Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 25, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 25, 1842 Page 2
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N'KVV YORK HERALD. York, rn lav. Vavrmlitir '45. IS I -i. To U>i:?Tiim -M I Li ttlk is authorised to collect advertisement* for thi< ; iper, auJ receive payments lor the same, at th? nam prices charged at the doslc of thin olfice. Important front Havana?A llivolullanary Dlovtinrnt br)(liiii|>ii{ In Cuba. We I; >ve reieivt-H l?y the last arrival at thil (tort f n H iV iiV), aome private iuU'ih<encf oi a mosv ii iridiit nature,relative to the present condition ol I ttnn s in Cuba, and the future destt y that may await that be.iutful and rom intic inland. D trtn > ill * 1 is! f" a- public have been in?>r old t v t. ioa i iruostc tons w lich b ive taken i U ? ih re in relatio i to Mr. Turobull, formerly the Britis i Consul at Iltvam, and recently arrested and sent out of the island It apiiears that Mr T irnbul is acting under the instruc ions, and is an agent of the abolitionists of Great Britain By 'heir infl tence with the British government he was ,.|i Niiri'e I the Consul a' Havana, for the purpose of abling him 'he better to c irry out the project of toe Britidi abolitionists in Cuba. Tltv large East India proprietors in England, by whose influence slavery wa-, abolished in the British We*' Indies,in ord-r to enable them to have a monopoly ?f colonial proluctims m tit- European markets, h tve been looking with great jealousy on the fertility, power, and position of the Island of Cub t. In o der to bring ab op same pretence for the British government to interfere, all the recent negocia ions about the suppression of the slave trade were instituted? the appointment ol Mr. Turrhull to t'te Consulate at Havana procured?and the various steps taken that distinguished that gentleman in the fulfilment of his singular mission. The real project of the British Government has been discovered at last in Havana?and we are inr...t ,o Cuba?make Havana their western flib-nltiir to overawe the Gulf of M-xi ;o?and to abo'ish s'uvery in the Island of Onbi, as it habeen tn the British West Indies?and thus to tu-iiace the Southern United States, Texas, and all those communities whose domestic ins itutions are like those of Cuba, and which create such competition in the markets of Europe, in all articles of colonial produce. From the ch iracter of our private intelligence from Havana, we learn that a great and intense excitcment?silentand quiet, but the more for its silenc-?pervades all the planters, merchants, and intelligent proprietors of that charming island ?and that, apprehending a transfer may he made to England of the sovereignty of the island, or at least the possession of Havana given up throigh the necessities or intrigues of the Spanish government at M tdrid? apprehending all these designs, and jealous of the recent conduct of the British government, and their own government, under that influence, they ar- beginning to entertain thoughts of entire revolution and final separation from the Spanish connection, at no very distant day. The conduct of the British authorities, the weakness of their own governmental Madrid?the intrigues of the British abolitionists in Cuba?all concu' in c iiising this deep nnd intense excitement to increase throughout the island?and particularly in the city of Hiv.ina, which is the strongest fortre"s in this hemisphere, and which, in possession of the British, u ..v t: .1 trines, one of the most fearful issues that ever took place in the Southern States. This feeling of discontent in Cuba has been heightened by the movements of the abolitionists in England, and the low prices of colonial produce of late years The feeling is gradually increasing, and where it will end no one can yet tell. Cuba is one of the most fertile, healthy, beautiful, rich and lovely islands on the face of the earth. It is a perfect P iri lisc. Its population is about 1,000,000 or more, but it could support, in comparative luxury, a population of 10,000,000. Its wealth is, however, dependent on slave labor, and if that system were destroyed, it would soon run wild as it was in for. nt-r 'ires Th-se foreign Htt mate to interfere with its a roli ir institutions are causing great discontent; anil th- prosp"Ct of following the example of the United States, of Texas, of all Spanish South America, is getting sirongerand stronger every day. Such is the 'mount of our information from Ha vana, and it will cause us to look with deep interest on every subsequent arrival from that island. PtU'stnKVT-MAKiNO ?Now, that all the elections are over for th s vear, the politicians are verv busy making preparation? to tiring forward their various candidates. The following is a list of the nags in the field Dimioiuti. Whihi. Asolitio*. M.Vm B ir"ii, Henry Clay, J. Q, Birney. John C. Calhoun, Winficld Scott. g Lewis Cass, Col Johnson, John Tyler, Com. Stewart. These, we believe, comprise the nrincinal candi dates f>?r the Presidency?the horses put up (or the purse "of $25 .O.N) for/our years. The preparations at present have only reference to the nominations tobe made in the fall or winter of 1343 The whigs will hold a N itional Convention at Baltimore?so will the democrats. The friends of Van Buren are moving in Philadelphia?the friends of" ("ass have just commenced in Harrisburgh? the friends of til the others are equally busy. The ensuing session of Congress will also be devoted to the same business. Whose chance is best for a nomination or election is difficult to say. The recent elections have reduced all to a level. Division of thk Spoils ?We learn that there are already over two thou?und applicants running up and down throughout the State, who are busily engaged in preparing petitions for the various ofTices thRt are in the gift of the new Governor. Of these two thousand, probably fifteen hundred, of them resile in this ciry. The whole amount of patronage in th?gift of <iovernor Bouck, including the vnrinus pickings and stealings, is from $200,000 to $301) (NN) a year; and varies according to the tact, and skill, and thieving propensities, of those who get the offices The excitement 011 the subject increases inte>n-!r a* the dav of dtstr bution draws nearer For the office of beef inspector alone there are already ovr one hundred and fifty applicanta. All the liaun's of <he small hecr pohtici ins are filled nigh'ly^wiih e ig T and noisy claimants for the spoils and stealings of office?many of them as ravenous as wolves. Nothing is done, by a large class of these noisy brawlers, but going round getting up petitions to be signed, forming email contemptible diqwf?, with the view to influence the Governor in the distribution of the ofhcea in his gift, and telling lies and circulating slanders against each other. We are preparing a list of these worthies, with their claims and qualities, which we shall publish tn a few days R aii.roads.?The two last links in the long chRin of railroads and steam travelling are just finished ? The ro id from Portsmouth to Portland, Maine, was opened on Monday last, and the link from the Pitl- I- p? I 4 . I... ?...? A... -c. _ great Baltimore and Ohio Railroad has been opened a* far as Cumberland. There is now a continu- | ous line ol steam power travelling from Portland, Maine, to the centre of Georgia. Trie Ei.kctkw is Rrook Island.?The voting thus far stands thus : For the Constitution, 3635 ; against it, 19: to admit blacks to vote, 1797 ; against It, 56S. Warm vo ?The floor of the second storv of Read's fl in* store, at Dtnsville, Livingston county, N. Y., tSr "i? i with th,v weight of goods on it, am: killed two men ?Our rea lera will be delighted to ! ara thit the Bra hams, father and son, will be in t t'.v i in i lew diy-, pro mbly on Saturday or Monday, and that tli-y will give ,\ concert at the Society Library next week. See advertisement.] - - IB?? J-'L HV KXPRGIIi. Trial of Sullivan, MeClemtrr, and Kensett. WlllTK PUAI.IS, > Thursday, Nov. 24 $ I see by the Herald of this morning that the report states that Charles Hiley, Jacob Somerndyke, Joseph Murphy end Hugh Colwell entered a plea of guilty on Wednesday. Such was not the case, as the context of the re|>ort that followed plainly tnade evident. They plead not gully, and 1 so wro e it, 1 think. 1 closed my letter last evening at tne t< rmination of the direct examination oi Justice Golden. He was then C/ov-rxami.ied by Wj(, M Puto?I do not r>-member seeing Sullivan at any time during the tight i side ih lighting or centre ring?tlwayswhen | rl 111.1K1 fell. the CitlllttulunU WPTf t tU?-n tit th?*ir Au/n corners ; 1 do not fin mbcr whether I asked Sullivtn if he would protect me ; I hid a conversation with -mlltvan .it Bedford. Prick?Did Sullivan state to you that you had caM-d upon him to ptotcct vm I Witnkss?Me claimed that he had said somethi-isr ot the kind to ine on the ground ; I do not recollect that It- said so; I think he said to meat B -dford that he had offered to protect ine An argument hereen-ued, in which th Attorney CI ner iland VI r Price took part, relative to the a missihihty of evidence showing that Sullivan did not resist the authority of Justice Golden or defy hint in >nv manner. Witvkhs continued?Sul'ivan did not offer any resistance, but he di f not disperse, nor did any of the multitude ; I do not think that all on th- gro ind heard what I -aid; there iiiu#t have fieen a hundred or more who heard me gne an order to disperse: ""Miiieon Sanford did not go away after 1 nave the order ; he went out of the ring with me ; I think he staid about the ring and saw the fight ?tnere were a number of citizens of Westchester who were prese ni ?and some of them refused to go with me to the steamboat ; there were a ureal many spectators on the ground, mere lookers on?that is all 1 cm say about it ; I d<? not recollect of seeing Sullivan leave the outside ring during the fight; tmrdid I hear hint sav anv thing about s opping the fight. By Graham?It w is about 15 minutes from the time I first saw McCleester until I went to the tiqueduot; he was quit* neur me as So'livan ; I did not hear him speak at all; ttie first time that 1 saw him after the fight, was at the Tomhs when he was coning to Fordham ; nothing w as stid by McCleester in my hearing during the whole fight ; I looked at him particularly, on account of his peculiar eye. Enoch E Camp, sworn for prosecution ? I reside in the citv of New York, and am a Reporter by profession; 1 was at the Prize Fight at Hastings, in September last; it took place on Tuesday, the 13th of September; I went there in the steamboat Gazelle; neither Lilly, Sullivan or McCleester, were on hoard of that boat ; there were not more than 40 or 50 persons on boird of that boat; I arri.ed at the ground a little after 11 o'clock in the morning, and thetigl t commenced about 5 minutes before 1 o'clock ; the principals in the fight were Thomas McCoy and Christopher Lilly. The usual pretiarations being made the men entered the ring, shook hands and the fight i commenced. Lilly's seconds were William Ford and John McCleester. The sccontlsof McCoy were Jaines Hartford and Henry Shanfroid. I do not know who were the hottle holders, as 1 have no knowledge of any persons who were selected in that capacity. The centre ring contained the principals, seco 'ds, bottle holders, with the articles necessary for their use ; the fight lasted two hours and forty one ul I,..If mlMllt, ?? .. 1 ?. I ... iiiiiniir iiiucj il fUUIIU, 119 11 19 techn'caliy termed, terminates when either of the combatant falls by a clinch or a blow; they then rest nntii the time expires; jiersons are selected to keep time, and the person that I considered time keeper was Lewis Halsey ; the men fought 119 rounds; McCoy fell sometimes Irotn a blow and sometimes by a clinch, or from both. I did not see Lilly's knee raised when he threw McCoy, for I he pi pose of forcing it into his belly; that would be jonsidered foal plav; the party on top generally fed oil his antagonist with as much force as possible; McCoy was much bruised and beaten towards the last of the fight, but he was never behind time except in one or two of the last rounds of the fight The left side of his face and neck was very much bruised, and the left eye nearly closed, and the right partial, ly so; there were a few severe marks on his breast, and b'ood flowed sometimes from his nose during the fight, and sometimes from his mouth; the bleeding was mostly from his nose; lie commenced bleeding from the nose after the first twenty minutes of the fight; fifteen minutes elaps-d before there were any visible marks of serious injury on either of the combatants; Lilly drpw first blood, which I believe cam** from McCoy's ear ; the first severe blow that McCoy received was on the nose; that started 'he blood; this was about half an hour from th?* commencement of the tight- the bridge of Mct'ov's nose was brok?'n in the fight, and blood followed almost every blow that he received on it; the most severe blows that lie r ceived were on the left fide of the neck and tace; towards the middle of the fight the odds were in favor of McCoy, as he H|?|i -ared to posses* great endnr iiice, although not assci ntific us his opponent. The reverse soon took ill ice, and ufrer the 80th round I thought it was of little use for tliem to fight Hny longer; Li 'ly had received hut lew blows that could be perceived, but still I thought by McCoy's endurance that he might out last hitn; he could not parry the blows put in at his face by Lilly, and struck out bad; but when he came to a clinch, McCoy would often throw him with in un strength; this he did in the la.-t round but three, I believe; it was this evidence of strength in th> early part of lh? light tint made me think that he miarfit outlast I.illv it he emibt ftnlu .? .? f good blows; it was about the lODth round that 1 |>er ceived his left and right eyes nearly closed; I do not know bow his eves were relieved; I saw him open 'lie lids of his left eye with his fingers; I saw the mark or cut under his right eye after the fight was over; I do not know whether it was cut with an instrument or wi'h a knife, or with the knuckles of a hst. I saw Sullivan tor the first time coming down the hill, about halt past 11 o'clock in the morning. The Court here adjourned to 9 o'clock Thursday morning. Thursday Mornino, Nov. 24th, halt past 9 o'clock?The Court met pursuant to adjournment. Enoch E Camp recalled bv the Attornry Genera!,?1 saw Sullivan coming down the hill; it was about twelve o'clock; 1 do not know who was with him; this hill is about three hundred leet from the ring; the aqueduct 1 should call it. 1 saw himcoining towards the ring; I d;?n't know thai I can recollect anyone who was with him; 1 think I saw him next among the crowd on the south side of the fighting ring; I did not see either of the fighting men with him 1 saw Sullivan on Lilly's corner, on the outside of the ring; I don't know that 1 saw him do any thing but once, and that was to sprinkle some water on Lilly; that was about the middle of the fight, as I should suppose. During the principal part of the fight Sullivan was sifting among the crowd; I recollect very often that Lilly came to the corner when he was not met by Sullivan; he sprinkled this water, I tlunk, Irom a sponge, but perhaps my memory is not perlect; from the time the round t-rminateil till the next round, tny mind was occupied in taking notes; I do not know what Sullivan did with the sponge, or where lie took it from; 1 saw no pail of water; I siw some bolths, but do not k'vw who took care of ihein: it is |aissib|e I might h ive heard Sulliirun mulii. ....>?l. ? marks were inad- hv hundreds; I heard some rruM conversation between Sail van and a man named r*prague, hut unless he had spoke very loud, I could not from tnv position lie ir him. I don't recollect seeing Sullivan act in? but once; I saw Sullivan at no time in the centre ring; he was mostly seated during the meeting ol I he combatants, on the southerly side, not near the corner ol the ring; ten or fif teen feet from the crner; 1 saw Sullivun once or twice go to Lilly's corner of the ring; I saw him then several times; I first saw McCleester on the northerly side of the ring; the ring was bounded on the east, west, north and south; Sullivan was on the smith side ; McCoy's corner was on the northeast, and Lilly's on the south west; the ring was tw nty-five feet square; I was about forty feet from Lilly's corner?(describes the position by a bonk) ? I first saw McCleester in the square ring. This must have been about half past 12 o I o'clock; Lilly was with him; McCleester was -ressed in a tight shirt, breeches ami stockings, with hoots; he had no suspenders on him; I think he was bung his dress when I first saw him; he was tying, T i r ,i. -.1. ? i i u: i i i._ i- J i iiium, uur i?i mi- iiudiiiir m iii? urrrcnrs; lit' n?u no lint on; Lillv whh dressed similarly, bat without any shirt; MoCleester continued in the square front the commencement to the end of the fight; when the round was finished, McClecsterand Ford would take him to the corner of the ring, and prepare him for the cali of time on the next round Ilii* seconds would wipe liitn off with a sponge, and sometimes refresh him with water. The last round that Lilly fell was the 116th : that was by a wrectle : he was taken up by his seconds ; they both rubbed him down. I think I saw powdered rosin on Mc Coy's corner: I noticed it there, for it whs used in much profusion ; 1 did not notice any in Lilly's corner. 1 think the last time I saw Sullivan at Lilly's comer was between the HOth and 90th rounds: Sullivan's place of residence was in the city of New York ; so was McCleester's ; I do not know when t.iey left the ci'y ; I think I saw Kensett once during the day ; 1 saw- him about 1 o'clock on the /round ; I understand he has kept an hotel in the citv of Baltimore ; I have understood thit he is an ins meter in the pugilistic art ; I saw K?-nselt bcore I had taken my position ; I cannot tell who he vms with ; .here were a number besides Sullivan insisting in Lilly's corner of ihe ring,as also at MrCoy's corner ; fdo not think i saw Kensett after I took my position ; my attention was engaged in ini note* frequently till the men had taken their place in the ring : inost generally water was used, only, when the champions came to the ring ????l?M? By the Coi rt.?What was the other combatants doing in the mean timet Witness?They were both in almost even instance and at the end of everv round taken up by the seconds and carried ; towards the latter part of the tight McCoy came up slower than usual,but not until the 10()th or the 107tfi round, as 1 think Q -When did McCoy get the Mowson the ear T A ?That was ut the first of the fight ; it seemed to tne that it was a scratch, for 1 observed blood flawing from the ear, but I cannot tell whether it was from the internal part of the or not. I heard a shout " I'ir-t hb>od tor Lil y," and then I saw the blood on McCoy's ear. Q ?How leug (fid McCoy lay in the ring before it wa- ^diil he could no! come to time 1 A?About 10 or 15 minu'es. lie wan not dead wlnn he wa ikenotit of the square ; he died on the |>aiik ; I vent towards it; ttiere was a crowd ; 1 then felt Ins ail-ej 1 thought 1 perceived it; 1 dropped the arm. tried it again in a minute and felt none. It could not have heen over five nnnutes after he left the ring. 1 dot not hear himsi>eak alter lie failed to cotne to his time. ( i ?Was the announcement made, that he did not come to time, immediately. A ?No; full a minute af'er the termination before it was known in the ring that he could not come to time. I discovered the e>es closed near the lOtlth round, and lie fought in that condition until near the expiration. By the Corrr.T?Do you recollect whether he K|u>ke alter being taken to the corner? A ?I did not hear him. Q ?Whit is the effect when one of the parties is thrown on th- rope of the ring] A.?To scarify the body, hut the round does not terminate until lie fills to the ground; I never heard of any ropes being cut during the light; during the time the fight was going on there was no person in the ring hut the seconds; the ordinary place lor the bottle holders is outside the ring. Sullivan was outside the rope when T saw him at the termination of the round; several persons who appeared to be bottle holders entered the ring, and remained there until "time" was called for tlie next round; during the progress of the round they sat in the rear of the corner to which they belonged; Sullivan in front ot the crowd, most generally on the outside, within eight or ten feet of the centre ring; he was about 90feet from me in a direct line. Questioned by Attorney General..?Please take a piece of paper, tuidmark with a pencil the relative position of vourselt and .Sullivan, and also a view' of the ring. [This was made by witness and handed to the counsel ] Witness continued.?I heard Sullivan speak during the fight, but whether he spoke to Lilly or not, I cannot say; I think there were two rings ou'.side Q ?You are one of the reporters of the Herald ? A?lam. Q.?llave you the number of the paper containing your report 1 A?I have. Q ?Won't you be good enough to produce it 1 A?I can, but it is at my lodgings. Q.?Can you upon reflection tell what Sullivan said, or did he say any thing about the place to put in the blows, and what 1 A?I cannot swear now as to what he said ; I don't recollect oi his making use ol any expression of that kind ; I heard some one remark, " He's one of them," but he did not address Lilly that 1 am aware of: I think he made use of such a remark, but I cannot positively swear toil; it was said, I presume, to intimate that he was a smart man, and that he had struck a good blow; I do not know whether the remark was made to Lilly, or the crowd about Sullivan : I did not see him raise his hands ut the time he spoae. Q?Did you hear uny thing said by any one about striking about the neck. [ Objected to by counsel for defence, as not relative to parties on trial, but aumittedby the Court.] Witness?I heard a great many rem irks which were not made by defendants; I heard no remark about the neck being well. By Mr Graham.?Had the Attorney General not better ascertain wheiher any remarks were really inadel Mr. Prick.?The Attorney General is so very smooth and agreeable, that there is hardly any such thing as resisting him. The Court decided that the question should be answered. Mr. Price.?The prisoners are liable only for their own acts nnd not those of others, and therefore the Court will note our exception. Question by Attorney General ?Did you hear anything said there during the conflict as to any part of McCoy'? body that had been previously injured requiring more blows, as it was healing up, or any tiling of the kind 1 [Objected to by defence, and exception taken.] A.?I did. Q.?By whom was it madel A.?By Wm. Ford. Price.?This course ot examination is now made manifest, as it is trying U3 lor the nets of others not on trial. It is impossible for the. jury to get rid of the impression?that's the hardship. Q.?Where was Fordl A.?lie was on the in fide of tlie outer ring. I saw Sullivan and Ford no nearer tog ther than I have b> fore spoken of-?the former 1 saw at the square ring outside, and Ford on the inside. Q?What were the declarations and general cry marie by those generally attendant during the light; the general tone, I mean? Counsel for defence objected to the question beinR answered, and an argument ensued, in which the Vtiornev General, and Messrs. Price and Graham, took part. The Court decided that the question could he put, and the witness proceeded as follows:? A?Sullivan and McClf ester were there daring the whole tight. Q.?What were the general declarations made on the ground during the fight? A.?There were h gr-at many made, such as "Go it Cris"?"Give it to him, Tom." These were the most common expressions, and made loud. Towards the latter pan of th? fight there were cries Irotn the Lilly side of the ring ot "Take him nway?(i. e. McCoy)?take him away." This was about the 80th round, and additional cries of " He's got enough," from the siine side ; and the cries of "take htmaway," and "there's no use of fighting him any more,"continued from that round until the end,at intervals. There was aery of "Foul;" the first time 1 heard the cry of "Foul" was in the early part of tne fight; it was occasioned, as I understand, from a blow stru k by Lilly while in the art ol falling. 1 heard it once afterwards; this was when Lilly's hands were over McCoy's neck,and when the cry was made he let go and they both lell Sullivan keep-, or did keep, a porter and lodging house in New York. I do nol know that Sullivan has any other business. I do not know where Lilly was trained; I did not see Sullivan the day of the fight in New York city; four or five days previous to the light 1 saw hi in; I understoo I that the fight was to come off some weeks before it took place; Sullivan never told me when or where the fight was to take place; he never told me he was going to see it. I heard some one sav during the fight, "aint Criss a portrait painter?" I do not know who made the expression; I presume it originated from the appearance of McCoy's face; his nose was bleeding, but Mp not broke at this time; at the 18th round 1 hWrd Sullivan say "you called tne a coward for tailing, what do you call that?" this was when McCoy fell to avoid the blow; Sullivan was among the crowd at the time; I did not hear any directions from Sullivan relative to striking McCoy on the old spot; I heard others say it; I heard JamesSanford sav about the 119 h round, that McCov was not half licked yet; McCoy cane up slower at the 114th round than before: I think Lillv said to him nlimu this lime "come to the scratch" or "meet me:" the hrst expressions that I heard after McCoy could not "come to time" were "stand back," "Rive him air;" at the instant (ally was declared the victor there was a shout ol exclamation, which was pretty mu, h r neral on the part of Lilly's friends; I know of no betting on the result: I heard the remark of "t?ke away your man" made very olten, but almns' always by Lilly's seconds or his friends; I heard some one say "carry off your man;" I saw McCoy spit blood ?t L IIv three or four times during the light; it appeared to be blood and saliva mixed together. The Herald's reported copy of the tight between McCoy and Lilly was here handed to witness to look at; some portions of which were asked about. Counsel for defence objected to his ming it, hut the Court decided 'hat he could look at it to refresh his meinorv. Witness continued?1 think front about the GOtli round blood (lowed from McCoy's inouth when lie tell; it exuded from the corners of his mouth when he tell, and sometimes trickled on to his breast; 1 Ho not know of any preparation at Lilly's corner whereby he could lubricate his tlesh; I saw some nottles there, hot I do not know what was in them Cmn$.txaminrd by Mr. Graham ?I went to the figli' to report the proceedings; there were three or lour other reporter* on the ground : we were not near each other, hut scattered 111 dirierent directions ; it was generally known that this fight was to take place before it catne off; it was made public by common rumor, snd was also published in sonant the papers; there were about two thousand people on the ground; the place of the tight was not publicly known until after it came off; steamboats were advertised to go to the fight; a portion of the time alter the rain. I observed a number ot ;>eiaons on the ground witheoatsoff; it was nearly twelve o'clock when I came on the groand ; the parties had not taken their places in the qtiare ring when 1 came on the ground; I took my position about twenty minutes before the fight; I did not see Justice GoMeron the ground; for twenty minutes belori the fight, I was in the position that I kept afterward-; I did not know Justice Golder then; h> mist have approHched the square ring on the oppo -ite side from me : I heard no order to disperse ; th< nen were about the same weight and size ; LilL the tallest, and n little the heaviest; T know no thing of their previous relations; they shook hands in th* square ring: remarks nas-ed between McCoy and I,illv during the fight: 1 heard McCoy say "you have not Murphy to fignt row;" McCoy spoke 41 much more than Lilly ; hi* remarks were made in a bravado style, but not wi'h much bitterness; I heard him express a determination to whip his man; I recollect his sayin* once he was not halt licked ; this was about the Httth round ; he came up with readiness within two or three of the las' rounds ; 1 heard McCoy say " nurse tne, nurse me," towards the last ot the fisht; he came to time afterwards; I did not then hear him say, " I will lick hiin v etthe principals walked forward themselves to ihe centre of the rinsr. when the round com menced. The Court here took a recede until 2 o'clock. 2 O'clock, I'. M. Crott-cxnmination of E. E Camp, continued.? fjucttion !>y Graham ?l)o you rem-unher that duiingthe fi^tir that th?v occasionally patted eachotiier ou ilit- head 1 A.- I remember McCoy patting Lilly on i he head several times during the tight; tinwas when they were down together, and appeared to be in extraordinary good feeling lor two peraonin combat. Q.?l>d McCoy and Lilly light on the same principle 1 A.?'! hey lought differently ; McCoy fouglu in the old school -ty e; Lilly in the new ; in the first, blows are generally struck at the body and breast; the new is at the face. Q ?Which of tkere systems, supposing the parties to be equally able, would show the greatest injury 1 A ?That of Lilly. Q ?May not the other inflict injuries quite as s-vere although not so apparent 1 A?Yes The chances appealed to be in McCoy's favor, from the 8rhorl(fth round to the 30th; McCoy exhibited uncommon (lowers of endurance during the whole fight; McCoy threw Lilly by main strength several times; I heard McCoy say, very near the end of the tight, that "he tell like a book 1 remember that some one poured a pitcher of" cold water over McCoy at the end of the 118th round, while he was seated on his second's knee ; the fight 1-sted 2 hours and 41 minutes ; and the lighting tune was 100 minutes ; the rounds were fought som? in a minute and some less. By Att rnf.y General.?Did you hear Lilly say during the fight, that after he had whipped McCoy he could whip James Sanford? A ?1 did; this wus towards the latter part of the fight. By Prick?When was the new system introduced that you speak off A.?Several years since. Q,.?Was it betore Sullivan came herel A.?Yes; seme time before that. John Bashford called and sworn.?I keep a public house at Yonkers; the night of the day previous to the fight, several |>ersons came to tny hou-e, and among them Sullivan and Lilly; they left my house in the morning; 1.illy left wiin Sullivan; they ordered dinner to he ready on tlieir return; thiswas the day of the fight; they returned to my house about ttiree or four o'clock in the afternoon of the same day; Sullivan and four others came, and a man they said was Lilly, whom I should not have known, as his face and cheeks were swollen, end he was much disfigured; I have a doubt that the prisoner McCleester was one of them; 1 noticed Sullivan and Lilly only particularly; they remained at my house half an hour on their return; I do not know whether they left together or not; the waggon that left last 1 understood contained Sullivan and Lilly; I saw Lilly in it, but not Sullivan; I did nnf ht>ur ^nliivnn eni; ti ti v f h i ncr rolufivo tn fho ficrhf neither before or afterwards. Thomas Orchard sworn.?T reside in the village of Hasiings, about a mile from the battle ground; I knew Sullivan by sight, but did not see him at my house before the fight; he came there afterwards with Lilly, about a quarter of an lioor after the battle had tern .nated; when I saw Lilly at my house he was lyirif on the bed, and some persons were washing him; Sullivan was in the room, but I did not see him take any active jiari; there was no room spoken for in mv house; some one gave a boarder of mine, named William Lynch, a $2 and a $3 bill, which he gave mc; I do not keep a public house; I made a mistake; a man gave Lvneli a $2 bill, and one of the men gave my wife a $3 bill over the fence, which she gave me; 1 do not know where Lilly's ordinary clothes were left; I do not keep a public house, but keep boarders; I am an Englishman; I saw the battle but could not swear that McCleester was there; 1 heard some one say that McCluskv was there; they put their hors'-s in the stable of Peter Vandair. No cross-examination. ffeoroe Lansing called and sworn.?-1 was at the fight on the 13th of September last between McCoy and Lilly ; 1 saw nearly the whole, but left a few minutes before the fight ended ; I saw Sullivan on the ground s along about the first of the fight 1 did not see hiin at all, but afterwards saw liini putting water on Lilly, and assistihg him; this was at the end of pretty "much every round : I did not hear him say any thing to Lilly (luring the progress of the battle ; I heard Ford tell Lilly how to proceed ; I have no recollection of any expressions made by Sullivan ; I reside in New York, in Harclay streat; I went to the fight in the Saratoga ; 1 do not know how Sullivan or McCleester went up ; Kensett went up in the same boat that 1 did ; there were about 160 in the boat that I went up in; Thomas McCoy was in the same boat with me, and his seconds, Sanford and Shanfmid; I think that McCoy's brother-in-law officiated more as bottle holder thau any one else ; Ivenseit was selling ham and bread on board the boat; that is,sandwiches?he told me he sold $13 worth ; I believe he asked a shilling a piece; I no not know that he had any residence at that time; I have known him 25 years ; I believe he used to to teach boxing very frequently ; I believe he kept a school in Bait., 1 believe that McCoy and Kensett have set-to together; I saw them once at 1L bcken ; whether it was for instruction or exercise 1 do not know : 1 was present >>t Imlf a dozen set-tos between them. It is now 1 o'clock, and we close. The Lcte Terrible Gale on tiie Lakes.?we learn that the worst fears of all in relation to the late gale have been fully realised ; al hough the extent of the disaster h is not reached us. The pier at Dunkirk is nearly destroyed. The "Harrison" and "Chautauque"laid at the wharf there from Thur?dav till Sunday morning, and muchot the time were in imminent danger, and, finally, as a measure of safety, took tothelake, and came into Buffalo, the wind then blowing a gale. The schooner Brandvwine, Capt. Tubbs, that was also lying at Dunkirk, dragged her anchor Saturday night, and that is the last that has been heard of her definitely. One report is that she went ashore near Silver Creek, and that all on board perished, and another is that she went down the river early yesterday morning a wreck. She was heavily loaded with flour. The steamboat Chicago, bound up, is ashore three miles below !?ilverCreek. She was discovered about 9 A M , the 19th, off Silver Creek, in distress. The citizens rallied and followed down the coast with ropes, to render assistance. She beached at 11 o'clock, and the crew and passengers to the number of about fit), were all saved- Her deck freight had been thrown overboard the night previous, both pines carried away, and she became unmanageable. The gale struck her between Conneaut and Ashtabula. IShe maybe sot off and her cargo saved. Beside these, we hear that the following schooners are ashore on this side, mostly between Batlalo and Silver Creek:?Henry Roon. loaded with 2000 bushels of corn, Jeflarson, \V. .loy, Tippecanoe, (all on board lost) Ben Franklin, Merchant (Mr.Bogrand, who last year sailed the Favorite, lost) M. Ney, (all on board lost) and the brig O. Richmond. The particulars of the loss of the Jeflerson, W. Joy, and O Richmond, were given in Saturday's paper. The schooners report seeing some twenty miles up the lake the "lly"of a sunken schooner, supposed to be the Emily. The schooner Merchant lost a couple of hands?names not known?who were washed overboard at Grand River, Ohio. Walter Rossan,a hand on the Jena, was also washed overboard during the gale. The following schooners are ashore on the Canada side, near Gravelly Bay:?Indiana, loaded with salt, a total wreck ; Missiasi|>pi, Capt. Raymond, for Kingston, loaded with flour and pork a total wreck; Ohio, Capt Robertson, loading h lit; M. Kingman, high and dry, will probably be got off; and the brig F Mills, and the se|ir. E. Jenny, the particulars 01 wnose loss were Riven Saturday. A iinle above Point Abino is the Florida, loaded with flour, pork and whiskey, lor Buffalo. The II. Pierson, which came in dnrinR the storm 011 Saturday, was saved with great difficulty. All her sails are gone, together with her companion way and several spars- There is scarcely a vessel in Buffalo harbor, but what has suffered more or less. A more fearful gale was scarcely ?ver known in mid-winter on the Atlantic coast. The brig Iloosier, reports passing the steamboat Constellation in a distressed condidilion, oil the Two Sisters. The Constellation left Buffalo last Wednesday or Thursday. She also rei>orts the schr. Michigan with rudder unshipped at Put-in Bay. Ilntrllers and Drovers' Hnnk. To J. G. Bennett, Esq.? Dear Sir? 1 see in your paper of the 22d, under the bead of " Money Market,' you give a list of non-dividend paying banks, among which you have the Butchers and Drovers' Bank, in which article you state that the stockholders having realized nothing from them, are making efforts to reduce their capital, &c. I am now, and have heen a number of Jjears, a stock owner of the Butehers and Drovers'^ Bank, tnu i ran state ironi actual Rnowi?*ugr m-t. mr hank hun, since it went into operation in Feb. 1H3I aid over nrven per rent per annum on its capita itnt k. and has never mimed but one dividend dn rinfc that tiin>*, and that wan in consequence of , >o-.s nnaiained by a toraery. The hank in in a nound condition, nnd dome i ife and profitable hii-onees, nnd no far an mr know - dire e0rs among the stockholders and director (which is somewhat extensive) they have nevei xpressed a wi-h to rediwe itnr spiral, nor do T think they have ever entertained one. Yours verv respectfully, Vkw Yos k , Nov 28, 1*42 R. W. How**. Lectures and Leutttrers ? We perceive thai the various lecturers in this city are going on with a sort of double gleam power, as regards numbers, in comparison with those of last year, though without any increase in respect to efficiency. Already there are half a dozen societies holding their weekly meetings throughout the city, which are addressed by all sorts of lecturers, men and women ; some tew with talent, and the gr< aler part without at.v. tl... n?l.. i i - x lie winy imuirrj, uuwrvrr, that po?ess an\ importance in any point of view are inose on Physp dogy, Mesmerism, Geology, and Fourierism, And that the aggregate tendency of aP these is towardmaterialism, cannot for a moment admit of a doubt. And we think, beyond question, that the immorality ot the age has been accelerated and hastened on, until it has reached its present fearful height of corruption, by this new system of philosophy, which is indirect opposition to the Christian Religion and all the principles which have their foundation in it.? Probably one ol the most signal examples of the ef. feels ot this false philosophy was to be seen in the last days of Colt He seemed to be completely imbued with the new philosophy to the highest degree, and see what an end he came to. Where is the evil to stop 1 How is it to be arrested 1 Bishop Hughes and Bishop Hale.?These two celebrated dignitaries, one a Bishop of the Roman Catholic Church, and the other a Bishop of the Presbyterian church, have for some time past bten amusing the public with a series of letters, in which they cut up each other in the most scientific style imaginable ; but at the same time their correspondence has treated entirely of the most trfling matters, and on subjects in which the public have little or no interest. It certainly is a roost singular spectacle to see a principal Bishop of the Catholic church iu this coun try descend to a newspaper controversy, which, in point of talent is far inferior to the penny-a-line effusions that fill several of the small papers As far as th>* controversy has yet progressed, it has been made up of nothing but "words, words, words;" throughout the whole of it there has scarcely been a single idea or original or important observation ; and there is scarcely a single point connected with morals or religion involved in it, from beginning to end. We think that if Bishop H ighes were to confine himself more to his pastoral duties and less to political and newspaper squabbles, he would more nearly resemble the character he attempts to portray of a religious dignitary, than he does now by degrading himself to fill the office of a holy pennya-liner for the newspapers. Elopement in High Life.?We have heard a flying report, of the elopement ol a rich heiress of a southern planter, with a dashing French officer Can any one tell us the particulars about ii 1 Is it a fact 1 Who are the parlies 7 From Bermuda.?Our dates are to the fifth instant. The Temperance cause is progressing rapidly in Bermuda, meetings were held, and numerously attended. The ship of war Spartan, from Boston, with the Bishop of Newfoundland, was in the offing, but on account of the boisterous weather, was unable to get in. Latest from Guiana.?We have received the Royal Gazette, published at Georgetown, to the 3d instant inclusive. From that paper we make the following extracts The great heats experienced for the last two or three months have somewhat abated, and the health of the colony is improving. The sickness of the present year, though quite general, has not b-en of a fatal character?a circumstance to be ascribed in part, no doubt, to the small number of new comers. Sugar making is going on in almost every part of the colony, and the prospect is, that the crop of this year will exceed that of the last. Immigration is completely at a stand still. The passages ol immigrants from the neighboring colonies are no longer paid, and of course we have none from that quarter. They all go to Trinidad. We hear of no vessels sent either to St. Helena or Sierra Leone, though at the last accounts there still remained a considerable number of captured Africans at St Helena Notwithstanding some very extravagant expendi uresto very little purpose, there still remains in the treasury a large sum of money voted for immigration pu poses. The present population of the colony, according o the latest returns of the Commissary of Population, founded upon a recent census, is about 102,000 Of this number Georgetown contains about 19,000. At Barbadoes there had been several deaths by yellow fever, and the new Governor had had a se ....-I. T?L ... Ti:~L : A J U vcrc nuticft. inc iirw i)i!*i.u|niau ttiiivruauu urrn "enthroned." All the islands had been favored with copious rains and there was a good prospect for the crof>a. The immigration into Triniad continued large. Anguillahaa been inundated by a hurricane, which destroyed the cro|is. The health of Guiana was improving; the eickness had been very general, but not of a fatal character. Immigration was at an end, but the cro|w promised to be large. First Snow.?There was a bit of a snow storm yesterday. city^Reiiigenct. Srirritsc* of Col. ?This ceremony will be performed to-morrow morning by Recorder Tallmadge, assilted by Judge Lynch, in the Court of Sessions room, at the Tombs, with all due solemnity, and with a proper re. gard for the painful situation in which the unfortunate Colonel is placed. Immediately thereafter the Colonel Will draw from his overcoat pockat a full pardon from Governor Seward, which will restore him to allthe rights of citizenship he has so foolishly forfeited; then he will receive the congratulations of his friends on his lucky escape, sned tears of gratitude in return, and go home, we trust, a wiser and a better man. SiciiTrscF.i.?This morning at 11 o'clock, all the swindlers, thieves, rowdies, and disorderlies, that have been convicted before the Court of Sessions, whether out on bail, or in durance vile, will be arraigned and sentenced by the Court. Stiumboat Tmir.-A fellow named John H. Bailey stole a cloak belonging to one of the passengers or hoard the steamlioat North America, on Monday last, and was permitted to go his way on giving up the property. Yes. terday the Captain of the North America, Martin H. Truesdell, again discovered Bailey prowling about the lioat, as he supposed w ith no good intent, so he arrested him, and brought bim before Justice Merritt, who commill. .1 liim Inr II,.. ^Uoh ..I - ? " Nothing of the least interest occurred at either of the police other* yesterday, only a few petty thieves were brought in to bedis|>o*ed of at the Petty Sessions. IT. 9- District Court. Before Hi* Honor Judge Betts. Nor. 34.?In Hankruplcy.?On the opening of the Court His Honor the Judge gave decisions in a number of case*, but at none of them involved any new points of law, or were of any special interest, we pass them over In the matter of Amory A Leeds, Individually and as partners. In these cases objections had bven filed by creditors, which were placed on the calendar far argument. On Saturday last, the 19th instant, the cause was reached, and Mr. Barnard, of counsel for bankrupts, moved for a decree, which was granted, there being no one to oppose. This morning Mr. Oirard appeared and made a motion to open the default (on which the decree had been obtained) and set aside all the proceedings, on several grounds. First, that the default was obtained In opposition to private arrangement between himself and Mr. Noyes, the senior counsel of the bankrupts; secondly, that the third pe'itinn wa* filed too soon, having been filed Veforo objections were disposed of. Third?that the assignees' report had not been filed. It appears that theie was no irregularity on the part of the bankrupts, a* neither they nor the counsel whs moved fortham were cognizant of nnv agreement between Messrs. Oirard and Noye?, for delay ft also appeared that the third petition was tiled hefoi e the objections, and that the omission ol the assignees' report was merely formal. The certificates of .lischarge have been granted and are now in possession of the bankrupts, one of whom (Mr. Amors) resides in Boston and is beyond the jurisdiction ol this Court. Mr. . i-iTfiflcate was sent on to him last Saturday the iIbv it wai obtain* I. Mr. Oirardnl<o made a motion to re-create the certificate* and recall them, and enjoin the *anUT"pti from lining them The cane iraa argued on tKith (idea hy the counsel with great ability and acutane*?. The Court, however, gave no deci(inn on the motion. A written opinion will he given thi* morning (Friday, 16th.) Chatham Theatre.?The sterling piny, in five icts, called " Retribution, or the Chief tain's Daughter," is offered this evening, Mr J. R. Scott, Mr Lennox, Mr. Cline, and Mrs. Blake sustaining the ' characters. The beautiful drama of ih' Woodman's Hut," is al-o announced. Aftei vhirh, the c lebrated HeVr Cline wdl go throiigl lis astonishing performances on the tight rope. To nnclude 'villi the laughable f iree of the " Cobbler in Turkey"?the whole forming an amount ol enertainment sufficient to satisfy the moot cormorant i laste for theatrical performances, and will doubtless I secure an overflowing,house. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, No*. 24, 1842. Bemnktt? At this moment we have a clear sky, but a cold, blustering wind. At about 3 o'clock thia morning it snowed, rained, and froze quite hard. r,,, !? r? 1-- J -1 r | i tie strange irruiiiinuuu ui uic propoara Bate 01 Stritt* stocks yesterday, appears to have excited but little surmise in the minds of the commercial portion of the community* who nevertheless do not like the course of action pursued by Gov. Porter and the Secretary of State. Not a single dollar's worth of stock was disposed of to any individual save the commonwealth. The letters ol Nicholas Riddle, Esq., (one of which I observe in to day's Hetald,) as published in the Inquirer and Public Ledger, attract considerable attention among our ei'izens. They ijre ably written, and I doubt not will retrieve Lw; the ex-President a por'ionof that popularity whimThe so suddenly lost. They are deserving of careful scrutiny. One of the most heterogeneous collections of prisoners f ever beheld, were congregated together in the Criminal Court this day. Their offences were various?some Hes|>erate.others trifling. There were at least twenty-five, all of whom plead "not guilty," except Iwn^ Among the number was the hold Htid desperate Sum Williams, a yellow looking ruffian, who commuted the heinous outrage upon the person of an o'd woman upwards of seventy year1 old, a tew nights since, in her dwelling, in Shipp- n street. This fellow is also charged with two aggravated cases of assault and battery. During the course of the afternoon, John Richards, Andrew Ryan, William Walters, and several others, were con vie'ed of the offences charged against them, and sentenced to fine and imprisonment. Thomas Conroy, a notorious pickpocket, well known in your city, is now on trial tor larceny ?having been convicted a short tune since, of (licking a gentleman's pocket, fcr which offence he has not yet been sentenced The jury in the case of Ned R oberts, charged with being accessory to a for- t gerv, had not agreed upon iheir verdict at three . o'clock, when the Court adjourned Veasy, one of the proprietors flf the Evening Express, has been committed to prison in default of $2000 bail. Wilmer remains at targe upon his own recognizance. This case of Veasy and Wilmer is worthy the serious attention of the sincere friends of John Tyler in this city 'Nuff sed. It is generally believed that Mrs. Caroline Colt, /!?... IT. i .1 .L:ij ? :J: .L V'n'c I iriieiiaw) tiiiu liiiiu, arc iiiiw rrMuin? 111 inis city, with an acquaintance, in Gaskill street, between Third and Fourth. Tn theatricals, matters remain about the same. Welch had an excellent house last evening, lie presents new and increased attractions to-night ? At the Wolnut street theatre, 'here was also a brilliant audience present. To-night the performances are for the benefit of the Wiccaeoe Hose Company. To-morrow evening, the charming sister of the accomplished directress. Miss Susan Cusliman, takes a benefit, and I trust it will be a benefit in the fullest sense of the word. Mr. and Mrs. Brougham, Mons. and Mad. Lecompte, Mr H. Placide, Davenport, Cbtpiiendale, and several other eminent performers will appear. Such an array of talent was seldom ever presented to a Philadelphia audience. Maywood's benefit comes off 011 Saturday evening, wh^n the new drama of " Inheritance, or the Scotchman's Daughter," will be performed, for the first time in this country. Bobby is a deserving mar,, and it is hoped he will have a crowded house. There is no news of the least interest stirring along our wharves, or in the mercantile thorough- ' fares. Money remains in about the same condition A it did two weeks since, with but little change in its rates of demand or discount. The following are the sales of Stocks to day: $350 Movamensing 0's, 1856,75; 700 Wilmington Railroad, 1S58, 59; 1.700 do do, 5SJ ; 1500 do do, ( g Wilmington Railroad, 74 : 3 do Philadelphia Bank, 36 ; 350 State 6'?, 43 ; 990 Wilmington 6'a. 1859, 59J ; 600 do 6's, 1869, 58J ; 6 nils Mechanics'Bank, 12. * After Board?3 shares Trenton RR. 50 ; 6000 share* Lehigh Mortgage 6's, 32 ; 10 shs Penn Township Bank, 13. Domestic Market*. Baltimore, Nov. 23?The demand i* somewhat better, and a slight improvement ha* taken place in prices. Sales Howard street at $4,12}; City Mills $4; Su'quehannali $4.12). Wheat continues very scare at 79 a 83 ct? for good to prime, and 50 a 75 (or inferior to good. Small sales of whiskey continue to be made at 22 a 23 cents. SHIP NEWS. Philadelphia, Nov 2t?Arr lose.h Cowpevhwsit, Nobre, K'liai'nn, Jim. Below, India, Srlhy, from NYo4>; E'iaAtyvl, Remington, Havana, Gov Robbina, Kfrne, I* asl >n, I. i'M Hmu|u> banna, Mierckeu. Liver, no!; Notii, Sr?,dey, Rue, Btr buloes sod S' Thomas; David Prati, Cu tis, Kiiwitm,. J*. Baltimore. N, v 23? Arr O llsir M-ry, C< din. Mn agues; Emily E li, ott. Laudrrman, Porio Cabello. CldTKB.tiou, Traver*. Coiacoa and a ?>kt. Richm ,jvd. Nov '2?Sid Charlotte Ann, NYork. jtoh?-ui.k, i-*<" 'c?,^rr li vmi ivw, din-m>rs; d*'. allen, N * ork; I W Kimrtou, O-tboru. d ; H L^wrfitcn B-ar.r, do Ah'iahtsid d nhiucsme in fom t a u> sy,and authored in Hampton Roads Trenton, Pittman, for Rio, went to ?ea from the Roada tu-dav Foreign Porta. MataQUEX, Nor V? In port. Hideout, Cook, from Norfolk, diss: Ni iivim, McFarland. ui.c?had been detained 10 dtys by the custom house. Kingston Ja. Nov 5?In port. Orb, ftom Baltimore. Hiag; Georsiana, Norfolk, do; Leonora, from Wilmington, NC for M bile, do Barbados, Not 2?In port, PennaylTsnia, To-ley, of and from I'lllUd. Iphia for 8t Thorn is.ath: J Coh< n Jr. Moore, I'm Ph ladrlphia, di<s; Mary Cole, Thompson, Norfolk, do. S.d Wm Buike, Richmond. (KJ- The Amphitheatre celebrate* in magnificent style thii evening, the glorioua national triumph of the Evacuation of New York by the British, on the 25th of November 1783. The Lion Hero, and a great direraity of equestrianism ; besides illuminations, transparence*, music, flags, banners, &.c., will ba displayed upon the occasion. 0t7- Great and Gt.omous Hoi.idat.?It will be seen by the advertisement of the American Museum, that this will be a Grand Gala day there. Six splendid performances take place during the day, by fifteen performers, and many extra attractions are put forth. The location of the building, with its hundred windows snd lengthy balconies, afford an unusually fine view for seeing the military companies, all of which pass the Museum, on their w ay to and from the Battery. The first performance takes place at 11 o'clock, in the morning. Ladies, families, children and others, will be delight, d in visiting the Museum to day. The whole building will be beautifully decorated with flags and banners, making a display unequalled in the city. If any have neglected visiting the Mermaid, let them remember that her fish-ahip positively leaves town after tomorrow. The New York Museum certainly bears away the prixe as a place of public amusement. There is twice as much entertainment, and only half the usual price of admission. Nine performers (not puppets and faotocini) ap. pear. The efforts of the Manager to please the public are almost superhuman. To-day thero will be flags flying, music playing, balloons ascending, fire works flashing, sic. Museum,hall a million 01 cunuuur., ?pieuuiu |>erformances, picture gallery, Jtc., all to be seen for one shil ling. Such unbounded liberality deserves corresponding success, and we feel no hesitation in asserting that such will be the result. (CJ- BUTCHER-' AND DROVERS' BANK -It appeais by the letter, in another partol our paper, from Mr. Howes, one of the stockholders, that we committed an error in giving the name of this institution in our list of non divl<end paying stocks. rBRANDRETH'S PILLS.?The original Extract The Brandreth Pills are made delusively of the extractive parts of vegetables? th< se extractive psrts be. ing obtained without any chemi nl process. All chemical medicine, whether vegetable or otherwise, lias been proved by experience to be deleterious to the human body. Bewate of chemical medicines. By the use of Brandreth's Vegetable Pills, during the prevalenc of any cause of sickness,they ensure safety,) specially from fevers, colds (rom damp or changeable weather, putrid exhalations of any kind, or contagious maladies; none of these causes for sickness can affect us except through the organs of the stomach and bowels; and cam. mon sense tells us that there can bono safer method than the prevention of unhealthy accumulations in those important organs; it matters not whether those acrurnula. lions proceed from the impure state of the bipod, the state nf Ikl. Sir ?..1I knL,^m? Let,then, tho?e who wi?h t? recover or insure their health, have at once recourse to the Brandreth Pi I la, that all sutficient medicine,which has only to he use 1 to be approved. Sold at 24 centi |>er Ikjx, at 211 Broadway, 274 Bowery, and 199 Hudson street, New York. 0&- HENRY L. B ACKENSTOSE, ESQ , OF LOCKport, in the county ol Niagara, and State of New Yoi k, being duly sworn, cfeposes rind say, that I was afflicted with Chronic Rheumatism for more than a year, so much that I was unable to exercise, and part of the time helpless? I got somewhat relieved except in the small of my hack, nor could I find any thing that would give ease until 1 got Dalley'a Pain Extractor Salve, nor had I faith it could, after having it applied to my hack five minutes only. I 1 straightened up perfectly free from pain ; I have also seen i it applied to bums and old sores, and it ever has produced a magic cure, and further said not. Sworn and subscribed before me, this 10th day of October, 1842. HENRY L. BACKEN8T08F.. Jos. T Bills*, J. P. The atari e may be had at 7i Maiden Lane. thj- SORE THROAT AND STIFF NECK CURF.D. -There is no sea?on ofthe year in which sore thins'* and oil neek ai-e so common as at the presen', end slthoueh heap complaints may be at flr?t simple in themseh e?, they are too often the forerunners of more aerlou - eonsi-qnenees. I'wo doses of Siainburn's Vegetable Extract Pills, taken according to the directions, have elfe tually rcmoued th#s? annoying complaints in many instances. Sold at 26 cents per box, at the office, #38 Broadway, next door below the Tahrrnaele. Philadelphia office, a Ledger building, Boston) 9 Court street.

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