Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 26, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 26, 1842 Page 2
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the ground. When n foul blew is struck it is submitted to the judges; 1 think this foul blow was subint'led to them. I am a butcher bv trade. W*. H\RK!N(iroN called for defence.?1 saw Wm McCoy on the ground; lie was drunk. Crom-rr iminr f bv IUbkkk ?1 saw him at the fifth or sixth round; he jammed over into the ring and clinched his brother, and they threw hi of ,he ring; he said "he'd be damned if his brother couldn't licix him," and he was finally drunk; I was rather more favorable to McCoy than Lilly; I knew neither of them but once before; there were others tint saw him drunk; I saw Albert Smith on the gro ini, wan niav have seen him when he was drunk; I tt;iak this was at about the filth or sixth round. . n 'en E Camp cal'ed by defence ?i saw Wm. .M i'oy it the fi<m; he w is p*rti illy intoxicated; I -i* mn <eio.*e t ie C iroue 's iury,and look note of n > i rs*i i uiiiif v, r jl r" rcjiuii ui which was jiu iiisucu in tie " if-r*ld " The " Herald" report was here handed to witii''*-'. it 11 lie -ti I he thought it was correct, but not hiving comnared it with his copy, the Court decided that it con d not lie used bv wirnees. Wi r*K*s coniinued?McCoy swore at the coroner'* iirytiitt he heard Lilly *av " take him out. rh it is, inv brother, out of the ring;" he also said that In* brother told hpn before going into the ring. i'i it lie would not come out alive unless he whined his man. l>-|iuty Sherill Wood returned last evening to t'li- tea without b-uig succeusful in finding Ned S|ir-igue, who h <* been indicted lor manslaught; r, an ' ?l-o lor a.-*uult utiil battery. The two Police otii -er* of voui oily, wh" prevented hi* arrest, will be well t ike i c ire of - hen I return t?> the city. 1 ,'ind Kli hi Hurt-hard, the Temperance Lecturer, here He look.* as though lie could cad the whole cult! w.iter .1 r.itv on to victory; and in hi* addresses, bet,ire audiences in this county, has created considerable st nsation. BY SPECIAL"EXPRESS. 11 o'clock, P. M. Our special express lias just arrived from White Plains, Westchestercounty, bringing a package from our corps of reporters, containing the conclusion of the testimony in the Prize Fight Trial. The case will be submitted to the jury this evening, Saturday. i ue touowing is me contents, wmcri are exclusive to the readers of the Herald : ? Jamks Haoan railed and sworn?1 was at the fight ; I heard Sul tvun sav to Sanlord, one ol McCoy's seconds, "you had better take your tnan awav Sanlord replied, "Go to hell; he can lick you"?I heard Ned Sprague when Sullivan spoke, sav '* hold your tongue, you damned lri-haon of u bitch he was very noisy ; 1 heard MeGleeater say very olten " take your man away when Lilly attempted to get up on his feet atone time?his seconds, Ford and McCleester stopped him, and I thought then that they were going to stop the tight themselves ; he got up, however, and went toward-the scratch ; I noticed this particularly, as I was disgusted with the seconds of McCoy, and was pleased with the conduct of Lilly's seconds i 11 requesting McCoy's seconds to take him out of the ring ; towards the last of ihe fight McCleester appi ared to neglect his dutv, and not take much interest in it as Lilly's second; 1 heard Sullivan say to McCoy's seconds " what do you mean?do you mean to get the tnan killed 1 " this was about the 1115 h or 110th round ; Mc'Cov's friends appeared to desert him, and 1 rrmarked among others that VleCleester was the onlv mm thiit st.mH liu him h? ro -v-il an oar in the boat that had the corpse. The Attorney General liere rose and stated tint the net umulation of testimony showing that .M< Cleester hsd evinced humanity on this subject whs not called lor. Messrs Pr. ck and Graham contended that as the Attorney General had occupied two days of the court in showing oarticulars ol the brutality of the seen , they certainly had i right to show all acts of humanity and kindness that were evinced by either of he prisoners. Mr. Graham stated, that as one of the McCoy's had swotn to these facts,they would waive the question. The witness was then cross examined by Attorney General as follows1 keep a store and boarding house tit Cherry ,-treet; I was born in Ireland, and cam-here when I wasseven yearsold; 1 have known McCleester for several years; I have known Sullivan about a year; he sat in front of me during the most of the fight: I saw him spurt water over Lilly; I was at the light at Hart's Island, but did not see it, MoC'ees er did not go to take up his man with the same spirit towards the last of the fight as hM did before; there appears to he generally a second who does the bragging; 1 did not hear Sullivan sav at anytime, " Lilly, the old spot?what did I tell you 1" I did not see Sullivan after McCoy had left the ground; I think that it wis about(the 90th round that I thought McCoy could not win the 4orr, t "6 11 livGuAitM?I wis suhpcenned by prosecution, and saw the district Attorney last evening, and he tol i me tost 1 coula go home. Lmoth iv ''amp called again by defence?I was present at 'lie posr mortem examination of the body by 1 r Hoyack and McComb, and perceived no marks id injury or blows below the naval of McCoy; I asked Dr. Hoaack to look at that part of bis bodv below his waist in order to sandy myself ihtt no foul blow was struck that created hiiv injurv; 1 heart! the cry of "foul" made hv some one on the ground, and some asked me it I saw it, when I replied no; I saw no foul blow nor mark upon the body of deceased below hts waist, n<>r n<> clotted blood in the lower part of his abdomen Mr Gkauam here stated that there were a number of gentlemen present who could testify to the good character of McCleester He also offered a let'er signed by Aldermen Crolius, Purdy, and Hatfield. in which 'hey certify to the previous good ch tracier ol McCleester. The Attorney Gknkral objected to its being admitted as evidence. Mr Pkick stated that he also had a number of dl'iirnnrj iu nomy iu III'" gllUU llliracter 01 OUIII" van The (muRT admitted the letter to be read. Mr GrHhain commenced reading it, when the A'torney General stopped him, and stated that the contents <i the letter was not such as would be asked o( a wanes* if he was on the stand. Mr. Graham replied, and the Attorney General withdrew Ins objections. The letter waa h-n read as follows: "NiewYosk, Nor.31,1841. P\tid Oiiihim. tut? 111 an Sit : ? Official duties prevent us from complying with our arrangement to stien.l the Court now in session at White l'lains. We have however, no hesitation in saying that from what we have seen of John McCleester, we believe that he is a good naturned, inort nsive, and harmless person, and rather more so thnn usual. We never saw him engaged in any violation ol the public peace, neither do we twlieve, from our kno s ledge ol him,that it if likely he would,ol his own accord, bra participator in any disturbance He ha< held a grocer's 1 cense in the 10th and 8th w ards, and no co.nplaint was ever made against him, but he conformed himself strictly to the law. Our opinion of hnn is lounded from some knowledge, an I we leel sale in saying that Ms temper is milder than common and his disposition good. We are sir, with tespect, yours. A Bit AHA M HATFIELD, ELIJAH K PL'RDY, v. i nuuiuc, junr. Gk\. Ward, counsel for Kensett, presented a part of a teller from General Kenie, member ot Congress Ironi Pennsylvania, in which he speaks of Kens u a? a mild, nrin .ble, anil inoffensive man. After some conversation relative to the manner of summing up, it was decided bv consent of counsel and Court that it should be alterntii- ly. Mr Graham wid therefore commence, District Attorney Nelson follow, then Mr. Price, and the Attorney General conclude. The charge will be certainly delivered to the jury on >aturday evening,and it is very probable that our Sunday M rntng Herald will contain both it and the vndici. Cnnrt of Common Picas. Before Judge Ulshoetfer. Not. W - Bei/oais M. Hmten t?. Evert Marek ? Thia was an .ctlon on a note given hy the d< lendant for $.VAO, at an accommodation to Benj. Marsh, hi* brother Benj. Marsh, lor a number of yea.*, hail had money at a murium rate, of one Owner, a broker, in Chatham street? Mt the rate ol 48 per cent For these loan* Benj Mar*h gave Osi'tier Ituiirnsi note* as collateral, fiflOOO of which O wner loaned out to plaintiff in payment lor an eqn?l amount of money loaned to him by the plaintiff The note in suit wa? paaaed hy Benj Marsh tn the plaint ill for an equal amount of the paper passed bv (Jaa.ner to the plaintiff The defence wa? usury. Verdict tor defendant. ii vi nraernnDii v. uemn, ?or planum ; Cromwell, for defendant. Uenrral SeHlom. Before Recorder Tallmadg and Judge Lynch. No* ?Sentrnrti?Oeorge Fawcett, convicted of ' forgery in the tecond degree, in having on the night of the 1 iih October la?t, pa?*ed aeveral touaterleit $4 notn on the Vianulacturera' B-uilt, at Prondence, K. I., ? ai 1 aen enced to the state Priaon lor five years. Mary O'Brien, indicted lor a grand larceny, and who had been permitted by the Court to plead guilty to a petit larceny only, wan sentenced to the Penitentiary for six monthi, William Hatighey, convicted of an assault and hattery on h'? brother-iii law. Philip McFanand.of a moat outrageoua and brutal character, waa acntenced to pay a fine of $! > H-nry Allen, eonvic'ed of a misdemeanor, in violating the Pilot law* of thi* State, having pilo'ed a veaael out by Way of *a'i lv Hook he not being a lie naed pilot, waa aentence I to |.?j * fine of $.>0 William J st -ven?on, a hov of fifteen, waa put to the b*r and en'ered a plea of guilty to an indictment 'oi forge ry in me rh rd degree, in having on the J4'h of October lmt.foi ge l the na net of T It A. Thomat to a check on the Chemical Bank lor fit7, and wattentenced by the Court to the llouteof Refuge. The Court adjourned till Saturday morning, at eleven o'clock NKW YORK HERALD.' Vew Vork, Saturday, November 40, 1844. To Advkktiskm.?Mr. J. Little is authorised to collect advertisement*for this paper, and receive payments for the same, at the same prices charged at the desk of this otlice. The Sunday Herald Will coctsin to-morrow a full report of Col. Webb's sentence, pardon, liberation, and repentance?also the closing scenes of the Pr.7.e Fighters' Trial. Price only two cents. The Weekly Herald Will be published to-day at 8 o'clock. It is a rich number. From Waul) hgloit. We learn from Washington that the government are making great preparations to make a demonstration upon Vera Cruz, and to speak to Mexico in a thunder tone. The Mississippi steamer has already been despatched to the Gulf of Mexico, with a speci il messenger, and a squadron is getting ready to meet her there in January next. The Independence, Commodore Stewart, the Constitution, 44 guns, the Vencennes, Commodore Buchanan, are all to be ordered onjthisservice,to meet the West IndiaSquadron ihere. The steamers, however, will |be withdrawn after a certain time,on account of their heavy expense. Mr. Webster will remain at his post till the next spring, when he will either go to France or to England, and there continue his foreign negociatioas. His family is going south during the winter. When Mr. Webster retires from the cabinet, either Mr. Spencer or Mr. Upshur will take his place, but which it may be, will be determined by the success of hard work and superior management. There are two clujiut, or two " influences," or two pair of back stairs to every administration?and so there is to this. The "old guard" form one of these influences,and the "recruits," "militia," or "spoils hunters," the other influence. The good "old guard" go forjudge Upshur?the "recruits" for Secretary Spencer. The fight between them will be beautiful. In the meantime, Mr Webster will keep all his friends now in oflice from removal till he goes abroad. Mr. Curtis, and the others in the Custom House, are good for ano her year?Col. Graham and Mr. Redwood Fisher are also good for six months, with a renewal? but something will depend on Senator Tallmadge's movements and indorsement. Major Noah can't get an office yet?but as soon as possible he shall i....... .. i.?n.. (..ii .1 a?c a i-ruj lull. During all these movements, the President smiles, talks, enjoys himself, and is as merry as a cricket. So is Boh?so is John?so are all in the White House?and so are we in New York. Highly Important Revolutionary Document.? We sha'l to morrow commence the publication ol one of the most important papers connected with the history of the revolution. It is the celebrated trial of Joshua II. Smith, on the charges contained in the following document:? To John Lawhkncc, Es<j , Judge Advocate Ocneralto the Army : ? Sir, You will prosecute before the Court Martial now sittinsr. Joshua H Smith, Esquire, an inhabitant of the State of New York, on the following charges :? First?For going on board the Vulture sloop of war, belonging to the enemy, the night ot the 31st of this month in a private manner, and bringing on shore from the said vessel, Major Andre, Adjutant General to the British Army. Secondly.?For secreting the said Major Andre in his house near our post at Stony Point, lor furnishing him with clothes to disguise himself; and for passing with him by our posts at Stony and Verplanck's Points so disguised, and under a feigned name. Also, for conducting him in his way to New York in a disguised habit, and under a feigned name, with intelligence'ior the enemv. Thirdly,?For acting as a spy in ptocuring intelligence for the enemy. Fourthly .? For aiding and assisting Benedict Arnold, late a Major General in our service, in a combination with the enemy, to t ike, kill and seize such of the loyal citi - ? v* -"lum'ui mr?r uiiura omci, as were in gamson at West Point and its dependencies. Bv command. HOBT. H HARRISON, Secretary. Head Quarters, 30th September, 1790. This trial contains all the important and interesting tninutia; connected with Major Andre, from the time he left the Vulture till he was executed. Smith was the ntnn who brought him ashore; at Smith's house lie arranged all his plans with the traitor Arnold. Smith gave Andre one of his own coats in exchange for Andre's uniform coat. And Smiih took Andre on his road hal< way from King's Ferry to Tarrytown. This trial, moreover, contains all the minute testimony of Gen. Hamilton, Gen. Knox, Lafayette, Paulding and Williams (who took Andre), relative to the whole of that most extraordinary affair. It throws a light on the history of that time that has not yetappeared. It explains much that all historians have left in the dark. It also shows that Jared Sparks has mutilated the testimony of the mep who took Andre. And it forms a valuable link in the great chain of our revolutionary history that has long been wanting. We shall publish the whole of it verbatim from the original documents signed by Col. Henry Jackson, the president of the court-martial. It is a treasure that should be carefully preserved hy every American, and every lover of history; as this is the first time it has seen the light since the trial. Coi.. Webb's Case.?This is sentence day for Col. Wpbb It comes ofl at 11 o'clock, in the Sessions. Last night, we sent up our final petition to Governor Seward, making in all well on to 15(11) names that have been signed at this office in favor of liis pardon. If he had behaved well in prison, and taken kindly the capital treat of wine and segars we sent him. we could have got 5000 signatures. People thought, from that conduct, that he was not penitent enough yet lor a pardon. As it is, we rather think we have cucceeded in getting poor Webb a pardon, in spite of Hale and Bryant's bitter opposition We don't think Governor Seward has dared to refuse our request. If he has, we will treat him as a certain barber did Morgan- and no mistake The great scene will come oft' to day, and a lull report in an Extra Herald as soon thereafter as possible. The Prize Eight Triai. ?It will be seen by the information brought by our special express at a late hour last evening, that the testimony on both sides in the trial of Sullivan, MeCleest-r and Kensett at White Plains, is closed, and that the counsel commence summing up this morning. The Herald of to-morrow will probably contain the charge of Judge Ruggles and the verdict of the jury. Gex. Cass.?The meeting at Harrisburg, on Monday, relative to this distinguished statesman, was a large and enthusiastic one. A resolution was passed in favor of Gov. Porter. (Hoi.t ?The body of Colt was taken out of the Vault at St. Mark's Church yertenlay morning, to he *nt lo Connecticut for interment. But the crowd was so great that for safety the body had to be taken into the Church and the police ?ont for MrstCAL.?Max Bohrer's Concert went off last night at the Tabernacle with prodigious frlnl. Par ticulars hereafter. Naval Intki.ligknck ?The steam frigate Fultor has been laid up in ordinary at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, and her crew transferred to the North Carolina. The appointment of Commander Franklin Bnchann in to the sloop of war Vincennes, has displeased fifty-four older commanders in the navy. And th? appointment of Lieut. George P. Upshur to the com inand of one of the finest gun brigs in the service, has not proved to bt very acceptable to twenty eight lieutenants, who are his seniors. None of thes< commanders or lieutenants have ever had a singl command afloat Considerable murmuring is appa rent in consequence. This is all wrong. Indeed it is rank inptstice Our glorious navy ought to he governed with mor? impartiality. It should be governed for the good ot all, and not ol one, r two, or three Frozkn ur.?The.Pittsburg Canal. Elopement in Hum Like?Another Schindlit Affair.?The recent elopement in high life is so very curious and remarkable in all its features, that we are induc ed to give all the particulars connected therewith. I' appears that some time during last summer, a very respectable physician cl this city, Dr . Co airlock, wits-pending a few weeks at Hath with his lady and daughter. It further appears that the Doctor's Inmily are in the habit of speaking French among their own lamily circle. At this time there was a young and very lovely lady residing in the Doctor's house ; her father is a rich planter in Guayama, I\>rto Kico ; und her uncle, who is a bachelor and also a planter of that island, is immensely rich ; and all that family are French. The father and mother of this beautiful and highly accomplished girl (who is only 17 years of age) brought her on to this ci'y last winter, and placed her under the euardianshm of Dr. Conuitock? at ilie same lime they brought on to thiscity also, a son of their*, aged about twelve years, whom they placed in a seminary to receive an English education. Matters and things went on very smoothly for some time, until the Doctor's family went to reside at hath. Whilst they were down there, this young lady used occasionally to ride down to Bath in the Doctor's carnage, stay a few dayR, and return when she pleased. It so happened that at this very time, Captain D'Eymar, an officer in the French army, (who is on a visit to this country to look aftersotne pro|?erty left him in Louisiana,) went down to Bath to spend a few days. Here he fell in with, and fell in love with the beautilul young West Indian. He had very little difficulty in gaining access to good society here, as he had a furlough from the \\rnr Department in France, and letters to the French Consul here, besides exhibiting letters of introduction front General Cass. In addition to all this, Captain D'Eyinar himself is not to be despised ; being very good looking, and a large, powerfully built man of six feet 3 inches in height, with thews and sinews to correspond. The Captain, thus recommended, was in the habit ot visiting the Doctor's family circle occasionally, at which period he would now and then chat with the young West Indian, tell her stories ol la Mlc France, and contrived to make himself immensely agreeable to her and to all. Still, no one ever dreamt that there was any attachment between them, until the middle of last week ; and then an elderly lady who lives in the Doctor's house, saw something more than usual pass between them, and suspected that all was not right, and communicated her suspicion to the Doctor. Upon this Dr. C. on Saturday last, boldly taxed Capt. D'Eytnar with too delicate attentions to his ward. To this the Captain made a most solemn denial; said he had not the slightest feeling of attachment towards the young lady, and moreover that he had always treated her as though she were a mere child. This solemn assurance quieted the Doctor's fears; and on Sunday he allowed the young lady to go over to Brooklyn, to see an aunt of her's residing there. She remained at her aunt's all night, and left in the morning avowedly to return to the Doctor's house. Instead of doing so, however, she contrived to meet the Captain, and thotr want nff artr! ?r/\? winwio/4 * ' wwav vs? uiiu gui inaiiicu uiai uay. .flLHU me first intimation her guardian had of it, was a letter written by her and sent from Philadelphia, saying they were married, and in that city, and on their way to look after her husband's property in the South. So runs the world away. Nothing can stay a wilful woman. City Intelligence. The Evacuation?Yesterday was quite a gala day in this'ity, the national standard might be aecn floating in every direction, over our public building*,hotels, theatres, and other places of amusement as well as from the shipping In the harbor. The military were out in great numbers, made a very creditable appearance,'and flred several salutes, /sit dejoit, tec. on the Battery and at the Park where they passed in review before the public authorities^ in front of the City Hall, previoua to their dismisaal. All this was in consequence of the return of the anniversary of the day when the British troops evacuated our city after a seven years' possession, to make way for General | Washing'"" and the gallant army under his command, thus closing a long war, and firmly establishing the independence of these United States. IH-bxibc or the Cltola.?The Committeeson Police Vatch.and Prisons of both Boards of the Common Council, met last evening for the purpose of investigating the manner and cause ol tho burning ot the cupola on the Tombs on the eventful Friday, the 19th of November, 184-1. Several witnesses were examined, and we understand the Committee intend to fully investigate every event that occurred at the Tombs on that day. This they must do, and report speedily, as an act demanded by the entire public. A Qcees Libel.?Mr. George Eger, of 170 Reade street, was yesterday arrested on a warrant issued on the ntfida vit of Moses Blackstock, of 310 Greenwich street, charging him with having on the 11th September, 1841, written him a malicious and libellous letter, injurious to his character and reputation, and tending to a breach of the peace. On being brought to the Pclice, Mr. Eger gave bonds in the sum of $600 to answer the charge, and was discharged. To be Rf.couxized?The liody of a man about five feet six inches in height, with brown hair, twenty-six years of age, th t had been in the water atiout a week, yesterday floated ashore on Governor's Islsnd. The body was clothed in an India rubber overcoat, black cloth dress | rum, panis anu vesi, macK velvet STOCK, dark mixed gloves, white flannel under and linen over shirts, white cotton socks, ami thin shoes. In the pocke> of his overcoat two London " billies," such as are carried by the Police, were lound. The laxly was brought to the city by order of the coroner and placed in the Park dead house, where it now remains for recognition, and an inquest will be held this morning. Wrss'i Sr.NTrxct.?Col. James Watson Webb will re. ceive the scntenee of the law in the Court of Sessions room at the Tombs, this morning at 11 o'clock. The pardon follows, of course. Dkatii bv Ri m.?An inquest was yesterday held by the coroner on the body of Jonathan Stevenson, aged thirtyeight years, who had been an intemperate man, without any home, for nearly a year past, and fell down in the street on Thursday night, and died at a place where he wns taken in, in a tew hours. A verdict of " died by intemperance and exposure" was rendered. Dif.d or NroLrcT.?A black woman named Mary Ann Pirson yesterday died at a miserat le hovel in Anthony street, wnere ine naa open guttering irom sickness ami neglect for more than a year past. An inquest was held on the body by the coroner, and a verdict of " died of disease of the lungs and want of medical attendance" wus recorded. Musical Arrival ? Signor Nagel and lady arrived in town yesterday, and put up at the Astor House. The Artist for December.?This most splendid work is out, and contains three beautiiul plates. The literary contents are very superior. The plate of the present Fashions in France is the only correct oae in the city, being sent from France one month in advance. (tj- We refer our leaders to the advertisement in this day's pa|>er, of the Kremlin for sale. Furniture, fixtures, ?fcc. will be sold, with the lease of the establishment. Charity.?The attention of the humane is directed to a Concert which is to be given at the Apollo lor a very laudable intent, in aid ol the Charity Fund f*ee advertisement. Thk Courts.?Little busing** wim done yesterday in any of the Courts, on account of its being Evacuation IUy. Bankrupt Ltit, SOUPHF.RN DISTRICT OF NF.W YORK. Andrew ami Lamphier,compulsory on petition of Boardman and Rooker. Charick Rosenkrana, New York.individually and as one of the firm of J kC. Roiankrana, late of Cleveland, Ohio. Oti? Pollard, Mulder, Wooater atreet. New York. George Buaaell, mahogany dealer, Houaton atreet, New York. Lawrence Shirley, clerk, Chatham atreet, New York. William Cornell, distiller, Barclay atreet, New York, individually and at one of the late firm of Farrington and Cornell. Davia Johnson, Williamihtirgh, accountant. William Warner Lyon, merchant, New York, aa one >( the lite firtna of A. ft W. W. Lyon and W. W Lyon k 'o. John Karle Van Antwerp Brooklyn, auctioneer, indi idually, an i aa one of the late firm of Van Antwerp and V.in D) ke,7 Broad atreet, New York, auctioneer William O Jonea, Flathuah, eoaldeale , individually, ?nd as one of the late (lrm ol W. O. Jonea ft Co. William Steven, broker, New York. William Ruat, 38 Pearl atriet, New York, late drug ,i?t. Isaac F. Jonea, and Lemuel Marcy, carpet dealara, com oulsory. John L. Clark, of New York, merchant. Jahaziah Sherman, Jr., Naw York. V ' * ' ngggrnmimmmmmm t i ins ? **"**fpMfM Charleston, N. C. [I'orn-ipouilfiirr of the Herald.] Chahlbston, S. C.,Nov. 22, 1812. Politics of South Carolina?the Newspapers? M<Ihijfir?Cotton l\ade?State of the Pcojtle?Lilly the Prize Fighter. L>kar Sir? Your advertisement ottering the " Herald" for enle reached us, to use a vulgar expression, in the very nick of time, when we wmted something to excite us, and uttorded a prolific topic of conversation until your subsequent announcement informed the world that you had relinguished the idea of selling. It was not a little amusing, 1 assure you, to hear the grave discussions that grew out of that said advertisement. Some gave it as their decided opinion that you were only hoaxing the public; others that yju had some hidden and mysterious obiecl in View, nnrl thai lher? (.ortainlo in it than met the eye; othere again were quite sure that you had amazed a fortune, and intended for the future to enjay in undisturbed tranquility an otitun rum dig-nitatr, enlightened by good MerSchauta and old Madeira, while another class, more sapient, I suppose yoj will agree, than all the rest, wondered what the devil we should do without you, and where we should never find another capable of supplying the vacuum made among the editorial fraternity by the exit of vour incomparable sell. This it is to occupy so large a space in the public eye, and surely your vanity must be insatiable in deed, if it is not gratified to loathing by the vast importance everywhere attached to your movements. S,>eciilaiion is at an end with regard to the future fate of the " Herald" and its presiding spirit: we have again lapsed into a state of quiescence and repose, only occasionally disturbed by el-ction returns from Massachusetts and New York Our public journals partake of the dull, apathetic spirit, or rather character of the times, and pour forth nothing calculated either to instruct or excite. Since the prospects of Mr. Calhoun have assumed so bright a hue, the " Courier" seems to have taken rather neutral ground, and will probably occupy iko^llinn 5.?. n_/

.................. ?u....g inn piuuiug ktuiicci iui me i residency The Mercury?but a word or two about the Mercury. The senior editor ol that journal is a bril lian fellow, of (treat genius and high talent, but, alas that we should say so, sadly under the influ?nce of a certain family, who have been moving heaven and earth to appropriate to themselves one seal in the Senate,and two in the House of Representatives, in the Congress of the United States. In fact so notorious and obvious has this state of things become, that without a change, the Mercury must soon cease to be regarded us the exponent of the Democratic party in this city, and must be content to occupy th?* humble station of a mere puppet in the hands of a selfish and aspiring quartette. Mr. McDuffie goes to the Senate in the place of Preston, who can never again rise in South Carolina. This arrangement, while it will give great satisfaction t? the party in this State, will fail to satisfy the aforesaid gentlemen who regulate the movements of the Mercury, and who regard with an evil eye every thing which at all interferes with their appropriation of the loaves and fishes of office. The weather here is now extremely cold, raw, and disagreeable, unusually so for the season of the year. The Legislature meets on Monday next ? Nothing of importance to come before them except the election ot Senator and districting the State. n.minimcm o-o -I- 1 ^ - ton is accumulating in large quantities on the w harfs, but prices are so low that planters are anwii ing to sell, and even it they were willing to make the sales, it would be hard to find buyers. This stagnation in the Cotton market, paralizes the whole of our domestic trade. The planters are generally so much in debt, that it requires their whole surplus to meet those demands, which, press with the greatest urgency, leaving nothing for new purchases, and there is but little disposition to sell on credit. There is one fact connected with the packing of cotton this season that i- of some interest, and that is the large quantity packed in bagging made of cotton. This article is now made in large quantities in this State, and bids fair to supercede the hemp bagging altogether. So that ourjCarolinaJniannfactu ers, after all, are making some use of the tariff of 3 cents per yard, on hemp bagging. In a few years South Carolina will be as much in favor of a reasonable tariff as any other manufacturing State. If the people of this State are obstinate about some things,they have at least in this city, one of the highest of the virtues to counterbalance, and that is?patience. It is hardly to be credited how much endurance enters into the composition of our good people here. Interrupt their commerce, blow up tfieir steamboats, break down their railroads, flood the community with shinplasters in the ehapc of railroad "receivables," which are " neither fish, flesh norgood red herring," r?T atop their mails, and it is all ihe sam*. They seem to take every thing as the Turk tak* s the bastinado?"it is the will of God." For the last five years we have not had ten con-ecutive regular mails Day after day?year in and year out, the same everlasting notices are stuck up in the Post oITlce? " no mail north of Weldon," "no mail north of Richmond," " no northern mail," and this perhaps for 9 or 4 days in succession, and ihen they all come tumhling in together. No other community in the civilized world, wou'd stand such constant interruptions in i heir correspondence. There was a little fun in the streets a night or two ago, in t e shape of a row between a parcel of the medical students, and a sett of our " kno k down and drag out" fellows, in which heads were cracked,and noses tanped in great style. The medicos had the best of it; although it was s i id that " Lilly" was seen among their opponents, lie was recognized, it is said, by some who saw him here a year or two since. The Mayor and City Guard finally dispersed the mob. Arhlay. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Nov. 35.?A large number of inquests were taken, and a large calendar disposed of. No cases of any public interest were tried. The Court adjourned stiti dir. Arrivals. Aitok Horse?B 8 Rolch, New Bedford ; WW Cor coran, Washington ; Wm Cox, U 8 N ; Jas H Hart and lady, Philadelphia ; G C Shattuck,jr, and lady, Boston ; Miss A G ucklin, Miss Frick, Baltimore ; Mr Welch, Navy ; Capt Stockton ; W L B Andrews, Honesburgh, Pa ; S Root, Richmond ; Wm Kelly, Dutchess Co ; H McCalb n, Auburn ; Geo F Leitch, N Lewis and lady, Boston ; R Campbell, jr, Steuben Co ; J B James, Rhinebeck ; D Hamilton, Watersliet ; J L White and lady, Madison -, J Shepherd, Ante, Mast; Signor Nagel and lady, Stock mil in ; worge d warren, iroy ; Ldwii w l'appan, Bon ton ; T O Stockhridge, Baltimore ; E I, Humphrey, Albany ; Jno. S Hall, do ; Mr Taylor, Waaliington City ; O H Newman, Baltimore ; E 1, Robinson, Philadelphia ; Win S Ward, Baltimore ; C P Riley, Philadelphia ; G-*o Lawrence, Louisville ; Mr W A Oaussin, 89th High R A. Chatham Theatre.?There is no place of amusement in the city where the entertainments are of a more classic, pleading and instructive character, than at this highly popular establishment. The throngs which visit here, and nightly testify their approbation in the most enthusiastic manner, fully substantiates this tact. To-night, a host ol entertainments, of every shade in nature, "from grave to gay, from lively to severe," are oflered, not among the least of which are Herr Cline'a wondertill performances on the light rope, and Mr. J. R. Scott's impersonation of dramatic characters. {tCJ" Fair Warisiiso ? Now or Nkver?That incomprehensible, wonderful and unparalleled work of nature the real Mermaid, which has been riii ed by many thou andi of personi in this city ami Boston,it to be *een for the very last time thii day and evening at the American Mti?euro. She vi*it* Albany on Monday next, and to 'he Albanians we beg to commend her ladyihip a? the n st extraordinary curiosity ia the world. A rare va ity of rich and iplendid performance* take place at three o'clock thi* afternoon, by fourteen unequalled performer*, thu* I makingdedidedly thebeat attraction*,noveltie* and amuae- ! menu to be found in this city. The Museum continues to b? thronged wi th fashionable visitors, and that will be the case so long as Barnum manages with such princely liberality. QCh The New York Museum was visited by over a thousand persons yesterday. What with the display of flags, which was certainly the most splendid in the city the balloon ascensions, which were beautiful, the music and 'he fireworks, which could not be surpassed, it certainly was the most conspicuous place of the day. The manager appears perfectly indifferent in regard to expense where the pleasure of the public is concerned. Nine performers of eminent ability, Museum, half a million of curiosities, splendid picture gallery, kc., all to be seen for one shilling This is the last day of the Masters Hughes. They discourso most eloquent music. There will be a performance at three th's afternoon. ft?- PARSON MILLRR HOLD8~FORTH IN WALL street in a few days on the probability of the world bein* destroyed in all next year. Well, there will always be found plenty of credulous people to listen and believe sentiments like his, no matter how absurd or prepesteious. But it is useless, in this enlightened age, to make people believe that any compound can make hair grow on the oval top of a trunk; but all the good people of (iotham tiegin to find t< their Joy that an excellent article has been brought to perfection, called Phalon'e Dahlia Cream, atervearaof patient reseai^h and many experiments, which will cause hair to grow luxuriantly where nature intended it should, stay ita falling out, and gradually c.sn?e itlo grow dark from the roots, giving it n pretty, dark glossy silk color. Many have tried it, and value it above measure. Ladies and Oentlemen will find it an indispen* ible article for the toilet. Bold wholesale and retail by Thalon s, Hair Cutting and Premium Wig maker, QI4 Broadway,opposite St. Paul's. N. B.?Agen's are w anted in Philadelphia, Baltimore md Washington cities, for this article. Application to be i made to the inventor, as above. BY THlf SOrTHTCKN MAIL. Philadelphia. [Correipondence of the Herald.] PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 23, 1842. The meeting of the friends of Mr Van Buren, ast evening, was indeed a very small affair, and will certainly be productive of no great benefit to the "Little Magician." Win. Dohnert presided, together with a large number o!" Vice Presidents and Secretaries. After the usual preliminaries, a committee was appointed to draft resolutions already "cut and dried." But a few words in relation to the material of which this "large and enthusiastic meeting of the democracy" was composed, and the sentiments of its speakers. Bill Blackburne.a notorious brawler, and a prominent one, to say the least o( him, made a very silly ass of himself, and murdered more of the King's English than he did . .. .1. m. f t> r?:?i . jusih c 10 inr tauoc ui - r. ? an uurru. uui III Ob I solemnly averred that history could afford no o*.e instance where a democrat had ever proved recreant to his trust by suffering himself to be bribed, and that our chartered institutions were solely the work of political demagogues?not democracy. This was the substance of nis speech. Next came a Mr. Jacques, and a pretty affair he made of it. He commenced by declaring that he was, ever had been, and a'ways should be, a Van Buren in in. Then followed a tirade of abuse upon the opponents of his favorite; but more particularly was his "burning eloquence" levelled at "(he puny whipster of the Times," pronouncing Mr Du Solle an odious aristocrat, with English feelings and English principles, ready at all times to kneel to the caprice of Victoria's pettic< at. The editor of the Times was most unmercifully dealt with for daring to expouse the cause of Neptune's favorite and chivalrous son, "Old Ironsides," and if little John be not utterly annihilated for ali time to come,he need not feci under any obligations to Mr Jacques Gen. Cass next came in for a share of this "distinguish ed" orator's sarcasm. The ex-minister was most emphatically pronounced "a scum"?"a skunk"? with sundry other hard names, an enemy to his country, and unworthy the l?ast confidence of the honost democracy. n.i misaittgr ui ivu. jnuqu^a viiupertuiun, u Rentleman present rose and said:?"He was an admirer of (jren. Cass, believed him a good conservative-and il selected as the democratic candidate by the National Convention, would make an excellent President. He did not like to hear General Cass abused in so violent a manner Mr. J. then abused all who dared to espouse different opinions, and said that Tom Benton was the greatest living genius in the world! With a few other remarks, our orator sat down, no doubt, in his own estimation, us great a man as either of his particular friends?Martin Van Buren or Tom Benton ! Repeated cries were made for " P <ge, Page but I afterwards learned the Colonel was enjoying himself very comfortably,in witnessing the excellent performances at Welch's" Olympic." " Kerrison" was then called upon, who, very reluctantly rose, and spoke about five minutes." He was followed by Nathan Nathans, James M. Davis, Arc. Acc. But enough?the meeting throughout was characterised by a series of the most coarse and unjustifiable abuse of a number of the best and ablest statesmen the countiy boasts of. It was composed, too, of the most turbulent spirits the party possesses, and take it all in all, was decidedly the greatest failure I have ever witnessed on the part of the " professed" friends of Mr. Van Buren in this city. Rest assured, Philadelphia is not the spot where his banner may be unfurled with the remotest prospect of success?it will, on the contrary, droop, whilst others will triumnhantly catch the political breeze, and rush onwsrd to victory. The jury in the case of Ned Roberts came into court at two o'clock, and asked to be discharged. They could notavree, and were again sent out The firemen, indicted for riot, &c. were acquitted. At the Walnut, during the past two weeks, the en tertainments have been of the most unprecedented character. The audience, too, with one or two ex ceptions, has been of the most crowded and fashionable nature Indeed, the management of the old "American" has been crowned with complete success. And truly speaking it boasts of a more powerful array of unquestioned talent than any other establishment in this country. Mr. Marshal and Miss C-Cus'iman have done wonders in their brief career as caterers for the public, and surely they have met with corresponding liberality on the part of the community. To-night Miss Susan Cush man lakes her benefit?the pieces are London Assurance, La Bayadere, and Rory O'Moore ! Tomorrow evening that sweet, enchanting, and unequalled actress, Mrs. Brougham, appeals for the |>atronnge of her numerous frier as?nnd she has miriads Loves* Sacrifice, The Otnnihus, and La Bayadere, are announced as the evening's entertainments, and with Mrs Brougham, Mad Lacompte, Miss O, Cushman, Mr Brougham, Mons. Lecompte, Mr. II and T. Placide.Clippendale, and Davenport, who doubts hnt the hbuse will be one perfect jam from pit to dome 1 The Olympic was again crowded last evening ? Nathans performed some of the most wonderful f ll U f Q 01T?r ultulOl.tod tn tllO rinnr n *>/! aL/v??a o( applause. Little Glenroy is a mirtrle, and Rogers has no su|?erior in the world. To-night an excellent bill is offered. At the Chesnut, Mr. Maywood takes his benefit. I trust he will be greeted with a crowded house.? Certainly he deserves it. The following are the rates of domestic exchanges :? On Boston para Jprem ; New York J to J prem; Baltimore }i}di?; Richmond ljdis; Charleston 3 dis; Savannah 3} lis; Augusta 3} dig; Mobile 1Hi-J<) dis; New Orleans 1 dis; Nashville & dis; Louisville 3 dis; St. Louis 3} dis; Pittshurg I { dis; Cincinnati, 3 dis. Country " Belief " notes are at a discount of 10 to 18 per cent; City do 14 to 16 The following are the sales at the Stock Board today:? 1 share Mechanics' Bank 13; $1600 State 6's. 1970, 43}; 4 hares Northern Bank of Kentucky, 69}, 13 do do 69}; 36 do Wilmington Railroad 7}. Second Board ? $1600 State 6's, 1860, 43}; $1000 dodo, 1806, 43}; 30shares Schuylkill Navigation, 34. Steamboat Burst?Tne steamboat Hector, on Iter passage Iroui Columbia to New Orleans, with a cargo of 1501) bales of cotton, was oorat on the 11th inst .wheuoff the mouth of Arkansas River. One man jumped overboard and was drowned. Steamboat Sunk ?The steamboat Louisa, from St. Louis for New Orleans, struck a snag at Mocasin Springs, on the 13th instant, and sunk in about six feet water. The cargo was saved, partly in a damaged state. Specie.?On the 12th and 13th inst., there was received at New Orleans specie to the amount of .$585,000. _ _ SHIP NEWS. Philadelphia Nov 25?Arr India, S^Iby. New York; A B Coole*,C*?wp, do. Old Andrew Ring, Thurbond. Bos'on; Esther Eliza, Kice Halifax, N8; Philadelphia, De Hart, New York. Alto arr, Eroilr, Petkina. Matanzii. Baltimore, Nov 24?Arr Ida, Halletr. Bo<t.?n; Manchet! t*r, Edmoiidson, Nairn iho, PR; Two Polliea, Fountain. New I t>r?, I r-mirr, jm n, no. < ni r.siner, r.mrry, 31 nerr*, .>1 ?rt niqop; Maria, Hop*-ins, N York. Sl.t Victory, (Br) N'Siin; T K B -Itou, Curacos; President, NYnrk. Alkssvdsia, No* 23? Sid k,lus, Euipnrl. Mobii.r, Nov 16?Arr N-olniif, Stearns, Boston via Kcv Wr>i Cld Southerner, H tl > tt. Boston. Ni:wOhlhsi. No* i;,_ \rr I/Amlelle, ( Kr) Gsrmnu, Havre; Colnmnnt. ( Bremen) Hilkin, Brrmrn; H tnnihal, Pirker, nitnt Boniholm, Miioa, A*cw?rp: Potomae. Bony, HottrrJ im; Empretano, Collins, Kstsus: Amms'ia. (So) viirambell, ill). Below, bouml up, Henry, Pi-re*. L Vrrpool; Alliolh, Simpson, Boston; Ai thorp, Blah*, Mobil*: Constitution, and Ainoa Patron. Cld Woodaid* VV, li*h. LiriTioul; Gov Davit, N**(, do; Orezimso, Marev, Manri'lra oXJ- IF THE FINDER. OF A SMALL WHITE I r Alian Gray Hound, with a dark mark on her hark and j ellow collar, will aend the same to No. 49 St, Mark'a Place, ii suitable reward will be paid. 0(7- MUCH AS HAS BEEN "SAID IN THIS AND otherjournals, of the high deaerts of Mr. Bloomer, of No. 179 Broadway, for introducing to the public, hata of the very heat quality and manufacture at the low price* of $3 and $3 60, sufficient justice and praise have not been itwarded to him in another very importqpt branch of hia business At a very great expense, and under difficulties which would have disheartened almost any other man, be lately procured from England, not only the preciae pattern*, but the same description of material of which the celebrated " Lady's Victoria Casslmere" hat i?composed, and he is now selling them at hi* store at exceedingly lowprice*. We advise all ladie* who wish a very splendid and seasonable bonnet, to call and examine his large as. ortment. 0(7- TO AMERICAN CITIZENS?Be on your guard against Imitations. , Base men are growing envious at the surprising and unparalleled success of the Only True and Original, STAINBURN'S VEOETABDE EXTRACT PILLS. So truly has this excellent medicine been appreciated by a disc, rning and intelligent public, that over live Thousand hoses have been disposed of within the last ten days. I' isowing to this success that they are now assailed in the public prints by vicious and w icked men, who, knowing the Intrinsic worth of these pills have become envious of their fame, aud are now using their utmost efforts to rob them of their GOOD NAME, and take to themselves the credit of their all sufficient merits. STAINBURN'S VEGETABLE EXTRACT PILLS ?rn the First and the Lust, the Only and the Original VEGE rABLE EXTRACT TILLS < ver advertised to the public, notwithstanding nil that torlid avarirenr envious malice may ?av to the contrary. The ptibli will do well to be upon their guard how and where they purchase, and observe the name is on the boa, hua. STAIN BURN'S VEG'-'TABLE EXTRACT PILLS Remember, they are sold at 15 rents per boa, nt the office of the proprietors, 339 Broadway , next door to the Tabernacle. N. B.?There is nenffiee for theirsale at 'J4I Broadway , therefore be careful where yon purchase, and beware of base imitora and their filthy compounds. Brooklyn Agent is Mrs. Hays, 1S9 Fulton st. Boston Office, 9 Court street. Philadelphia,? Ledger Building. W7- LET THE AFFLICTED READ.?The principle ofdisease, like that of the principle oflife, ii alike incomprehensible to mankind We only are able to point out what will weaken the one or rive strength to the other. The value of the Brandreth Pills depend upon their wonderful power in strengthening the principle of life, and weakening the principle of disease, and finally expelling it from the body. Let us consider the subject carefully; would disease affect us if our hlooil were pure? Then in proportion that Brandreth's Pills purify the bloodthey tend to restore health. The very action U|?>n the system which Braridreth's Pills poise winces all w ho use them that hey remove only tlv imp humors. For if they took any of the healthy 'sir. i t he ' odv it would be wi akne l. But the con is the case. The body >ecomes stronger every day from the use of the Brandreth Pills, as is known by the experience of tens of thousands of our citizens. Where is the man of sense whose mind is unprejn 'iced, who, from the infectious smell after lea'h, woul I not say would this hodv have been bereft of life had putrefaction been prev ented I Are men born but to be sick ? Shall the lower animals live their full extent, and man only prematurely perish? Let us lollow nature?let us cleanse the blood trom impurities, and we shall live to the lull extrut ..f?v... ?:i .... i ?.. ?r nr. But continued purging -vill wear outthe body; aome otherwise sensible people affirm, that it ii like wearing out the kettle t?y dint of rubbing. Does then nut preserve metallic substances ? It would be admitting that impuiiti s in the blood preserve it in a healthy condition. We know better. We know that the result of an impureatate of the blood is to occasion salt rheum, erysipelas, weakness, general debility, pains in the breast, back and side ; also (its, palsy,dyspepsia, in fact wherever the impurity findsa weak jiortion ofthe body, there it settles, and there it produces pain and disease. 1 have known many persons purged 20 and 30 days in succession, and the result was always satisfactory ; in every instance, the most remarkable improvement took place. I rememtier one person who I know had worms, Irom his peculiar symptoms ; he persevered for forty day i, every day for the 40 days no appearance ol worms was seen, but a'ter that time he voided great numbers, some of extraordinary sirs What effect would have resnl ed from 3 or 4 doses of cathartics?what would have become of him if ha had not been purged to a radical cure? It would be impossible to show the benefit to he del ived from a proper perseverance with the Br.indreth Fills in these limits. They must he used to be sufficiently appreciated. Get the Genuine Brandreth Fills; be sure of that and you will soon with their aid and your own perseverance obtain a cure. Be not deceived with medicines recommended in advertisements Rtolen from me. Remember, BRANDREPH'S PILLS are only thereally universal medicine. All others are merely imitations. Remember, 241 Broadway is Dr. Brandreth's Principal Office, where the Dr. may fee consulted on Saturday, 2#th Nov. without charge Jj&. {&?- GRAND FREE CONCERT?If there are <4n"3!W persons in this city, who have not attended Christiansen's great vocal entertainment, given by him gratuitously, at his -veil-known establishment, No. 29 Ann street, very Wednesday and Saturday evening, let them repair thither to-i.ight, and, our word for it, they will have a greater and morechoice treat than they will find at all th? other places in New York combined?not even excluding tho thcat res. QQ- MEDICINE CHESTS, containing an adequate supply of the new remedies for the cure of g-noria- and gleet, are sold by the authority of the College of Medicineand Pharmacy of the city of New Yotk?price $3 These medicines are guaranteed to cure the worst and most protracted cases, without tainting the breath or producing any injury to the system. Theclassof patients for whose use these chests have been prepared, are earnestly requested to avoid unprincipled and igncrant quacks, who generally produce by their mal t'eatment worse diseases than the original malady. The members of the College are responsible persons, and desire to save the afflicted from imposture. Orders for these chests to be addressed to W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent ol tht College, 97 Nassau streetREAD THE FOLLOWING FROM REV. MR. Allen.?Testimonyof a Member of the Black River Conference.?Gent*: I have been affected tor the la*t Ave years with the bronchitis, also with hoarseness, which at times rendered it difficult for me to speak in public. But your Compound Horehound Candy was unknown to me u itiltwo years ago last winter. I was then badly afflicted with hoarseness, and a severe cough and cold, which I was fearful would deter me from addressing a large a congregation upon the subject of temperance; but upon use. ing a small quantity of your Hore ouud Candy, about three hours previous to the appointed time, I was enabled to address the meeting without any difficulty. I now use it for all complaints of tho lungs, and recommend i' as one of the best articles now extant for healing diseased lungs au<l clearing the voice. I would also state, that after using the Candy for my cough and cold, i rode some distance in the cold, and then addiessed the meeting. I have also used, it and continue to use it my family, with most excellent success. No family or public speaker should be without your Horehound Candy. I remain yonrob't servt, ELI W. R. ALLEN, Rome, N. V. November 'JO, 1941. To Messrs. J. Pease & Son, 45 Division St. P. 9.?As I am not a residentoi the city, I will refer the sceptical for inquiries respecting me to Dr. reck, editor of the Quarterly Review, office 200 Mulberry ?t: also to Rev. J. Dempster, late Missionary to Buenos Ayres, now pastor of the Methodist church. Vestry at; also J. B. Edwards, chief clerk in the M. E Book Room, house 8, Third *t; and Messrs. Lane and Sandford, amenta of the M E. Book establishment. Agents?Redding. No H State street, Boston) Burgess A Aa-ber, No. S Lriig-f ?u;i.H^tdnMii, No. 110 Bal. timore street, Baltimore, Md.: Wadsworth, Providence, R. I., Weeds St Waters, Troy, N. V.; Dexter, 75 Mate st. Albany, N Y.j Haldeman, Louisville, Ny. Of?- IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMSNT?The Collegeof Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quackery, beg to inform all persons desirous of obtaining medical a lvice, that on remitting the sum of one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will t> supplied with one dollar* worth ot appropriate medicine, and a letter ol advice containing iull direction* aa to diet, regimen, be. All letter* must he pott paid. Addiess Principal office ofthe College of Medicine and Pharmacy, S7 Nassau *treet, N. Y. The CoivsuLTinn Physiciah i* daily in attendance at the private consulting room* of the college. Hour* from 10 iil!3 o'clock ScroiCsL Cases.?The Collide have alio engaged the service* of one of the moat diitingui?hed operative Surgeon* in New York, and are therefore prepared to receive and treat surgical case*. Squinting, cataract, and all diaeaaet of the eye requiring an operation, -stricture oi the uiothra,?calculi in the bladder,?clubloot,? diseasea of the joint*, and of the spine,will be particularly attended to. The fees will be extremely moderate. Patients who *o desire will be visited at their?.own houses after operation. By order of the College, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 97 Nassau *t. New York, OQH HAVE YOU A COUOH, COLD, ASTHMA, OR hoaraeness, buy oneahilling package of Professor J 'net's Cough Candy. Are you consumptive or do you spit blood ? buy a shilling package of Jones's (Tough Candy, it is made after years of study by a physician. It purifies the blood, mildly opens the towels, relieves the chest, cuts the phlegm, heal* the lungs, and is in fact almost the only scientific medicine now sold. The principal mateiialsin this candy were formerly prescribed by an eminent physician, in liquid form Surely it is superior when taken in the shape of a beautiful candy, pleasant to the taste, elegant in form,and mira-ulous in operation. Itneed<but one trial to convince all of its merit* It is but one shilling for a trial: who will not use it ? It is slightly purgative, removing all humors from and purifving the. blood. Sold by T. Jones, sign of the American Eagle, 8J Chatham st, N Y- Agt-nts?8 State street, Boston ; Zieber, corner of Third and Dock street, Philadelphia ; and next door to the American Hotel. Washington. D C. : 57 State street. Al bany, or 130 Fulton street", Brooklyn.' Agent* wanted. (ttj- PETERS' COUGH LOZENGES HAVE PERforwed some of the most remarkable cure* on record.? One trial of them i* more satisfactory than acolumn of certificate*. The Rev. George Parker has uaed Peters' Cough Lozeages with decided ben* fit. He speaks o' them in the highest term*, and recommend* them to all hi* friends. Dr. Henry C. Brown say* Peter*' Cough Lnzenge* are the host cough medicine extant. He has derived great benefit from them himself, and recommend* themextensivel) in hi* private practice. Captain Dunhar, of the packet ship Mogul, says Peters' Cordial Lozenges are a certain preventive of sea sickness, fainting, cholera morbus, kc. He recommends them to all his passengers. Mr. James Carpenter, merchant, Roosevelt street, New York, say* Dr. Peters' Worm Lozenge* posssosx more merit than the Dac.tor claims lor them. Ha has used them in his family with success when every other medicine failed. Principal office 124 Fulton, corner of Nassau street. ft?-THE NEW WORLD oFTTllS DAY contain* great things, as may he s. en hy reference to its contents : The Lay* of Ancient Rome! a new work hy Thomas Babington Macauley, is commenced in this number, and will be completed in two or three weeka. The part now given contains (ha splendid ballad of " H*ratius," made about the year 200 of Rome. The Miser'a Daughter?The conclusion of this capital romance, by Ainsworth. Journal of a Polish Lady, which increases in interest, is continued. n..?.,i?. il,? i ?..?i? the foreign magazinet and |>aner?; Editorial?Literaly, Theatrical and Muiical Criticisms; News, Election Rjturns, 4tc. Term*?fa a year?single copies 6J cent*. Copiei for ftle at the ottlce :10 Ann street, aud 4A0 Broadway, corner ol Grand. Now in Press, and will he published on Wednesday, Nov 30, a new work by Mary Howitt, one of the mo*t delightltil we have ever read, entitled "The Neighbor*, a Tale of Every Day Lie." All the above can be >ent by mail at newspaper postage. Remember, 3o Ann street, where aubscription* ore received for the New World and Every Youth'* Gazette, at $.3 and fl,A0. INFLAMMATION OF THE EYES 19 NOT only always attended with intense suffering, hut when neglected, of-en terminate?in blindness. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills are peculiarly adapted to the cure of all disorders of the eyes; because they purge (purifv) thebo<ly from those morbid or poisonous" humors which are the cause not only of inflammation of the eye*, but of every ache or pain we suiter. A single QA cent box ol said Indian Vegetable Pills will often make a perfect cure of the most violent attack of Inflammation of the Eves?at thr same time the digestion will be improved, and the blood so completely purified, that not only will all kinds of inflamnatiou and pain he driven from the body, but new life Ill ' vig ir ? ill he given to the w holr tramc. BEWARE OF ( OITNTERFElT*.-The public are respuctfullv in lot med. thai the medicine purporting 'oh.- InMan Pill?, told by Mr. Richard Di?nnl?, 1'orn.rr clerk in the olhre, are no'the genuine Wright'* 'iiilien Vegeanle I'illa. The only aecurky agninat impoaition i* to purchase rnm none except advertiaed ag-n'a ; or at the ottlcea levoted exelnatxcly to their tale, 4Wt Greenwich atreet, Sew York; liW Tromont at., Boaton; and Ifl!) Rare atreet, Philadelphia. Remember, no medicine ia right except Wright'a Indian Vegetable Pilla.