath The line of the New York und Albany Railroad pusses through the upper end of the village, and will, when completed, if ever, form quite u source of convenience to market for the good livers of this vicinity. Westchester county is one of the oldest in our State, and was represented in the frsf legislative assembly which met in your city in 1091 Both the American and British armies occupied portions of this county for a long time during th? revolution, and betweep them was the celebrated neutral ground The celebrated marble quarry, from which a large portion of the material used for the construction of our Custom Houre was taken, is on the line between this place and Williams' bridge, and many ot our city merchants and Wall street brokers have elegant country residences on this road, where they reside even at this |M-riod of the year, and ride into the city each morning by the Harlem Railroad 1 visited the prison this morning, which is a capacious frame building, with the court room on the iU>pnn<l Htwtr Thu <iw)la nr rnntno tkou m<?u h?> called, for prisoners^ are on the first floor, and comfortably furnished with stoves and other convenien ces, and the kind and generous disposition of the keeper, Mr. Guion, is highly spoken of by the in mates. Sullivan and McCleester are in one room together, and look in as fine condition as two gaine chickens. Country never looked better. Poor Geo- Kensett,whose wife has died since his commitment, and who never harmed a chicken, still less a man, is in another cell in company with Benjamin Hart, committed for contempt of court in refusing to sign a release by order of the Chancellor. This man was committed in December lasj, and still stubbornly refuses to put his pen to paper, although his signature will not deprive him of any means not already out of bis possession. Another man, named Hamilton, committed for burglary and robbery, is also in the same place. In another room is confined two negroes, one named Watson Simmons, for a rape on a white girl, and the other a boy named Benjamin Baker, who committed an aggravated assault and battery on a little girl, without any provocation, wh? was so seriou-ly injured that she is not expected to live. These, with the addition of a son of Erin, named John O'Donnell, who has been committed for kicking up a spree and raising the devil, compose the occupants of the prison, and they all look wholesome and hearty, forming a striking contrast to the miserable pale faced specimens of humanity that are found in the vaults of our city prison. Ned Sprague, the bully who challenged Sullivan, after his fight with Bell, on being committed a few weeks sinje, on an indictment against him as an active participant in the fight between Lilly and McCoy, was, at his own request, placed in the same room with Sullivan and Country. On the day following his incarceration, the "beauties of the science" became the topic of conversation, and Ned and Jem took a position for a friendly set-to on the floor of the cell?Country standing as the second, judge, umpire, timekeejier and bottle-holder for both parties. "All ready," was the word, a few blows passed, a rally, clinch, Sullivan cross-butted the bully, and down he went, flop, on the bedstead, which was mashed to the floor?he got a few then, and got up perfectly satisfied with the one round. which whs the last that came off between them. Sprague has since been bailed out, and is now at 1 large in your city. Sullivan's wile has been boarding here for the rnst several weeks, and visits him daily. She is a | very neat, pretty little woman, ol Irish origin, with , a rich brogue, that to a musical ear ia quite agreeable. On riding out in one of the Harlem Railroad cars on Sunday, we attempted to peruse a newspaper, hut found it quite difficult to follow the print, when the conductor tapped us on the shoulder with "come forward, we have a car on the road to-day with a new set of wheels, the movement of which is as regular and even as you need desire." We followed, and took a seat in the "yellow car," as it is called, with eight wheel*, and was astonished to find such a striking difference between the two. On stopping, we examined the wheels, aud found that Alderman Kanouse, of Jersey city, had placed wheels opon the car with the improvement of his equalizing beam with eliptic springs, the operation of which regulates the force of all undulations in the road, by throwing a portion of the immediate motion on the adjoining wheel, and thus preventing the usual disagreeable effect produced from such concussion by the railroad wheels now in use. A number of these trucks, as they are called, have been placed on the New Jersey and Brunswick road, and nave been found to answer every expectation. The town is now filling up with parties, witnesses, judges, jurors, lawyers, spectators, loafers and gapers, all anpearing to have something to do, although not half could tell what it was, were they placed on their oath to answer. The excitement and prejudice that was created in the minds of this community on the result of the prize fight that forms the basis of the contemplated trials, appear to have been much allayed, and the bug bear stories relative to Sullivan's raw beef eating and monstrous propensities, are heartily laughsd at by those who have visited his room and found him to be a small, well-t.uilt, tidy little man, with as much propriety of conduct as could be expected from one so snugly locked up within sight of his wife and acquaintances. 12J o'clock P. M. The Court of Oyer and Terminer has just opened, and Charles 11 Kuggles, E*q , Judge of the Second Circuit, Caleb Tompkins, First Judge of the county, and Wm. A. Jay, Ezra Lockwood and Aaron Vark, Judgep of the Common Pleas, have taken their seats ujion the bench. The court room is crowded to excess, and our old friend George Wilson, Esq , who has been turned into a Westchester farmer, is as busy about the court room as he is wont to be in the Court of .Sessions, The names of the Grand Jurors were then called, consistingofthe followinggentlemen, who answered and were swornTyler Fountain, foreman; Elijah Dunham, Klisha Sutton, Samuel McCord, Samuel Grover, Reuben K Finch, Elisha Crawford, Abraham Brown, Aaron H. Hoyt, OJell Stevenson, Guy B Hobby, Isaiah Golden, John Carpenter, 3d, Orrin P. Frost, John Webber, Elijah Martin Hnd Daniel Carpenter?total 17. Judge Kuggles then proceeded to charge the Grand Jury. He stated that ttieir particular attention was called to the cases of three persons confined in prison, meaning the two negroes and the man committed tor rubbery, who have not been indicted, and then alluded to their duties under the special statute, ol the Sjate. He observed that the Court was not aware of anything extraordinary to he presented to them; but that it was their duty if any violations of law were known, to present the persons otfending to the action of the court He alluded pointedly to the recent election rhat had taken place, and stated that although the Court was not apprized of any violations ol the election laws, yet if any member of the Grand .lury was cognizant of such fact it was his duty to make it known to his associates. He concluded with some few remarks relative to their g neral duties, but made no allusion to anything connected with the recent prize fights The probability.therefore,is that no more person* will be indicted for that offence. The Petit Jurors were then called, and the court took a recesauntil 2 o'clock. The following are the names of the persons against whom indictments were found by the Grand Jury, of the Court of Sessions of this county, that met at Bedford on the 2fith of September last, and who will be called for trial at the present term of the Court of Sessions. Only those marked with an asterick have been arrested:?Indicted tor riot and afiray, for being concerned in the fight at Hart's Island?"Junies Sullivan, William Bell, William Ford, "John McCleester, James M'Gee, "George Kensett, James Santord, Henry Shanfroid, John Austia, Sawyer R vnus, "Joseph Murphy and "Jacob Somerdyke. For manslaughter, being concerned in the Prize Fight at Hastings, where McCoy was killed: ?Chris topher Lilly, William Ford, 'John McCleester, James Sanford, Ilrnry Shanfroid, 'James Sullivan, John Winchester,'George Kensett, Richard Pagan, John Austin, James McGee, 'John Harris,'Charles Riley, Sawyer Rynus, Samuel Reasley, 'Joseph Murphy, 'Jacob Somerdyke and 'Hugh Caldwell. Edward Sprague has been arrested since the meeting ol the Court of Sessions, and was committ< d to prison from whence he has been admitted to bail \'o indictment has yet been found against him, although we understand the District Attorney will present one at the present sitting ol the Court 2 o'clock, P. M. ' he Court convened and the black fellow named Watson Simmonswas placed in the prisoner's bo* to >e men for committing a rape on the body of a little white girl named Ann Margaret Magery, aged only 10 years. The case was opened to the Jury by Mr. Nelson. District Attorney, and the little girl was placed on the stand. Urion being asked if she knew the nature of an oath, mi? said no?che said she was nine years of age, and could read, and that if she told a tie she would be put in a bad place. Ry a bad place she said she meant the State prison, and upon being asked what she thought would become of her il she should die, she did not give an answer. She thought that the bible said that any one who told a lie should go to State orison. Numerous other <|Uestions were put, to whicn she made no reply,but finally said thai bad |>eople went to hell. J-he was finally sworn, and said that she lived with her fa'her in the townot Yonkers. She recognised the black r-scal who sat on the prison* r's bench.and then fainted irotn the excitement and excessive heat of the room, and was removed to the air. It is now 4 o'clock, and nothing has been done ot in erest. It is yet uncertain whether those indicted for at?t ihf? Pri?? Fiohfti will h#? cinnlv or toge'lier. Th* matter is witk the discretion of the Court, and they appear to bo disposed to try the whole batch together. C. Baltimore. TCorropoudruce of the Herald.) Baltimore, Nov. 19,1842. Pat aparo Ball?Viait to Cumberland?The Rivera,$ *. Dear Bennett:? Last night caine off the second annual ball of the Patapsco Fire Company, and 1 may safely say that

never has the Baltimore Assembly Rooms contained a more brilliant confiscation of beauty than on this occasion. The company was large, numbering amongst it many of our loveliest females and most valued citizens. The belle of the evening was Miss C. H. of Thames street, Fells Point, and was gallanted to the hall by a member of the Columbian, to whom she is shortly to be united in theholv state of wedlock. The gentlemen made a pretty fair show, and among the most prominent was Mr. W. T of Scotland, who fluttered round the fair ones like a beautiful butterfly coquetting with a pea blossom. Messrs J. B. K and J. M. H of York, Pa. (Mr. K was |?-culiarly sweet on a charming voung widow, and at intervals, cold ham.) MrC of Philadelphia, Mr. E. M and Mr. W , of Baltimore. With such a select company, you may know everything went on harmoniously; the ladies danced as if they were composed entirely of feathers, and many of the gents induced me to believe they had been dieting themselves on India rubber expressly for the occasion, so high did they jump, so lightly did they come down, and so delicately did they rebound. The refreshments were on a scale of extreme liberality, and were furnished by Mr. Butcher, of North Charles street. So much for the ball; so much for the people ; we wish them much happiness, and hope we may meet at the ball next year, unless next April knocks us all into pi, as Father Miller prophecies in his big tent. There was quite an excitement this afternoon on the arrival of the Herald, and what few copies were remaining after the regular subscribers had been supplied, were immediately taken up. On Monday the Mayor and City Conncil intend to visit Cumberland. The Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company have tendered them an inv< cation; the Blues Band accompany them. The Rainers are here giving concerts at the law buildings. They have been very poorly attended, as concerts generally are in Baltimore. Mr. Peale, i ne vr?... v?i. v*..? i? ?i? .i? i ii>i iiiv i ij vi v;;v iicn 1 um itiuotuiii, lias ia&cu uic Baltimore, and intends to refit it, and make it worthy of patronage. A company like Mitchell's would do a first-rate business in the saloon of the Museum. John Newland Maffit preaches to-morrow morning at the chapel in Sharp street. There will be a crowd, but not so large as he drew four weeks ago. Brother Maffit has been here now lor six weeks, and had better arise, take up his dunnage, and walk (or it he prefer it, ride) from Baltimore. Too much pudding will sicken a dog. Trinity Church.?We very inadvertently omitted the other day to mention the name of Mr. Up|ohn, the architect of this magnificent building,when giving an account of it. It will be a proud monument to his fame ; and one of the most splendid public edifices, when finished, to be found in the country. From Canada.?We have received Montreal "papers of Thursday last, through Pullen & Copp's express line. They contain rumors of Sir Charles Bagot's speedy return to England, in consequence of his continued ill health. His physicians recommend an immediate change. Good Company Kkkprks?The packet ship Duchesse d'Orleans, on her last passage out to Havre, fell in with an English eighty gun ship bgund home ; they sailed in company 1-100 miles, and most of the time side hy side. Captain Richardson gave an amusing account of the race, and that the manof-war had the advantage in being light ballasted with water and provisions for their passage to England, the Duchesse having a cargo on board. He says one day t'tey had a strong breeze two points abaft the beam, from six A. M until evening, both ships carrying a heavy press of sail, the Duchesse going 12fc knots, and 13 in squalls, and that he rather dropped his adversary during the strong wind. They parted company off the Lizard Point, the ships hoisting their respective flags?H. B. M. ship steering in for Plymouth, and the Duchesse over for the French coast. Good News.?The Ohio was rising at Cincinnati on the 17th inst. More Good News.?No vessel* are known to have been lost in the severe gale last week. Bad Nrws ? If this cold weather continues, a large quantity of produce will be frozen up along the line of thecana's. City Intelligence. Import a* r Arrests?In the flt-rald of Friday we exclusively noticed the arrest st Belleville, N. J., of Henry Newman and David Kietle, hy Jmtice J. C. Lloyd, having in possession a large quantity of dry gooda. On Saturday, aa mentioned by ua in Sunday's paper, officers Relyea and Tappan discovered that the gooda found on the above prisoners were a portion of the proceeds of the robbery of Mr. E. B. Jones itore, -199J Grand street, which was cracked on the night of the 4th instant and from $500 to $1000 worth of hosiery and dry gooda were carried off. We now have to add that those enterprising officers, acsiated by Kellinger, one of the new appointments, have succeeded in arresting the following additional members of the same gang of burglars and their fences Thomas Nrwman, William Barnet, Elir.a Barnef, Mary Ann Gerard, Gilbert Mother. John H. Mother, and Stephen Stillwell, all of whom are now in the Tombs, a portion of Jones' goods having been found in possession of each of them, thus fully establishing their participation in the robbery. In addi'ion to this there are several other charges against the prisoners, and it it undoubtedly a most important circumstance to the public that they hare been secure J. Accidcstallt Killed.?On Friday week, an Irish boy 19 years of age, named Bernard Gafney, an appn-nfice to W. J. McDermot, a builder, was employed in bearing down a building in Cornelia street, which had t een damaged by fire, when one of the walls fell upon him, by which his head and one of his feet were badly injured.? He was carried home, where his wounds were attended to, but strong symptoms oftyphoid setting in, on Wednesday last he was conveyed to the City Hospital, where he died on Sunday. The coroner yesterday held an inquest on the body, and the jury found that deceased came to his death from the injuries above mentioned. Court of Common Plena, Before Judge Ulshoaffer. Nov. 91?Jnihua ff. Perkin? vs. Charlti Kine and 6*o. W. Sou It - This ii an action upon a p ominory note for $'000, made by Kinar. And endorsed by Soule, which getting into the possession of one Charles Collint, a tiroker of St. Louis, wm by him lodged with the Mechanic*' Having Inatitati >n at Columbui, Ohio, a* collateral security for the ro payment of a loan of money. It appear* that tome time in November, IS41, Collins obtained a loan from the Havings Institution of about $15,000, which he received in Uranville, Lebanon and Illinois bank notes, for which he gave his own ao'es at AO days, and deposited the note in suit and about $10,(NX) ol the notes of the Clin the Bank of this city, as security. The note* of Collins not being met at maturity, the Havings Institution, the real plaintiffs in this case, claims the right to use the collateral security. The defence claim that by the agreement entered into by Collins and the President of stid institution, at the time the loan was made, the institution was not entitled to the benefit of the rnilaterat ??>rnritv and thev introduce Collina to show what this agreement was. The ceiiae w?i not concluded when the Court adjourned. Wm. Coit for plaintifTa- Ahoer Cook for defendants. Oty* A large and faahionable crowd of ladiea and gentlemen attended the American Muaettm laat night, to the popular and laughter-provoking Winehell, and fourteen other performer*rff celebrity, which are engaged there thin week. During the day the Muaenm la alao w< II attended by person* attracted by the real and extraordinary Mermaid, and MO,000 cnrtoalUea. Never before did even thii favorite establishment put forth auch unliounded attractiona aa are preaented thia week. Magnificent preparation) are making for Evacuation day?Friday next. Thii la positively the last week of the wonderful Mer maid. ol. Webb's Cask.?Y'esterday we laid out on a desk at the Herald Office, a petition praying the Governor to grant an unconditional pardon to Mr Webb, in hia duel affair, and before 12 o'clock nearly one hundred and fifty signatures were attached to the paper. Before we sent it up to Albany by the afternoon boat, nearly three hundred had signed it. Good. We also directed to be sent to the Egyptian Tombs, for his comfort and solace during his imprisonment, six bottles of the best rfnmpagne from the celebrated wine cellars of Gilbert Davis, corner ot William and Pine streets, and also one hundred of the best ('uba segars from the celebrated at gar store of Henriques, 51 William street. We selected the articles from those two stores, because we know, by experience, that none in New York can surpass them. The wine, we learn, was capital, and the segara first rate. Good. During the afternoon, a number of Webb's friends called to see him, and they pronounced the articles prime. We have some hopes that our old friends, ThadPhelp and Dan Jackson, have tasted the articles, and if they Bay" good"?good it is to all intents and purposes. We learn that Webb bears himself like a man, including that leg and ail. That's right. So far so good. The pardon must come, in spite of the very awful opposition of the Rev. David Hale, to whom we shall have to send a present ofhalf a dozen, not of champagne, but a dozen bottles of the strongest christain benevolence and fellow feeling we can procure?for these are articles which pious David seems to be very much in want of, notwithstanding he is chalked down as one of the elect. The following is a part of the list of signatures procured at this office, which was sent up to Governor Seward last evening at 5 o'clock. After the departure of the boat, we received nearly as many mora. We could in a few days get five or ten thousand signatures among the readers and supporters of the Herald, and if we brske ground on women, we could get forty thousand. Signatures To the Firit Petition jor a Pardon to Col. Wtbh: James Gordon Bennett 8aml G 9tarr James A Bennet Jno Reilly Thos PKet'ell Thoi Hew let Wm H Attree Geo Preston Fredk Hudson J a* Lusay Samuel Beman R K Crean Tho? Hollohan John Hingiton James Howe Edw Connor Tho? Elder R Hailv IMm Mnfhsura Gho Whitnev T S Byrne John S Mead M McMahon P McManus Dennis Gelleapie Tho? Hancock Jai Smith Jamea Gibba J110 Norton John Bold<'man Wm Leggett John McCabe i Jos Scott Edw Harte Walter Lyons Wm Crowe W Bradham Martin Pond James Archibald W B Higgins Theo Froment W Gibson R F Lonergau John B Westell Mich O'Neil Richd Pemell M D Edw Webb A B Moach 8 C Cornell C M D Bull S M Raymond Ellas Palmer John Bancroft J Blackfan J W Haven O E Bussey A E Hovey Thos Walsh H Johnson M Coles Milner Geo H Bell Geo L King Thos Jackson J as Donahue A Gerard Wm A Ooyer Alex Ramsay V P Shetusk N Schelsema J Douglas Jesse Hends J B Clark M W Brown C .o.cDonough Edw Wiilard Rufas Barrett John Hoey C H Greenleaf T J Kenwick W A Thoman B Underhill J V Robinson Isaac Baldwin R E Hudson Ralph Patterson ECowin Peter Mack J 8 Loston Jacob Gaynoz J King Peter Hart David Oibbs John It Tyler A C McDonald GeoARowler Fred Page John F Wolf W A Bartlett J no T Cairns E L Sullivan Chas Craske Geo E Seymour T B Forster Robt Smith Wm Kimber O H Todd M Falconer G Sweeney Wm Steel J as Davin E White li Hicks J N Oinbred E Hicks Chas Cunningham Thos Fonkin P Munn W Wenman Thos Sbeppard Wm W Galsbuck Eugene Ely John Spellett Wm Thomson Edw Co?tes Jos Pickering Geo White Wm Oowan Anthony W Frapper Wm Hillgrove Sam'l lierce A Coleman R D Livingston Wm Pnrver J >bn Johnson Sam'l Engie Rich'd Murphy T HBarras Lewis R Ratler Thos Gardner Thos A McLaughlin Edw Lev ie D J Watton Owen Gaffney John Finn Chas R Webster J Henry Van York Geo Can field Jn riliott H Valentine Baker Wm F Smythe Billing! Hay ward H Seymour Pearaon Chaa We?ley Tovey Jonei Irwin Wm Bennett O M lcolm Flliott W M Elphlnitone Watt Wm Hopkins Brown Samuel R Glen Gee W Evana H B Mattison Jaa D Henry Naah Danli, jr Thea Wilson, jr W Lyon Ahnz Jonea W H Hardy W Leelie Sam'l D WellwoU Hy Owena RF Elliott T Levcnalyn Jaa Wearer Jno Newton, jr Simeon W eater woe k Ad Handera Stephen Gulling Jno Smith, jr BH Wooda A F Smith H Finnegan Wm L Hliandlor R J Kimber John J Williamaon T W Wxldron John Harper EOL Poatley L Power E 1 Johnaton A Froment H D Robinaon Alfred Scott Sam'l Seth W L Parkiaaon John W Graydon J Mena Joa S Hall J R Scott E D Hall J H Morriaon E B Riker Joa Cortia Henry B Mayor W B Walliat A H Kino A R Turner J Currey C A'Ware J W Truat C B Hulaart Robt Boldin Edwd Oriffith John Girlun J Sherworthaon N C Piatt J McEnomy M P Muaaey A B Robaon J E Kidd B O Huddart C Paraona E W Newaon P McGirney H C Healey C W Field J Seixea J W Brinckerhoft N G Saxton J Van Noatrand Joa GillAlland S Motirne John Harrold J E Weeka J t baae W C Currell Wm Murphy Chas W Churchill J C Morriaon, jr W H Allen John W Hyatt J B White, M D J Woolley B Shew J M Whitney N Gnffing J R Doggett A S Foster B C Leveridge Dwight Johnaen J McGowan DT Allen William Service Wm W Bleerker Robt Sinclair I,oander C Hall Matthew Savrea O P B Kroat G Holdan Thomaa E Boon Rich'd A O Fernald E B Peet Jamea Feltua John Crowley John B Hterena Jamea D Stout Jamea D Stout John P Ware 8 H Stuart George Hay ward D B Brown George Deagle John Barker Jacobua C Fletcher Benjamin Carter Hill H Sparka Wm Mack Jamea SummerBeld H J Winalow S Hill Jaa Ant Rohe W Swett Charles H Ring Jaa R B Burton Calvin Blanchand Mawaon Brother* E S Milla Jno B Smith Calvin Caae Alexander Finley T.J.Renault WmSear* John Allen Johl1 F?nnyBankrupt Llat. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Jamii* H. Tltua, No. 7 Collagt Place, New York, mar* chant, December 39. Jamea L, Ripley, Brooklyn, merchant, December93. Joaeph Petti*, 130 Orand atreet, New York, a* well in hiaindiridual capicily and alao aa member of the late Arm or fOtlI* ? iwumc, ucvrmuvi John Ruatell, city of Now York late of Cooperatown, Otaero Co.. merchant, December 92. John E. Dean, butcher, New York, December 29 Mordecai Bnzhy, clerk, New York, individually and aa on- of the late firm ol Buzby k Co., December 93. John P Haff", iarmer, Ilk Chriatie atreet, New York, December 29. Farrand S. Stranahan, gentleman, 17ft Grand atreet, N. York. Clarence D Sackett, attorney at law, No. 29 Amity atreet, New York. December 22. William Binna, New York, in behalf of the mercantile firm of Binna, Halated k Co , December 22. Amoa Upham.New York, ahoedealer, individually, and atone of the Arm oi Upham k Minor, December 22. Court Calendar?Thla Day. COMMa* Pi.*?a-Part 1.?ft, IS, 21, 23. 29, 91, S3, Aft, ?7, Part 2?Meeta at I0| o'clock, in the Snpet ior Court room? (19, 92, 91, 90, 20, 30, S2, 34, *0. 40. Circuit Court. Belore Judge Kent. Nov.'ll?Fiwari C Richards, Isaac 1/ Basset! and Robert K' ilhom v?. Daniel K .Horse?Thia it an action of trover, for obtaining good* by fraudulently concealing the fact that the defendant a at, at the time of the puichaae, a minor. The declaration contain* two Count*, one for deceit, and ouu for trover. We give the testimony of one or two of the witnesses. Eli 8. Wkst? By McVean.?1 reside in New York; I know the parties; I am a clerk of the plaintiff'*, and have been so for four or five year*. Daniel K. Mors* came to ourstore id September, 1941, to look at good*; I asked his name, and where from; he told me; then lie said he was purchasing goodi in market, part on credit and oart for cash; 1 ask. d him the amount of hi* capital; he *aid three or four thousand dollais; I a.ked him if he had a partner; he said, no, he had not ; 1 a?ked him then as to his age, as he looked very young, and we never sold to minors; lie said he was 21 i ears of age; I then sold hint some goods, cut them off. and put them by. Alter selling him a quantity of goods, he asked about a store in Maiden lane, and I went with him there. He then said he would come back and finish bis bill; 1 did not see bim alter this for some time, nut saw an order of hi* lor some goods.? [The order was shown in Court, and resd ]?It is dated Oct. 29, 1841; it was an order lor vesting*, overcoat cloths, lie. lea Q- What goods did you send 1 A.?We sent him, in answer to hi* order, many of the goods (nearly all,) which ho laid aside in September, and also other cards corresponding to this order, (of Oct 0# ) The whole amounted to $1|3 39. [The bill of the goods was shown, snd the prices.] Cross-examined by Sherwood?The goods we cut off in Sept.were vesting*, linens.fcc. Wedid not send him every thing (in answer to his order) which we laid aside in Sep. tember. Whenever the matter of his age came up, I have always said that Mors* said be was 22 year* of age. Avthov S. Turin?I reside in this city, wi'h Freelend Hoffman k Co.; know the parties; went to Mount Morris last winter to secure a claim against Morss?2JKh or 30th cf January I ant was at Mount Morris; he told me that he did not owe Freeland, Hoffman k C# any thing; he said he did not owe any of the New Yorkers any thing. He exhibited to me the pietended claims the New Yorkers had against him. The statement produced was made by witness and Moras; and Morss aid it was copied from the invoices; Morss said he would show no preference, witness was referred to his at'orney, Hasting*; he denied the debts, all of them. On 31 Sept., Morss told me he bad made a verbal contract with Bon 1, to go into partners ip with him, and that they would draw the writings as soon as they got home, and that Bond had given him every assurance it should be carried out- Have known Moras from boyhood. Cross-examined by Sherwood?In August previous, I and Moris talked in a pleasant way about going Into partnership; I don't know that Bond and Morss were ever in partnership; they bought and sold goods separately. [Here the witness went into various propositions made to settle the affairs.] I did not seriously talk of going into partnership with Mr. Morss; Mr. Morss told me that he intended to go into partnership with Mr. Bond: in regard to securing the claims, the proposition was madeto secure fifty cents on the dollar. McVear and Reynolds for plaintiffs, S. Sherwood for defendant. Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman. Nov. 21 ? Samuel Macauly vs. IVm. J. Heather.?Thia was an action brought by S. Macauly to recover the rent or premises A9 Canal street, from the Ut of May to Auguat l?t, 1843. The agreement wa? admitted: The defence set up was, that the premises were untenantable, in consequence of the water running from the privy into the basement ; in consequence of which the tenant's family all became sick, and ooe of them died. It should have been stated that the premises had been relet by Heather, with plaintiff's consent, to Mr. Walford. Mr Walford notified plaintiff that unless the nuisance was removed, he would nave either to leave the premises or die. The plaintiff1 refused to do any thing at all about it Mr. Walford then tendered plaintiffthe amount of rent due up to that time, (about the 12th June) which he would not accept, Wal* ford then moved out, and the plaintiff brings this suit to recover the rent from Mr. Heather, the original lessee. Mr. Walford being sworn, testified that he occupied the above premises, and was compelled to move out of tham because they smelt so bad. It had been a great loss to him. His business is millinery. He did not smell the nuisance until the warm weather came on. Mr.WoasM.of the firm of Woram & Haughwout,testified to much the same purpose respecting the state of the premises. Qeorge Farmer for plaintiff'; Edward Sanford for defendant. OenersU Sessions. Before Recorder Tallin v1ge and Judge Lynch. Nov. 21.? Trial of J IV. Welling for Folte Preltnctt, continued.?This case, in which the accused is indicted lor bavins obtained ffiftO worth of cloths, fcc. trom 8. M. BUtchfordk Sampson, in March. 1841, was resumed from Thursday, and Mr Jordan went into the examination of the testimony for defence. Several witnesses were called who testified to the uniform good character borne by the accused at Newhurgh for the last ten years, as a man of strict integrity in all bis dealings and engagements. It was also shown that subsequent to h s purchase of the goojs, charged by Blatchford tc Co., to have been obtained by false pretences, he paid some six or seven thousand dollars to various creditors, and would have eventually discharged ail demands against htm, if he could have made arrangements to continue his business At half past 3 o'clock, the Court took a recess until 6, when the case was summed up on both sides, and will be submitted to the jury on Tuesday morning. Mi'BDiee.?vThe grand inquest having presented a true bill for wilful murder against James Leary, for the killing ol James McDonald by heating in his skull with a club, on the 10th of October last, in a porter house in Houston street, he was brought out and informed that the indictment would be sent to the Court of Oyer and Terminer, and he would be required to plead to it b'-tore that court on the fourth Monday in December, when he was again remanded. The court adjourned until Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock. Chatham Theatre?The highly successful and excellent dramas of "The Carpenter of Rouen," and the "Six Degrees of Crime," will be presented this evening. As these are decidedly the best and most instructive melo-dramas ever produced, those who have never witnessed them should not neglect this opportunity, and glean a stern lesson from the latter which cannot fail of improving their morals and correcting dissolute habits. 00- Never were luch powerful attraction* presented at any place of amusement, as are offered at the New York Museum. The three Hughes, the harp players, Clemencs, the JanteuMt, Diamond, Miss Blanchard, Jenkins, Rosalie and Boyce? Museum half a million of curiosities. The most splendid Picture Gallery in America, all to be seen for one shilling. Well may this be termed the age of cheap amusements. Such liberality and enterprise on the part of the manager will meet with due encouragement. TheFud-ge Mermaid still astonishes the natives. Mrs. Loomis will deliver a lecture on Ihrenology this after noon, at 3 o'clock. Ciaccs Extraordinary. "The Bowery was thrown into a delicious excitcmeat last evening, by the flrst performance of the renowned Lion of France at the Amphitheatre. He thinks nothing of tying two or tlu<>e hundred weight to his longhair?lifting half a dovn men by his teeth? transforming himself into a carriage for a six pound cannon, or dancing a jig with aplatoon of soldiers around his neck. But go and see for yourselves this evening. Arrtwala. Astor?Chas W Morgan, New Bedford ; G B Stetson, Bridgewater ; Mr. Bailey, Metanzas ; Mr Chamberlain, Boston : N Paskell, Dr Frase, Wm Bucane, 8 8 Aeadia ; 8 Wilkinson, W H Wilkinson, Bosten ; R 8 Rogen, RD Rogers, Salem ; Mr Wood, Mr Cilaghorn, Philadelphia ; W Murdoch, Mr Hale. H Perkins, Boston ; Oeo Young, St. Johns, N B : H Ameling. 9t. Lou.s ; O F Csrne, Liv. erpool, F.ng : H D A Ward. Middletown ; Oeo C Crocker. New B-dford ; 8 Martin, Tenn ; N Kimball, Mass ; Mr Peabody, N York ; Mr Card. N Haven ; Wm R K^snpton, Cnxsackie ; Floyd Cook, Hudson ; A Motderai, Army , - ? ??i- vtr??.AKsi?i#p . S OarlnnH. Va i St Odr. J *1 Runiuw.jr, '* vv,..- --? , _ , _ lard, N ? M ; Mr Haviland and lady j J Van B.-nthuysen, Robt Micheil, Ponghkeepsie ; H Hania, Troy ; Thomas Ash. Thmg'a Neck. , ()? VNPIUBCEDKNTED SUCCESS !?The second Lecture on Irish History, Poetry, Music. Ac. by Mr Mooney. will take placa at Concert Hall, 400 Broadway, on this evening and every aucceeding Tuisday evening, till completed?to commence at half-past aeven o'clock. In the couna of these Lec'urei, Mr. Thomaa Cartwright will introduce aeveral beaatiful Itish melodies. Mr. Jonea haa volunteered the uaa of hia aplendid Harp, exhibited by him at the American Fair in October laat. It will be called into requisition during the progreaa of three Lecturea. Family ticketa, to admit three ladies or gentlemen to the entire courae, One Dollar. Single admiaaion for the night, 90 centa. Ticketa to be had at tha door. P. S.?There are fonr of these Lectures yet to be delivered. a ?? (K7- IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT?The Collegeof Medicine and Pharmacv, established for the Suppression of Quackery, beg to inform all peraona desirous of obtaining medical advice, that on remitting the sum of one dollar, with a statement of their case, tncy will be supplied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter of advice containing lull directions as to diet, regimen, Ac. All letters must be post paid. Addieaa Principal office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, W Nassau street, N. Y. The Cossvltiso Physician is daily in attendance at the nrivate consultkir roams of the college. Hours from 10 till 3 o'clock 8u*oic?l C**c*?The Cot-Lina here alto engaged the nervlce* of one of the moat diatinguiihed operative Burgeon* in New York, and are therefore prepared to receive and treat mrgical caaea. Squinting, cataract, and ail diaeaae* of the eye requiring an operation, -atrictureof the uiethra,?calculi in the bladder,?clubioot,?diieaaea of tne joint*, and of the apine, will he particularly attended to The fee* will be extremely moderate. Patient* who *o detire will be viaited at their own hou*ea after operation. By order of the College, W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Na*?ati *t. New York, "THE TONIC MIXTURE."-Thia celebrated remedy i* composed of five Ingredient*, the active principle* of which are highly concentrated. It i*now ti?i I very extensively and with great ?uccea* by the medical faculty, for the cure of debility, (from "hatever cause,) dyipepsia, nervoa* complaint*. Sold by the authority of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York. Price f I per bottle Half doien (in ca*ei) g?. Wf. S RICHARDSON, Agent Principal office of the College 97 Naieati ?t

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