Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 24, 1842, Page 2

November 24, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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V ' YORK HERALD. %? ?* York, Thursday, November H, 1M'4. T Aiii kkturki Mr. J. Li iti i i* authoriiwl to collect a Iver.uumenUtor thii pajier, mil receive payment* (or the same attho ?am pric ? charge 1 at the dei'i of thia office. Tl*e H? cent Kit t?PiiHmspliy of i*o- J lllhu. History is philo, >phy teaching by example. The people of the ITuited States are t!ie sovereignty ol the United States, and whatever conclusions they indicate at itie annuai elections, ought to be to the olfi tal person iges, from President down, the history, w .iclt is philosophy teaching by even more than example. Daring the present year, we have had elections in 22 out of 26 States, in the result of which the present rulers and their policy, including also, in a less degree, the aspirations ol candidates hereafter for the I're-idency, are all more or leas involved. To m n of intellect and moral principle?to intelligent .1 r..?.... 1 I ~l -ll c! : these elections afford a better chart for the t'ltnr*, thi-i .ill th" violence, absurdity,nonsense, or vituperation of the prints ol both parties. It is trom the fin.flict between the two parties, and the results obtained, that statesmen should draw their i (inclusions regarding the existing sentiments of th'- peopl.', tlie policy to be pursued, or the events tha' will follow. Th recent elections, compared with those of late years, turmslidata on which to form very accurate opinions on some points?very incoherent on others. After a great deal ol labor, we present the following table as the nearest approximation we can yet make to the absolute results obtained at the recent elections. It may be incorrect and incomplete in some ot its details, but it is accurate enough to form th" basis of general reasoning and future calculations on the destiny of men, measures, and parties:? Statf Elections. 1810. 181?. S:ulrt. Demo. Whig. Demo. FfAig. .llin. Scat. M nit*, 40.701 16 612 33 502 22,233 ? 3,2)0 M ..iduH tt?, 5I.9H 72 871 Hi. 171 it.661 6,312 ? V III .1 s'urr, I',761 26.158 26.631 12.303 ? 0,680 Venn nr, 18,010 32 lit 21.1:10 27,167 2,003 3J Rlioilelil.mil, 3. i *l 3,278 2 211 .861 ? 3 Co i. 'ir ut, 23 206 31,601 23 361 23 700 1,310 670 NV?Y>rk, 212 327 223 817 173.000 133 0(10 10 ? New Jn-r, 31 031 33,131 31 001 28,8)0 ? ? 'Ft-iiii-i 113671 HI 021 *140 000 12 COmi ? ? t). I.w ire, 1.874 3 967 3 4)8 3 467 ? ? Ml,. I 'it, 28,732 31328 *30,000 29 400 ? ? N C,ri I .a, 33 783 46,3,'6 31,091 39,386 ? ? s i i .ti nt, D m >cr.itie. D inocra in ? ? O -orgin, 3" 913 40,264 33 431 33,483 ? ? \' i i on, 33 991 28 171 *2:4 00(1 17.IHHI ? ? Lai) iin. 7,616 11.296 7.283 6,209 ? ? (>lii i, 121,782 118 137 129 061 123.021 3,403 ? K-ntueky, :i2t',i6 38 489 *10010 56000 ? ? In lit i, 31,6411 65,302 *43 000 30,(810 ? ? 11' in. >i , 47 476 4..517 41 901 38 072 ? ? Mir (8 in, 21 131 22 933 * 20,1100 15 000 ? ? AltMIM, 6.018 4,633 9,413 5,315 ? l,C8?i Tot J, 939,386 I.I'M 811 931717 869,983 86,147 11,336 989,386 869,982 YV:iitf niijo.ity, 139.434 69,744 Democ maj. 69 744 Democratic g*in, 2 '9,19(1 is 22 Stites, since 1810. * Olfici il ret'irns not yet recciv-d. Pofl'ua* Votes in thk Union. iQggirgate. Whig. Dtmoi rafic. Whig I)cm. maj. maj. 1836 14'! 298 761 487 7'7,711 ? 24 816 1897. 17I4.U6 927.213 819,2113 168 010 ? I t:. 2 "'.',731 1 066.712 94-.HI9 110.693 ? 1819, 2'1.3 414 972 317 1,011,'68 ? 38,821 I'.||, 2311,111 1,198131 1.131,913 66 491 ? I'M I, (on Pr. '() 1274 203 1,28 303 144 900 ? 1811 2 069,687 1,002.837 1 044 840 ? 41.013 82, (18 8.i?) 819'W! 939,767 69.744 Ah I t on vote, 1810 ',072?1811, 17,300?1812 , 26 147. These results.obiained ,u the ballot boxes throughnut the whole Union, for a series of years, present a state ol I acts that lead the mind to various conclusions. Daring the Presidency of General Jackon, there was a uniformity in the election results, always in favor of the democratic party, that is at once curious and significant. During his eight years, parties were engaged in a constant conflict principally about the United States Bank, and the Stale currency throughout the nation. While Gen. Jackson, and the democratic party in Congress, opposed, tooth and nail, the United States Bank, yet tlb sune party in the several States multiplied the State banks, increased the State paper currency, a nd created a very large amount of the present State debts. The democratic party, in the years that elapsed from 1S30to 133b, presented the curious position of opposing one paper system created by Congress, and the creation and inlliiion of another paper system equity as bid, an'1 leading to as disastrous re-ults, as we now see presented to the world in the spectacle of repudiation. In 1838, Mr. Van Buren a d the democratic party obtained, as usual, a majority of the popular vote, but in 1837, when the vast and complicated paper bubble, produced by the democratic pirty itself, together with the aid of the whiga in a certain degree, began to explode, then commenced the great and remarkable changes in the political action of the people, which are seen in tin- singular fluctuations 'hat took place for a period of five years from 1837 up to 1812. During these last five years, the whig* have obtained Urge popular majorities, three years out of five. In the two years when the democrats obtained the majorities, it is very evident that the results were produced by largJ m ioses of the people (mostly whigs) staying aw,iv from the bal'ot boxes. In the recent election, which has been so overwhelming in favor of the dem icr.tts, the aggregate popular majority is only i snail, compared with the majorities of the wings in previous years. N*',w the questions arising on these facta, are? what are the conclusions they must lead the mind to, in reg ird to a right interpretation of popular opinion on public measures and men 1 The first conclusion that we come to, is the positive fact, |>erfectly demonstrated by the elections for a series of years, that a large majority of the people of thia country are of that party that may be called irhig?that a large portion ot this whig party are decidedly opposed to paper money,the United States bank, and state stock system?that they indicate the,r hostility to such measures, not by voting with the democrats, but by staying away altogether from tlv polls?that there is a large majority afthe aggregit nu nb-r of the people, composed of the democrats and a portion of the whigs, opposed to the piper money system, is-ue of state stocks, and that -cheine offi.itncein all its features?that the whigs, ns a party, led on by projicr men, and so managed as to tiring out all their strength, have a large ina >rity in the nation, and can elect the next President, if a suitable person is presented?that the probability is, however, that the divisions, folly, and violence of the whigs among each otVer, will give tiie next Presidency to "the democrats?and that the v.inous c'n/wi into which the two parties are divided, tnay create a great deal of confusion as to candidates and measures, and thus leave a door open to the Hholitionists to decide the next Presidency. We believe all the?> conclusions are fully made out by the results of the elections for a series of years It indicates most accural' ly that the policy of the General and State Governments?the svveral politi* cat parties?the various leaders and aspirants?are nil in i a u 1+ nf ffrput pnnfil*inn n . j * * rnmnci una transition. One thing i* certain, if all the whig* unite, in h trinony and order, throughout the country, thf > can obtain the Presidency and the Government in HI4, but with such violent newspaper organ as the " Courier and Enquirer," and the " Aittf. ri in," ot New York?and their echoes in Baltt-1 more, Boston, Louisville and elsewhere?with such violent leader* as Botts, Mangum, Stanley ttnd their associates in Congress, we do not believe they ever can produce harmony enough again to bring out th" whig vote, or obtain a majority at the ballot-box In such a case the chances are in favor of a restoration of the democratic dynasty, with its common sense instincts, but its corrupt and deceptive lea ders. Tins Constitution in Khodk Island?The voting for the Constitution in Khode Island went nfl very quietly o i Monday last. In 13 towns the vatr stood ?For the Constitution 2If?7 ; against it 3. The vote ibout admitting blacks to vote stood thus J' b acks. fur? iv,tins' admitting them 321 Webb's Cask ? Yesterday Col. Webb was visited by many of his friends; but he is evidently not in tile right frame ot mind yet for a pardon. He needs many more prayers yet. Hut we are puzzled what clergyman to send to him. We thought ot sending the prophet Joe Smith, but he's in trouble. We thought "I senuing prophet Miller, but he'sin (rouble, expectin? the end of the world shortly. Under ill ihe circumstances, we think that we'll send Bishop Hughes; but then he's so busy demolishing the Rev. David Hale that he hasn't time. Upon the whole, therefore, we think (hut we'll send the Rev. Margaret Bishop to him, lor she has a tongue as smooth and us plausible as Satan himself: and if her powers can't bring hun to the right frame of mind, his case is hopeless. In the meau lime, our petition for his pardon is getting on bravely at this ollice. 'J here were a large number of signatures to it yesterday, but most of them signed it with a proviso that we should next week get up a similar petition for the prize fighters, which we suppose we shall have to do, for their case is even more venial than Webb's; they didn't intend to kill each other, but only went out to decide a bet, while Webb and Tom Marshall went out to see which could plump a bullet through the other. Therefore, after Webb is pardoned, they ought to be pardoned too. Fair play is a jewel. What is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander. In the mean time, we have received a long and very belligerent looking correspondence between_ Col llenriques and Col. Webb, which smells of powder, but which we have not had time to attend to yet; but we are very fearful that something bloody and serious may spring out of it as soon as Webb gets out of prison. Therefore we hnrdly know what the Governor is to do. Between the Colt business, and the .Sheriff, and Webb, and Henriqucs, and the prize fighters, he will have hishandslull, lie had better, therefore, send down three or four blank pardons, to be filled up by the parties themselves, as he cases may require. For our own part, we know not what to do. We are lull of trouble,and full of business. What with pardons,and duellists,and the devil and David Hale, and prize fighters, and Bishop Hughes, and the Governor, and the Sheriff, and Colt, and the clergymen, and the burning of the city prison, and the burning of the World. We have wo mileh iin nor handi that we really wish Father Miller would |>ostpone the end of the world, as Felix said to Paul, " to a more con. venient season." Still we must cill on all our friends to come forward, and sign Webb's petition lor pardon ; for we shall want them all next week to sign a petition for the pardon ol the prize fighters now on trial. As for poor Webb himself, we will do any thing in our power to comfort him. We have ordered him wine and segars?but that has no effect. We will even consent to send him our barber, Jem Grant, who will shave him smoother, quicker, and easier any than one living. And we have even put him on the free list,and sent him the "Herald," in order that he may learn the news of the day. For he can't, by any possibility, know the news of the day through his own paper; therefore we have ordered the Ilerald to be sent to him for the remainder of his term of imprisonment, whether that be in Sing or elsewhere. The Poor, and the Approaching Winter.? What is to b1 done with the poor on the approach of winter 1 What measures are to be taken to relieve their sufferings ? The winter is expected to be unusually severe. The Alms House is lull; there is no room for any more there. Every lane and alley throughout the city is full of poor starving emigrants, and others. What is to become of these poor unfortunates during the winter, is a question worthy not only the attention of the philanthropist, but demands the immediate consideration of the Corporation. It is true that for some time past the weather has been unusually mild and favorable; but that leads us to think that when winter at last sets in, it will do so with great severity. Then, we ask again, what is to be done for the poor 1 There is more distress in the city at the present time than can be well imagined ; and those who have the management of these matters will do well to look to the affair at once, and make immediate preparation lor providing for the poor. The Cor/r Excitement.?The enquiry meets us at every turn, " Is there to be no legal investigation as to the negligence which caused Colt's death I" We trust there will We truat that after the firm manner in which the Governor resisted all the alliances that were brought to bear on nim to get Colt clear of the gallows, that he will finish the good work by making a thorough investigation of the whole affair, and punishing those who deserve it. The excitement still continues to spread over the country. We trust that we shall have no more such trash as we saw in one of the morning papers yesterday, that some of the papers are endeavoring to create a bad feeling against Sheriff Hart. This is idle talk. No one is desirous to create any bad feeling against him ; we have the highest respect personally for Mr. Hart; but that cannot and shall not prevent us from criticising his public acts; and especially the late extraordinary one of allowing a condemned murderer to escape from the gallows by his (the Sheriff's) negligence, to use the mildest term. At any rate, our own private feelings have nothing to do with this matter; the public feeling has been outraged, public justice has been trampled on, and unless a thorough judicial investigation takes place, we shall review the whole matter ourselves, and speak in a language thut may be lar from pleasant to some of the parties concerned. Let the whole affair be fully investigated and exposed. Twice ? We ngain demand of the " Tribune" to give us the names of the two magistrates who furnished them with their story about Mary Rogers ! Twice. Mat Boiirer's Concert ?Do not forget that this most distinguished artist gives another of his brilliant concerts at the Tabernacle on Friday evening next. Lake Storms, -fcc.?It an>ears by the Rochester Post, that an immense quantity of snow has fallen in the western part of this State. Two feet was the average depth between Buffalo and I^ockport, and sleighing excellent. On the upper lake the storm was very severe?rarely, if ever, so terrible. All the canals were touched, and the packets on the Erie and < renesee are laid up. More Snow.?Two inches in depth in St Louis on the 11th inst. Naval.?The U. S. Schr. Fleet, Lieut. Morris, arrived at Charleston on the 16th inst. Death of Cordova ?During the fight at the Solado, Cordova, one of the most inveterate and dangerous i nemies cf Texas, was killed by a mnu named Adams, of Guadaloupe. Importation at New Orleans.? Some six hundred passengers from fori ign ports landed at New Orleans on the 9th, 10th, and 11th; to which may he added, an equal number of passengers from different places in the United States. Music for Parties.?By reference to an advertisement, it will he seen that Messrs. Schneider Ar Rehhun are prepared to attend and furnish private parties with music during the winter hy from three to twenty artists at a time. Their facilities are great, and their taste and judgment excellent. They reside at 27 Delancy street, and 121 Norfolk street. Try thetn. Important from An,;kntine-We learn that the Riverista squadron, consisting of a barque and a brig, has been destroyed by a division of the Buenos Ayrem squadron, commanded by Admiral Brown, alter a severe action. We also learn that a great -tir had been observable in the Marine and War I 1 Impairments at Buenos Ayres, and every thing combines to induce the belief that an early opening ot tl:" amps, was anticipated by the Argentine government. BY KXPKE8S. Trial of Sullivan, MrCleeater, and Krnaett? Ned ? praguc Indicted for Manslaughter. White Plains, Wednesday, 10 o'clock A. M. The Court of Oyer and Terminer convened this morning at 10 o'clock, Judges Ruggles, Tompkins, Lockwood and Vurk, upon the bench. Attorney General Barker, and Win. Nelson, District Attorney, on the part of the people. At i he opening of the Court, the 1 isthict Attorney stated, that as another indictment had been found by the Court of Oyer and Terminer, ag iin-t the persons charged with being present ut the prize fight at I l istings, on the 13ih September, he should move that a nolle j>ro?-qui be entered on the indictments found against the same persons at the Court of Sessions, held at Bedford, in the latter part of the same month. Charles Klley, Joseph Somerdyke, Joseph Murphy and Hugh Calwell, were then arraianed on the new indictment, and entered a plea of guilty. liiley stated that he had not employed counsel, for the reason that he had nothing to do with the business. Somerdyke also stated that he had no counsel; and the Court requested Salem Dutcher, Esq., to take care of the rights of these two defendants. The names of witnesses were then called, and the District Attorney stated that by un arrangement with counsel of prisoners, he had concluded to proceed to trv James Sullivan, John McCleeater, and George Kensett. Wm M Price, Esq., appeared for Sullivan, David G ah on, Esq., for McCleester, and Gen. Ward for Kensett. Mr. I yon, of White Plains, appeared also as assistant counsel for the three prisoners .Sullivan, Kensett and McCleeater, have just entered the court room, which is crowded to excess, and *aken their seats on the prisoners' bench, and entered a plea of not guilty to the new indictment found against them. The Cot'rt ordered that a jury should be empannelled, and the Clerk proceeded to call as follows :? I'avid Oakley, challenged. Brundage Tompkins, do. Attorney General Barker here rose, and stated that defendants were not enutled to out one peremptory challenge in the panel, but they could challenge for cause or favor. Messrs Prick and Grahau contended that each of the prisoners was entitjed to the same number of peremptory challenges as if tried separate, and therefore the whole number ajlowed would be sixty on the first count of the indictment charging manslaughter. The Cot'rt decided, that as the prisoners had elected to be tried together, they could not be entitled to but twenty |>eremptory challenges; but if tried separately each one would be entitled to the same number. The counsel for defence took exceptions to the dicision of the Court, which was noted by Judge Buggies. The Clerk then proceeded to call:? Edward N. Bibby, of Yonkers, challenged as being on the Grand Jury at Bedford that found the first bill?set aside Alexander Ennis, of New Rochelle, called and sworn. Isaac Tripp, of North Castle, called and ni . a wituess to answer whether he had form -d or ex pressed an opinion re' iiivetothe guilt 01 innocence of accused. Answer?I have nil that T llinnelil that all snr-h things ought to b ut a stop to. 1 have read an account of the fight i the papers, and I gave mv o[inlon from that. The Court thought that the juror had not .pressed any positive opinion as to the guilt nc nee of the defendants. lie was ordered to stand aside 1 challenge. John Miller, of North Castle, called anu Isaac Lefurgy, of Greenburgh, called, at. expressed an opinion?set aside. John Holen, of Westchester, called and sworn. Benjamin Lent, of Greenburgh, called and sworn for cause; has expressed an opinion?set aside. Henry Slynard, of Somers, called and sworn for cause; said he had not formed or expressed an opinion?peremptorily challenged and set aside. John Hitchcock, of We.tchester, sworn for cause, and had expressed an opinion from what he heard, that it was an illegal thing, and ought to be stopped. Quite an argument ensued, in which it was contended by defence that the expression of an opinion by a Juror that the prize fight was unlawful, was sufficient to produce a challenge for cause, and by prosecution that such opinion must apply positively to the parties on trial. The Court decided that the objection to the juror was hardly sufficient to sustain a challenge for cause, but finally concluded that he should be set aside. Thomas Beekman, of Eastchester, called and sworn. Benedict Carpenter, of Scarsdale, a Quaker, called and challenged for cause Another argument here ensued relative to the right of challenge, and when concluded, the juror was affirmed, and stated that he had formed an opinion as to the guilt or innocence of one of the defendants?set aside. Myron B. Silkman, carpenter, of Bedford, was called and sworn. Alexander Brown, of Cortlandt, was challenged for cause, and stated that he had read the coroner's inquest, and believed it was true; he had therefore formed an opinion, and was set aside. Hiram Seacord, of New Kochelle, was challenged for cause, and set aside. The Grand Jury here came into Court, presented several bills, and were discharged. One ol the bills is against Ned or Edward Sprague or manslaughter, in being an active participant at the death of McCoy. The officers of your city will therefore be on the look out for him. hlias Smith, of North Salem, called?had expressed an opinion?set aside. James P. Turk, of North Salem, called, and challenged for cause. I have expressed an opinion that such things ought to be put a stop to. Peremptorily challenged?set aside. Noah Smith, of Bedford, challenged for cause. ir? ?,,?i fUai .1... r??, ,i,o. ?o-o ...o? u fore him, he might have formed an opinion. Challenged peremptorily?set aside. Hollv Newman, of Mount Pleasant, was called, and sworn as a juror, he having stated that he had not expressed an opinion. Coles Carpenter, Quaker, of Greenburgh, had expressed an opinion?set aside. l)avid Purdy, of White Plains, had also?set aside. John W. Hoag, of Yorktown, was peremptorily challenged?set aside. Wm. Lawrence, of Marmaroneck, peremptorily challenged?set aside. David W. Knapp, of Yorktown, peremptorily challenged. Joseph O. Keeler, of North Castle, peremptorily challenged. Samuel L. Holmes was set aside for cause. Joseph Schureman, of New Rochelle, had ex pressed an opinion, and was |>eremptorily challenged. Munson Perry, of Somers, was sworn. Jacob Carpenter, of New Castle, was peremptorilv challenged,and set aside. Winthorp O. Hoag, farmer, of New Castle, was sworn. Allen Brundagc, farmer, of North Castle, waj sworn. John Rashtord, of Yonkers, tavern-keeper, was challenged by the Attorney General for cause, and had expressed an opinion?set aside. John Young, farmer, ol New Castle, challenged peremptorily, and set aside. George Norton, merchant, of Somers, was sworn Leonard Smith, of Yorktown, was challenged peremptorily?set aside John Pugsley, of Yorktown, was served ditto. Joseph Habted, of Harrison, farmer, was sworn. Luzern Jilliff, of R-dford, was peremptorily challenged and set aside. Jarrd I loyt, of Lewisboro',was set aside for c uise. Jam' s Stebbins, of Rye, was peremptorily challenged and set nside. Renianun Briggs. inn keeper, of White Plains, was called and challenged by prosecution for cause, but had not expressed an opinion, and was therefore sworn. This completed the panel, which is composed of the following gentlemen :? Alexander Ennis, of New Rochelle, tavern keeper. John Miller, of North Castle, farmer. John Rolen, of West Chester, farmer. Thorn is Beekman.of East Chester, farmer. Myron R Pilkman,of Bedford, carpenter. I Ij.ll.r ?fVt,,.,,l Pl?.C Munson Perry, of Somers, farmer. Winthrop O. Hoag, of New Castle, farmer. Allen Brundage, of North Castle, farmer. George Norton, of Somers, merchant. Joseph Halsted, of Harrison, farmer. Benjamin Briggs, of White Plains, inn keeper. The jury consists of eight farmers, two inn keejiets, one carpenter, and one merchant. District Attorney Nkuson, then proceeded to open the cause on the part of the prosecution. He alluded to the particulars of the prize fight that resulted in the death of McCoy, ana pointed out the violation of law on the part of those who aided in this fight, j and asked what was the offence in the eye of the Uw? The Grand Jury had presented the prisoner.as gniltv of manslaughter, not of murder; and it was, therefore, for lhat crime omv, that they were I l? A II- .1 li <3.1 1 . m. ?ii' ? i?r mrii rcnu inuu fun \ urnngioii ???? 1 Payne, Kngliah Common Liw Bepord. in which a I mnn nnmrrf Edward Murphy, was iri^d for bfinR 1 rrwnr at apnz* fijht batwren Edward Thomson and Michael Murphy,>t Friern Bamet, m 1838, at ?fM-w <?* WWBB1 whichMurphy wan killed. It was there laid down by Jumice Ltttledale, that incase death occurred at such fight, nil persona present were guilty of manslaughter whether they took an active part or not It was there proved that prisoner did not act as second, nor sav aught to encourage the fight, yet the jury brought in a veruiet of guilty ot manslaughter. Mr. Nelson then alluded to the points ot the statute of the State bearing upon the case, and concluded at one o'clock, when the Court took a recess till two o'clock, P. M. 2 o'clock, P. M. We have just received the Herald ol this morn iug, and by it 1 perceive that Ned Sprague has had the impudent assurance to tell you that he had no set-io with Sullivan while in the cell with him.? Th- information 1 first received from a friend ot prague while in New Vork, and since my arrival Iitc it has been confirmed hy the keeper oi the prison, Sullivan hi'iiselt, and MeCleester, who was in the same room with them It is true in every particular, hut was not published to operate in any way against SprHgue. He is a cowardly ruffian, and as such for his cowardly assault on me whila my back was towards him, I will punish him to the extent of the law. He has told you a wilful lie, which only adds to his previous misdeed. 1 Imd no disposition to injure him, although I huve alwuys considered him a perlect blowing bully, with none of the redeeming jioints found even among " fighting men." At tne opening of the courl Judge Kcogi.es stated that the petit jurors not empannt-lled in this cause were discharged for the day, and he also requested that as there were fourteen other persons indicted for a similar offence to that committed by the prisoners on trial, he hoped that they would not be present in court during the examination oi witnesses in this cause. Order being restored, and that of the most perfect kind, the District Attorney called ? Jasi'ar J- Golden, who deposed as follows:?I reside at Dobh's Ferry; I am one of the magistrates of this county, and was in September last; I was at an assemblage of jiersons in the town ofGreenburgh in this county on the 13th of September Inst ; I was

then in the capacity of school teacher of the Hastings school district, and at 'he time was on my way to the school; I learned at Hastings about 9 o'clock ib tb'1 morning that a prize fight was to take place ; this is the first notice I had ; I then, instead of going to my school, considered it my duty as a magistrate, to go and try to prevent it; I then went to the wharf to make enquiries ; I enquired of some people that was in the store near the water, and one of our citizens, where the prize fighters werel I was answered by one, "You are too late, it is all over, they gone ; I replied, 1 would go and see if they were gone; the jtlace was about a mile below; 1 proceeded toward the place where the fight was to come off, in company with William Dykeman; on our way we met some eight to twelve men, who appeared to be returning towards the village of Hastings; vur viMiir c<>iii|''iiiv wrto iininrii itiit'unn onwicr; | I asked him if the fight had taken place, or if there was a fight to take place ; he replied that it had not taken place, but that it would at 12 o'clock ; in consequence of such information I passed on a short distance, left the aqueduct and went to rally the people to assist me to stop the fight; during which I went about two miles from the place where the fi : was to he, to tho saw mill near the road in the "ining town ol Yonkers; 1 requested all ihe citi/i ns that I saw to come and assist me to stop the light ; 1 returned to the place as soon as I could ; the place is a small plot of table land that lies been the beach_ of the Hudson and the Croton acduct, containing about two acres, and belonging to Samuel Fleet, in the town of Greenbush, and a mile below the village of Hastings ; this is the place where the battle was fought ; when I arrived there, about eleven o'clock, 1 think, there was from six to eight hundred persons tin the ground. I saw a ring formed, made of mpe and posts?the centre ring was about 24 feet piare?and around it was a large circular ring sur inding the whole about 30 feet from the ropes of iner ring?I conversed with some of our citi, whom 1 had requested to come there to assist me to stop the fight,and they declined to interfere ; found I could get no assistance at this time, and 1 then concluded to do my duty as far as it was in my (tower ; I then went down towards the people about the ring and spoke to a man thev said was Sullivan ; I asked him if that was his name?he turned from me,and said either " I can't talk to you'' or "I have not time"; I pursued him a few steps and told him h' must speak to me, as 1 was a magistrate?he then said he a-ked my pardon, and said lie did not know that I was a magistrate ; I think I asked liitn then if he was concerned in the fight that ?as to take place. He replied that he had nothing to do with it; I then told him that I should go to the ring and try and stop it. and asked him if my person would be safe ; I think he replied that he did not think that 1 would be injured ; shortly after this the men made their abearance in the ring?the fighters and a number of others ; I attempted to make my way to the inner ring. This conversation with Sullivan took p'ac" on the outside of the outer ring ; as 1 attempted to pass to the inner ring 1 was refused I admission by the persons about it, who said that no person should pass in I informed them I was a magistrate and required them to let me pass?they then gave way and I passed in, I went up to the fighting ring?atone corner were Sullivan, McCleester and Lilly, as also a number of others ; McOleester was standing inside the ring with Lilly and one or two others; Sullivan was on the outside of the fighting ring at this time; there were a large number of people seated on the grass about the inner ring; a number appeared to be in the capacity of constables, and had slicks in their hands; the active persons that I mean were Lilly, McOleester and Fora ; on the opposite corner, I understood the fightingman to be Thomas McCoy ; there were about the same number in that corner ; James Sanford and Henry Shanfroid, I also understood, to be the names of "'he two seconds, wno stood in McCoy's corner; I did not know them by name or sight; a numberofthese men with sticks were in ami about the ring: I should sunnose there were as many as eight or ten ; the persons between the two rings were seated and lying down ; I addressed myself while at the corner of the ring to Sullivan, McCleester and Lilly, and while there, one or two persons came across from the other corner while I was speaking; I told thcrn that I was a magistrate, and commanded them, in the name of the people ol the State of New York, tod- sist from their intended purpose, and to disperse ; at this time the people between the two rings, near by where I was standing, set up a great shout, as I suppose, to prevent me from being heird. I would correct one thing that I have said or forgotten ; at the time I commenced speaking to them as regards their desisting, Sullivan said that "this was a magistrate," some one inside of the ring, who came from the other corner, said that I had better leave the ring ; this wus not in reply to what Sullivan said ; some one said they should go on and take the responsibility ; the person that said this had an umbrella in his hand ; I commanded them at the peril of the law to desist and disperse ; I spoke this in a loud tone and the personson the grass immediately set up a shout; the person who said they would take the responsibility, spoke loud?at this time a ci'tzen of our town, named Simeon Sanford, came into the ring, and said I had better leave the ring, as I was in danger. There were cries of" Hustle him out, kick him out," as I heard, which came from the persons on the outer side of the outer ring; I did not think it was safe or expedient for me to stay any longer in the ring, as I had done all that was in mvpower to do; I then left the ring with Mr. Simeon Sanford, and resumed my former position on the top of the aqueduct; this was about three hundred feet from the centre ring; the aaueduct is elevated forty feet above the ground at ihe ring; I then thought I would leave the ground, but on re flection I came to the conclusion that it was my duty to remain there and witness what I could for the purpose of becoming a public prosecutor,in order to bring the men to justice. I then saw the fight commence; the Icombatants were stripped above the Ui|>8, and naked above the waist; they were in this condition when they entered the ring; the others were stripped to their shirts; these were Santord, Stianlroid, Sullivan, McCleester, Ford, end one or two others whose names I don't recollect; McCleester was dressed in a Guernsey shirt; Sullivan had his pintaloons and shirt on- I th?n saw the fight continence, and it continued for two or three hours; there were either three or four men in each corner, and some two or three on the outside assisting and helping; they fought what is called rounds with their fists, and after clinching, they pulled each other about, and beat each other on the sides until one fell; then all operations ceased, and the two seconds would each take their man to the corner, and nurse him,wipe him off, and seat htm on their knees; thev also cave them drink out of bottles. Iunder !... tl,o? ion I ....... "'" ?"<" " r J ??*> Hiuuujj 1 urn uui tiiuiii them: there was half a minute time between the rounds; at the word "time" the combatant* would rise and walk to the centre of the ring and then commence fighting again; on the list round I saw Lilly jump up in the ring in an exulting way, and 1 heard some one cry out that "Lilly had won." " McCov couldn't come to time"?" McCoy was licked"?I saw Lilly go to the corner wh-re McCoy waslying, and take liimbv the hand and shake it, and immediately leave the ring; I could not hear any thing distinctly during the fight; I saw McCleester assist in taking Lilly from the ground when the round was up; Sullivan was on the outside of the square ring, and appeared to ba assisting in s,?onging and wiping Lilly; also saw him throw water in his face: saw Sullivan throw water from his mouth; this is about all the story up to the death of the man; I saw McCoy taken by some persons and laid down on the bank of the river within about 200 feei from the ring; he was carried bv hand, or in their arms ; I then supposed him to I... i i I ....neul anv thai hf l" "r ur-nu, itim rirjiril wr?ciai -----was dead : there wn? such a throng of inen about hirn tnnt I could not get near him ; I saw others wiping Lilly as well ?s Sullivan ; there were over two thousand people on the ground ; some r rme hy land, some by carriage?, and a great many by steamboat* ; there were lour or live steamboats there; the Saratoga,Boeton and Indiana,were there; and one thai had no name on her, and another; they landed at the quarry docks, about half or three quarters of a mile below the fighting ground; they re tuained there until the fight wan over ; they went towards New York on return, and came from that direction ; the body of Mc Coy was removed Ironi the ground to a small boat at tne shore, taken on a small plank that had been used to sell refreshments from; I then concluded to arrest the body, and withsotne citizens went down to the wharf where the Saratoga was, to accomplir-h it ; but there was so much confusion I gave it up. The body wastheii taken on board of th* steamboat and they left to g< down the river There tnigh' have been some three or four persons there whom I knew The cro-s examination here commenced, and a: it is 4 o'clock I close. N. B. I may send in time for Thursday's Evening Edition. City Intelligence. Prize Fiuht Arrkit.?Officer Relyea proceeded last night, in company with Kellingerand Haulon, otticer? of " """i w l'?" uuuk,ui oon suiiou in t iwirr)' sireeri and there arretted John Winchester, on a bench warrant, issued by the Court of Oyer and Terminer of Westchester, he having been indicted for manslaughter,in the first degree, for the part he took in the prize fight at Hastings, in which Tom McCoy was beat to death by ChrisLilly. We understand that Winchester has went by the name of William Jones since the affair, in or ler to escape arrest, and he tried hard to persuade Rclyea that he had -waked up the wrong customer. Winchester was lodged in the City Prison by the officers, and will be taken to Westchester this morning by ottiGer Relyea. ATTitiirTED Benin.art?In going his rounds yesterday morning aliout 4 o'clock, watchman Johu T. Edmonds discovered two fellows in the area of the house of Morion I vers, No. 10 Hamilton street, busily engaged in attempting to pry open the basement door with an iron bar, and he accordingly interrupted their labors, and brought them to the watchhouse. At the discharge of the watch they were brought before Justice Merritt. and gave their names as James Richardson and William Darrow, and were fully committed on the charge. Neither of these hopeful burglars have yet attained their 18th year, and yet they showed all the cunning ol old birds. Dom.t Esctrz?By book or by crook the notorious Bill Ryer, who was sent to the Island at the last term of the Court of Sessions lor flagging two or three marshals, managed to escaped from the Penitentiary, and on the same evening was found at his old rendezvous, the Five Points, hv officer Malachi Fallon, who attempted to arrest him. Bill immediately showed fight, and brandished a large kni e at Fallon, who i* all game, and at once closed in with the desperado. After a severe tussle, Malachi got the best of it, and put his prisoner in the hands ol four wa chmin, who had been drawn to the spot, and drew off to recover his wind and repair damages. On the way to the Six'h District watchhouse, Ryer again showed fight, and succeeded in beating off the four watchmen, made his escape, and is again at large. We would recommend these watchmen to the notice of the police and watch committees of the Common Council, for the undaunted bravery and coolneas they evinced in the grand battle with this uncommon desperado. Marine Court. Before Judge Randle. Nov. 23?Lucius Raiding!on and Alfred Riggs vs. -Andrew Bacht The plaintiffs are dentists. The defendant .....1. .1.. nl.inl,A'. CIUI in in.lrll<-l hi. inn in .11 111. ... rious branches of Dentistry?$60 were to be paid cash down, and $100 to be paid afterwards in two equal payments. This suit is brought t? recover the last $60. The defendant says that his son was not instructed by the plaintiff in all the branches, according to agreement. Wm. S. Bvchk, the pupil, deposed that the plaintiffs re. fused to instruct him ; that the plaintiffs refused to let him either extract or plug teeth. He was with them about eight months, and received but little instruction from them ; and when he left, they refused to give him any diploma. 1 always told the plaintiffs that I was dissatisfied with the instructions 1 received. When the last $60 were paid, I told them it would be the last titty they would ever get until I learnt to plug and extract teeth. I never estracted nor plugged but one tooth while I was with them. Dr. Johm Bukdkll.?I am a dentist ; have large practice. My own practice with my pupils is, to take them into my office and show them all the operations of Dentistry . 1 don't allow them to operate on my patients without their consent. In some particular cases they do perform some operations, as u|>on their own particular friends, or upon some patients who cannot afford to pay any thing? such persons as will consent to let pupils operate upon them. Pupils can get all necessary information from looking on, with occasional privileges. Shkar Jkshup Sfoorf.r?I am a dentist; I don't allow my pupils to operate upon my patients : they ars allowed to operate upon such persons as will be occasionally thrown in their way, as their own friends, poor persons, &c.; this is the general custom with dentists, so far as I know; the student must look out for his subjects to operate ujion the best way he can^ it is not the teacher's business to provide them with patients ; even the use of instruments can be got from books, although it would be proper for the teacher to add his explani tions ; a dentist would naturally give his pupil every necessary explanation of particular cases. The case was submitted to the jury on the charge of the court. The Court charged the jury that it was its own opinion that no pupil could ever learn the art and mystery of dentistry, or anv other art, by merely looking on. The jury remained absent five minutes and returned with a verdict for defendants. Mr. J. H. Powers, for plaintiff; T W. Clerk, for defendant. General Seaalons. Before Recorder Tallmadge and Judge Lynch. Nov. 23 ?Trial rf Ifm. E Ross.?The consummate swindler, William k,. Ross, of the fictitious firm of Alexander Murray kCo , 81 New street, against whom there are seven indictments, was put upon his trisl for a constructive grand larceny, in having on the 27th of July last, procured from Theophil Valentier.No. 17 Piatt street, feloniously, $39 worth ot ribbons As usual, Ross bought the goods for cash, to be paid on their pelivery at the New street store, and then one of his accomplices humbugged the porter to leave them with the assurance that the mousy should be sent round, which of course was never complied with. A clerk in this beautiful concern of Ross', named John Murphy,swore that he was never able to learn what business was done in the New street store. There were no goods there except what were procured by Ross in the same manner that he got the ribbons, and he never knew any thing to be sold out of it, except six baskets of oil that were sold ton grocer in Orange street. Saw a man there called Murray once or twice, but did not know what he had to do with the concern, lioss did leave him some money about ten days after he obtained the rib. lions, to pay for them, if called for; such not being the case he appropriated part of the money to himself, and gave the re t hack to Ross on the next day. The jury found the prisoner guilty, and ho u as remanded for sentence, and the witnesses in the remaining cases against him were discharged. Stealing Colt's Firearms.?John Carrolan and John Reemer were tried for grand larceny, in having stolen hetweet) July and Oct'r. last, from No. 4 Liberty st, a quantity of Samuel Colt's patent firearms, of the value ot $+10 which were left there on storage, by Mr. John Ehler, of No. 171 Broadway, whose property they were. Reemer keeps a stand near Fulton Market, and had exposed lor saleapairot the stolen pistols, which he said had been left with liim for that pui pose by Carrolan, who was a porter in the store, No. 4 Liberty street. Carrolan was than arrested and confessed the robbery, and two of the stolen guns were found at Simpson's pawn shop in the Bowery, where he said he had sold them. The july acacquitted Reemer, there being no evidence that he knew the pistols were stolen, and found Carrolan guilty, who was sentenced to the State Prison by the Court for two years and eleven montns. Trial of Pickpockets.?Daniel Van Horn, one of the most notorious pickpockets that ever came before our Police, and John Long, were tried for grand larceny, in abstracting a wallet Irom the pocket of Samuel Rycitman, of No IS Cherry street, containing a few broken bank hills, and promissory notes for $616, while he was looking at the Fountain in the Park on the evening of the 13th of October last, the day previous to the grand Croton celebration. Mr. Rvckmax swore that both of the prisoners came up to him and commenced conversation, and that he believed Van Horn drew the dummy. He seized them both and held on till Prince John Davis, of the Police, c?mr to his a-sistance, when the dummy was found where the prisoners had stood. \n fviflonro fnr d*?fpnr? u*ai ftffnrp.l hfit Inner m:*i1?? n speech to the Court and Juiy, strongly insisting ou hi* innocence. The jury acquitted Long, and found Van Horn guilty, upon which thp Court sentenced him to the State prison (or four years and eleven months. Robbing Hinttlf.?Peter Bogert was tried for petit larceny, for removing ou the tad of April last, a quantity of his own goods and chattels valued at $il ?5d, which had been levied on by a marshal named Qeerge Simpson, at the suit ofhi? landlord, Thomas Riley, for arrears ol rent. It appeared that Bogert was not at home when the levy was made, and Rilev agreed that the goods should be lelt on the premises,on the promise of Mrs. Bogert that they should not be removed,and ho would get his rent tho neat day. During the night Bogert's furniture was removed, with the exception of what was levied on, as was sworn toby a young man named Robinson, which svas placed in another room until next day. The same witness was present at the levy, and said the officer was far from being sober, and did not appear to know what goods he did seise, and on the next day he never looked in the room where the goods under seizure had been reaaoved. The case was submitted to the Jury, under charge of the Court, an I he was instantly acquitted. The Grand Jury.?During the present term, eighty-one bills of indictment were lotind by the grand jury, and thirty complaint* dismissed that came helore them. Adjourned till Thuraday morning, at II o'clock. Covrt of Common Plena. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Nov. US.?Uri Burt vs. Frederick Rndert and Henry Radere?This was an action of assumpsit ior ale?the plaintiff claimed a balance of $110. Ciiasi.vs A. Bcbt sworn?Am a son of the plaintiff*, and am his clerk ; have been so for the last two years ; my I fa her aold ale to the defcndent; my father in ft brewer in Oreenwich street; I know of the kale of ale to tha defendant to the amount of 524ft; I know that the defendant paid 513ft on the ala. leaving a balance of $110 The defence net up wan that this bill had been all paid, and mora too. The Jurj returned a verdict for plaintiff of $112 58c. E C. O-ay for plaintiff. H. W Robinaon for defendant Court Caltniiar-Thlt Day. 'Oaminv I'lka*.?Pabt 1?No?. 38, 3ft, 37, 47, 40, fll S3, Aft, 13ft, SO. Pabt 2.?Not.30, 40, 42, 41, 48, ftO, ft4, 58 62, 64. Texui Navy ?The schooner of war, San Antonio, ("apt, Seegnr, supposed lost, was at Alarraus on the M ult. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia. j [Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Nov. 23, 1842 Dear Bknubtt? An immense concourse of persons assembled at the Exchange, at 10 o'clock, to witness the sale of Pennsylvania Sdate stock, but by some strange and fpr hensible couise of conduct on the part of the "powers that be," the sale did not take place. It w a-? postponed until March next. Governor Porter, Secretary Parsons, and other interested and distinguished citizens ot the once nighty Commonwealth) were present; 1 did not, however, notice Nicholas Biddle, Esq The terms of the sales were of such a character that it was ridiculous to ofler a single share of any of the various slocks advertised. Par value was demanded for Pennsylvania Bank, which is now selling in our market for Sod per share. j\ iiiobi mt-mncnoiy accident occurred ahoul 12 o'clock this morning, which resulted in the death of an estimable young man named Henry Woodside, son of our distinguished painter. Wood side. He was employed in painting the eaves of a house in Spruce below 8th street, when he suddenly fell to the ground and was almost inst-nily killed. Messrs. Veaey and Wilmer, the new proprietors of the Evening Express, were arrested and held io bail, last evening, before Recorder Vaux, on the very serous charge of lorgery, in the sum of $1000 each. The arrest was caused by Lewis Johnson, type founder, to whom a forged promissory note had been palmed off The Express is the organ of lha Corporals' Guard. The Grand Jury have found a true bill against Mary Hoffmaster. Henry Hraithwaite, and Eliza Bridges, the individuals who conspired together to cheat and delraud Wnt Vonvleit out ol 470 soveeign. It was mainly owing to the generous philanthropy ol Mr G. fchvrer that the latter was rescued from the base perfidy of the above named persons. - Harry Kline, an infamous 'character/'hasbeen Bent to " Laylock," in default ot $2000 bail, on a charge, of subornation ot perjury in the case of Dolby. An aged lady, residing with Hugh Can?idy, 3d and Catherine streets, was accidentally burnt to deat h yesterday morning. Mr. .Tames Hoy, Jr.,D. S., has given Mr.'John AUel notice that nis services are no longer wanted in the custom house. The latter has, ot coarse, been removed. Very well; hut Mr. Hoy should also be removed He is or was a violent Clay man, and exercised a system of " privileged finance," in Trenton, New Jersey in connection with his lather, James Hoy, sen., (who also retains a place in the Custom House,) some time since, which the poorer classes most lamentably remember, and lor which they never should have be?n chosen by John Tyler as subordinate officers of the General Government. Mr. C. J Rogers, one ot the most daring and correct riders at the Olympic, was most seriously inpired last evening by a fall which he received in going through with that elegant act, the "Dying Brigand " He, however, I am pleased to say, will appear again to-night in the same piece. The above place, as usual, was crowded to excess. Gov. Porter and several other distinguished citizens were present. Gossin, the unrivalled clown, perpetrated a very good joke 'o the following effect:?In laying a wager, he asked his master if he wits fond ol ale 1 The fatter replied that he whs, whereupon Cossin said, "Well, laying all party feeling aside, how do you like Porter!" The audience immediately received the joke, and gave three hearty rounds of applause. Gov. Porter was then present, and bowed verv politely. The Walnut Street Theatre was well a'tended. The performance was excellent, and received with general satislaction. Mrs Brougham, Miss Cush man, and Mad. Lecompte were excellent. N The following are the sales at the Board of Brokersto-day $1000 Wilmington 6'?, 1859, 57 ; 455 State 6'*. 1845, c. 66; 1000 do 6's, 1850,43$ ; 300 do fl's, 1913, ftfl ; 350 do 5's, 1805," 43$ ; 5 shares New Orleans Gas, 7 J ; 3 do Western Bank, 29. P. S ?The brig Monroe has just arrived from Montevideo, left 13th, reports an engagement having been fought between the Montevideo and Buenos Ayrean squadrons, which resulted in the entire defeat of the former. Lelt at Buenos Avres, brig Splendid, Freeman, for New York, in 10 days. SHTP NEWS Philadelphia. Nov 23? Air Venu?. Wilson, NYork, Alb?nv, Narn, do: Ourida, Eatelow, Albany. Below. America, Monroe, Montevideo. Old Monongahela, Turley, Charleston; Superb, Dtiev. do. Richmond, Nov 21?Arr Lynchburi, Mathias, NYork. Sid Heard, Rogers, do. Norfolk. Nov 21?Below, Edinburg, Crock-r, from Areeibo, PR. for Baltimore?put in in distress, hiving beeu driven sway from Ik r surlier ge ?t Ar'c ho in a severe blow, with loss of chain cable, anchor, Re. Arr 20lh, Cleopatra's Barer, Lewis, Boston. Charleston, Nov 19?Sid Catharine, Berrv, NYork; Margaret. Literpoor; Lucas, Boston; Marathon, Havre; Edward, N York; Eolns, Havana. Savannah, Nov IB?Arr Gen Psrkhill, Hoyt, NYork; Philura, IV,ane, do. Cld Tower, Weal Indies; Cliutou, Lyon, New Chatham Theatre.?Shakspeure's thrilling tragedy of " Macbeth," is announced for this evening, with an excellent cast?Mr. J- R. Scott as Macbeth, Mr- Lennox as Macduff, and Mrs. Blake as Lady Macbeth. Herr Cline will again astonish the audience by his surprising feats on the tight rope. The successful drama of " Darnley, or the King and the Freebooters," is also to be performed. {JO- A first-rate chance, the well known publichouse, the Bowery Cottage, to let?see advertisement. The Lion or France.?Nothing in New York has ever before been known to produce to much excitement, as the miraculoiu feati of Mona. Ouillot at the Amphitheatre. Hii performances are so wonderful, that the astonished audience after beholding them, will hardly believe the evidence of their own senses. Mons. Guillot's engagement at the Bowery Amphitheatre, has been extended in consequence of the great multitude unable to obtain admission at bis first and second performances, to three day? longer. The horsemanship and other elegant amusements for this evening, form additional attractions. QtjF Fbigmtekxd almost to Dkath !-A Fact.?Tho tremendous roars of la 'ghter at the American Museum frightened i>oor Winchell till he was halfcraiy Never mind, it serves him right, for he has no mercy for his auditors, if we may judge by the way ho cracks his side breaking jokes. Barnum is making splendid arrangements for the celebration to mrrrow of Evacuation Day. In the mean time, the public should bear in mind that the entertainments this week, by fourteen performers, are the best ever produced there. Those who have never seen the real, bona fide, actual Eejee Mermaid, will miss a rare treat if they do not gethis week, for her ladyship leaves the city on Monday next. The Mysterious Oipsey Oirl returns to the Museum next week, well charged with facta and prophecies, which will expose the fallacy of Father Miller's doctrines, and knock him into the middle of the next century. QZJ- The New York Museum was very full last night, and with the powerful attractions presented, it is not at all surprising. The Hughes Family, Clemence, the dan* seuse, Miss Blunchard, Diamond, Jenkins, Rosalie, and Boyce. There is a beautiful Albino Deer, perfectly white, with pink eyes ; it is the first that has ever been seen in New York, and is a very great curiosity. It re mains only a tew nays, anu every oooy ?nooi<l avail themmIvm of the present opportunity, ai it may in all probability never occur again. Op. COMFORT TO THF. AFFLICTED-DOCTOR RUSH'S PILLS?The unprecedented success which haa followed every experiment to tent thia sitfe, agreeable and invaluable medicine, is unexampled in the records of any discovery o! the kind. Balsamic and invegorating in their effects U|>on the blood, the surprising benefits they confer, are universally acknowledged by the professional and influential memners of society, as well as hj poorer classes, to whose circumstances, from the moderation of their price, they are accessible, independent of all hilliotia and liver complaints, the early ay mptoms and Inter strides of consumption, constitutional or acquired debility, fcc. They stand pre-eminent in gout, sciatica, lumbago and rheumatism, assuring the autierers trom gout or rheumatism, that these Pills possess the property of preventing the diseiue living to the hea 1, stomach or brain, and with rapidity,and complete safety, relieving effectually the sufferer. Innumerable proofs demonstrate this preparation to he oneof the grea est discoveries in medicine, as one of the richest blessings to mankind. sold, wholesale and re'ail, bv H O. DAQQERS, SO Ann street ; and by Wadleigh, 4M? Broadway ; K'dly, 'J87 Broadway ; Axford, 16s Bowery ; Green, 60J Fulton St., Brooklyn ; Smith, 3'iO Broad street, Newark ; Redding It Co., Boston ; Zeiber V Burgess, Philadelphia ; Guthrie, 4 -tan?ix Hall, Albany; T. H. Pease, Newhaven; J. W. Judd, Hartford ; Reed, corner of Gay and Saratoga streets, Baltimore. Price 26 rent* a box,neatly put up^iii a wrapper engrav <1 hyDurand & Co , on steel, with a fac aiinile of Doc'.or Rush's signature on each box. 3(7- THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE curei all caaaa of gonorrhoea, gleet, aeminal weakness, ind dehility of the generative ay atom. A cure la guaraneod in all cases. Sold by authority of the College of vledicine and Pharmacy of tho city of New York- In large bottlea, price $1 : in small do, 60 cent* ; in cases, 03, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, Principal oflicoof the College, 07 Nassau street. ftT- THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE or the cure of all discharges from the urethra?sold in hollies, nl 01, and at 50 cents each. \V s RICHARDSON, Agent, 07 Naaaau street I

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