Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 30, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 30, 1843 Page 2
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NEW \<>Kk HERALDN M \ rk, *>iiii<Ih)', IMnher !tli. 1N1;| 'IhrComlnii Klrcllon Mi^iilur MiiTrinrntit. The approach ol the animal elections always brng? ia its train some novel <ui?i unlteard-of movement*, that are as original to the philosopher, as they are amusing to the wit?and deeply interesting to the office holder or office beggar, who tiaunt the cellars of the by streets. Accordingly, this year, the elections in this unpar&lled city promise to present some fresh and mysterious features, that will produce as novel and extraordinary scenes a.- we read of iu Box, or Paul de Kock, or Eugen? Sue, ia the Harpers' or Winchester's translations, with 'he naked paris enveloped in poetic language. & it?r a ......fy U,..J hnrii ""* 1 ? D uaiu wvrft| iiaiu oniui >?PI driuking, hard lying, hard ratios, and hard workin*, we have already three respectable, bold, and dd>tuug parties in the Held?with their three several ticket* of Senators, As-eniblvmen, and County officers, all vouched for to be the beet and purest mrnof ihe land?the very milk and honey of Judah. We have besides, a fourth party, struggling in the first throes of parturition, with|Tappan and Dresser as the political man-midwives, engaged to bring thein into this breathing world?we mean the Abolitionists. The three parties already in the field, and ready to shallow each other up,have put forth the followins very exceHent tickets Democratic. for Smotor?David R. Fioyd Jones, Sheriff'?Henry C Altwo 'i, County Clerk?Janu s Conner. Coroner?Dr. E G Raw soli. ASSEMBLY. 1 nomas Jeremiah, Michael Burke, Wm. A. Jansen, Edward Sanford, Auguite Davnai, James H. Suyilam, James L. Bosworth, George G Glazier, Thomas N. Carr, Joshua Fleet, Wm. Shaler, John E. Ros?, (}Mrrc ft M^TITV* Whig. For Smatnr?Morris Franklin, Shtriff-? VVilliam Jones, County Clerk?Joseph Weed Coroner?Dr Whiting. Assembly. Eldridge O.Baldwin, Samuel Webster, Augustus L. Brown, Alexander P. Fonda, Jolin Martin, Edward Dayton, William Turner, William Msndeville, Alonzo A. Alvord, William H Sweet, Richard 8. William*, Adonirata Chandler, Abraham K. Lawrence. Native American. Kor Senator?Mangle M. Quackenboss. County Clerk?Horare Loofborrow. Coroner? James C Forrerter, M. D. Sheriff?Charles Henry Hall. Assembly. John Culver, Jacob L. Fenn, Valentine Silcocks, Uziah Wenman, Cbnrles AM'n, Thomas H Oakley, Phiio I, Mi.Is, Jesse C.Wood. William T>lor, Charles B. Childs, Richard Reed, Andrew WcGowan, John B. Haring. Here, certainl}', is a variety to choose from, sufficient to puzzle a man of more discriminating intellect than we pretend to possess?yet we are compelled to cull and sort?to taste and smell?to dtcide | and adopt some one o: the lot. Firs*, there is the pood old locofoco, democratic, radical, Tammany, out and-outer ticket, that goes niue-tenihs (or Mr. Van Buren and ,one-tenth for Mr. Calhoun and Col. Johnson. This party is on the brink ol a volcano. It is tearing itself to pieces between the houses of Van Buren and Calhoun. There is, besidts, a strong eruption brewing, set in motion by a certain philosopher, called Mike Walsh, and his ooys, who stem to form a school of learning that promises to rival the celebrated Plato, and the Academy in classic Athens. This private element of the age, smells most confoundedly of sulphur, Calhoun and Vesuvius?and threatens to nnihilate the old and respectable firm of Slamin, Bang & Co., who have dont the humbug of the party at paper prices for ten years past. It is generally exprcted that there will be a terrible fight or mrltc, either in Tammany Hall or in the Park, on the sight of the great meeting, and if such a pic turetque event should take place, we hope and trust they will not spare each other?that the leaders of the two sections will thrash each other without mercy? and that they may thus settle all balances they owe to society, and so let us have peace for a year to | cotv Wr have information that Satan and his followers, including their several tails, will, on this o :>ir n, by part.culai desire of the people ef NewYork, remain strictly neutral?a very favorable symptom for the ends of public and private justice. So much for the locofocos The whigs, singularly enough, come into the field in exactly a similar condition- If the locofocos are divided between Van Buren and Calhoun, so are the whigs between Clay and Webster II the locofocos have a Mike v* ulna ;; -.iir up, wiui a long nicaory poie, ine elements of virtue in their cairip?so have the whigs a Watson Webb, who is nearly a match with the former in all that forms talent, eccentricity, virtue, courage, originality, genius and influence. Formerly, indeed, Col Webb?the Mike Walsh of the whig party?plumed himself on his high blood, birth and expectations?but since the awful last will and. testament of a certain old nncle, has been opened, instead of getting $250,677 57 lelucy, he has been reduced to the same level?the same happy m ium?the same empty pockets? 'he same industrious pursuits which characterize the patriot of Tammany Hall. Perhaps- in point of real genius?perhaps Mike Walsh is a trifle superior o Watson Webb, in some small items of gentility and genius?but as the former has never had the luck to get a loan of $52,726 56 as proof of its existence, we may be allowed to estimate their qualities as we an Morris Canal or United States stocks?just for what ihey will fetch in market. They are both very useful, original, thinking, industrious, gentleman!) men, and as they have taken the two old and corrupt parties in hand, to salt, pepper, and give medicine to, we have determined to withdraw altogether from thit field?to make no interference?to take no part or lot in the whig or the democratic election next week This is settled. But while we do this, out ol pure kindness to our friends Mike Walsh and Mike Webb, (we mean Watson Webb), our junior editor?It jeu.n edUrur? who is a native of New York?a real chip ol the pure American family?insists upon it that he must have h fit n--r m the pie at the coming election, and claims if? belong to the Native Americans, every inch, with all his toys and hobby horses, including his drum and rettle. The junior says, also, that he is now full two j ears and six months old?that he can halloo as loud iis awy one of his years?that he has just returned lro/n the fashionable tour through France and England?that he speaks a mixture of French and English-that he has visited all the palaces, galleries, and wonderful places of these abodes of civilization?that lie ha? played tetotum in y lie Park and ihe gardens of the Tuilleries-that lie has shouted in Buckingham Palace and "cried boo" in theCnateau ?f Versailles?but that London nor Pjri#?nor all th'ir palace?,'galleries or sugar candy, can be compared to New York in water, women and wonder#?and that he meaue to take up h>B naturalborn position at once as a firm supporter of the Native party, including all their principles and views, which, mix'-d with a little bread and milk, or sugar candy, will triumph overall others that cau be named. We, the senior editor, being a foreigner und an alien, ar-, therefore, in order to .1.1 ve u peaceable lif?\ compelled to give way to the dxpirauoiia of this junior rascal, in right of his birth mii this sucrvd soil, and under that tli ar und lovely *k> hi ! haoce * a shall support, as far as in uk lies, ii wuule uumuiiiated Native Amt-ricuu ticket at i< next election, uud run against the Abolitionists uard an iK*vy as we can. Our great purpose >? t? make the Natives beat the Abolitionists? this ,? white ngamr-i black lair hair against woolly head-blue ey*-s against white with a streak? straight egs -14.1111st crooked as ram's horns?in *h< rt, it is hoDeat Mangle QuackenboM agnintf .noil* l.fWiN Tuonan .? ..... . ^rr... ... , l>l,pllmn?anc, "ii thif portion w?? Hhnll have inr>r?- to ?ay t0. morrow Important Movement.?The whigs hold a genera! meeting, for the purj>ote of receiving their tickft, to morrow evening, at the Broadway House This will be a highly important meeting, an<l will exercit-e very great influence on the lortunea ol Mr. Clay and Mr. Webster- It eeems that the friends of Mr. Webster intend tocll'era resolution, by way of repealing that one passed in the ward committees ngamM lakuiR Mr. Webster up on the same ticket wi h Mr. Clay. The Courier 4* Enquirer, as the organ of this brunch of the whig party, lias distinctly slated ihat a resolution of tins character will be presented, and ihat an opportunity will thus be fair ij ( nerca 10 me ^my men ?t CHfiOTMlf lheir nmgnanimity or hostility. Ob the result of this movement will depend, in a very great measure, the harmony ol the party in the coming presidential contest; and it is n*?t by any means venturing too much to say, that on it will defend the election of Mr.Clay itself. It isquite evident that Mr. Ciay and his friends? those of them, at least, who look on his course and prospects with intelligence and calmness?that they have very little chance of success if they do not go into the field with the assistance of Mr. Webster and his party, who alone possess the means of carrying on the contest. We shail regard, therefore, with a good deal ol interest, the proceedings which may take place to-morrow evening?give a lull and impartial account ol thfm,so that the whig* throughout the whole country may know exactly how their cause stands. All political movements,we need hardly say, must originate here?in the metropolis ol the country It things are set in moion properly here, they go well all over the Union, and virc rata. This is very well understood. Hence the anxiety about the fate of the resolution to be offered to-morrow evening, with a view to bringing about a time when "Kphraim shall hoi envy Judah, and Judah shall not vex Ephraim " The Van Buren Family.?We understand that Jehn Van Buren, one of the sons of Ex-President Van Buren, is now in town, accompanied by his lady, and that he intends soon sailing lor one of the West India islands, with the hope ol thus effecting the restoration of her health, which has become much impaired. John is accompanied by his eldest brother, Abraham, and also by Smith, the youngest. Each of those young men, if not exactly born in tne purple?yorj>nyri gewiti?as tne Komans were accustomed to say?at all events were married in the purple. John married the daughter of a distinguished judge in Albany, whose talents and accomplishments are not surpassed by those of any other lady in the country. John himself possesses all his father's knowledge of the world and gentlemanly manner and address, with a great deal more witand humor. He will, one of these days, come out a very distinguished lawyer, if not a politician. Abraham, the eldest son, is a very amiable man, but has not I alf the brightness of John. He married the daughter of a wealthy planter of South Carolina, and thus inherits a fortune of probably ?150,000 Smith Van Buren is probably the closest thinker and ablest writer of the three, but he is not so much a man of the world as John. He is united to a highly respectable lady of Aloany, who will also bring him a large fortune. All these gentlemen are perfectly certain of their father's re-election All the friends of the Ex-President, indeed, are of the same opinion, and will not admit a doubt of the matter. On what grounds this confident anticipation of triumph is based we are somewhat at a loss to perceive or imagine, ana assuredly we have as good a position as any body for making the discovery with impartiality. A very great deal de- 1 pends on the quarrels of both whigs and locofocos. 1 It has been suggested that Calhoun should be taken 1 up by the locofocos, as Webster is proposed to be taken up by the whigs, and run for the Vice Presi- 1 dency on the Van Buren ticket. But we question much whether Calhoun would agree to that. Time, however, will reveal all. A few months will present the whole busineps in a tolerebly clear light. Arrival or Mr. Wbuster.?The Hon. Daniel Webster arrived in town yesterday from Boston, and took lodgings at the Astor House. This is an important arrival, and will have a gTeat bearing on the Whig meeting to-morrow night?and also on the result of the election next week. We shall unfold the mysteries of Mr. Webster's position to-morrow. Mass Meeting of Mechanics?A great mass meeting ol mechanics, without distinction of party, will be held in the Park this afternoon, mt four o'clock, to devise means to protect the general interests of the laboring classes, and to take measures to regulate and organis^he great movements that are now going on lor that purpose. Several distinguished speakers are expected to address the meet ing. A full report in to-morrow's aper. Cheap Literature?Mysteries or the Age ? We learn tiiat the sale of the new French novel of Eugene Sue, the "Mysteries of Paris," is unprece. dented. It exceeds that of any even of the most popular of ricketis' works. There is a perfect furor of excitement in its favor, which has been created chiefly, we suppose, by the rivalry ol the publishing houses?great amount of advertising?the noise made about it, and the general belief that it contains passages of a very exciting character.? I The mere literary merits of the thing itself could hardly have occasioned such a demand. It is very certain that the "Mysteries of New Vork," as they are revealed in the newspapers, are as interesting as any thing ever written by Brz or Eugene Sue; and unquestionably exercise a far more painful influence on the public mind, as to its morals, than any irctitious narratives During the present week, ior example, the "Mysteries of New York" open exceedingly rieh. We uave that trial in the Circuit Court, which will continue for some days yet, and which reveals very I graphically ihe manners and morals of a numerous class of society?then we have the disputes and intrigues of the politicians?numerous trials in the Courts, and a very curious case in the Surrogate's Court, which reveals the mysteries of the class of society in which such men as Col. Webb move. "He that hath ears to hear let him hear." Negro Insurrection in Goree ?By the schr. Tremunt, Cept. Yarrington, arrived at this port yesterday, we learn verbally, from the c?pta;n, that a day or two previously to his sailing (Sept. 15) the negro natives had risen on the French, two of the French residents were wounded and 400 of the negroes killed. Two French men of war had been sent to quell the outbreak and were lying at Goree when the Tremont left. Sickness at Guadaloupe ?There was considerable sickness at the last accounts. Americans and English were the greatest sufferers. Naval.?The steam frigate Princeton has been ordered round to Norfolk to complete her equipment. Also, the sloop of war Dale has been ordered to the same station for repairs. The Porpoise was at Mesuradoon the Kith of JuIv Anm>vf(l art* Iwr nrtippfx' ? ,J v.. H 8. Stellwagen, Lieut. Com; (It# L. Seldon, lot Lieutenant, (i W Chapman, id Jo; N.C. Watkins, Acting Master; Geo. Manislev, A??istant Surgeon; Robert Petit, Pur?>*i; Beverly Randolph, John 8t?wart, Oeorg?i l)ihiile, and John M. Ford, Midihipmvn; Arthur Lewii, Jr., <'upt ain't Clerk. Captain Storer ib to command at the Portsmouth Navy Yard, in the place of Captain Sloat. The body of Commodore CIhxIoii, just brought home from the Pacific ia to be buried to day in the Gr<-en Mount Cemetery in Maryland, with naval and military honors. Steam Ship Acalia, from Huston, reached Hali. fax Jfiih instant, and 1< ft fnr Liverpool the same day, with mx additional paaiengerx, making, we believe, twenty-five in nil The Great Western carried over one hundred. Let every one recollect thin till the French ateamera begin to run | Anticipated Doings at thk I'ark Thkatrk t<> sight ?Ihiring the Inn! tew Hays we have heard some wh;speri of preparations lor a angular pioceediag to be enacted at Old Drury this evening, on the appearance of Mr. Forrest on its boards. At first we treated this with very little, attention, although we knew that Mr. Forrest had made an engagement at the Park, tocommence this evening. Put we now begin to think that there is gome good loundatioriB lor the rumor, in consequence of certain articles which appeared in a weekly paper which is issued by one of the patriots of Tammany Hall. The affair grows out of an alleged interview between Mrs. Leggett?the widow of the late William L?g$ett?and Mr. Forrest, and the relations which subsisted between the tragedian and the deceased gentleman- Hut the mntter will be better understood from the following extracts from the print in question, which is published in the name of Mike Walsh:? William Lhuoatt^-Hii Widow?Dkuraceful Cowduct or Nid Korheat?Ingratitude of the Democracy. ?If any argument wiire nrci'ssary to convince our rea,|.n ?l Ikiilnll ..f lU?. the majority of those wljo impudently affect to lead the democracy, are a act ol soulless, hypocritical humbugs, aud frothy, selfish demagogue*, who subscribe to principles which they detest iu their heart*, and never intend to practice, for the Hole purpose of elevating and aggrandizing tin msolves?the treatment of Leg<ett while living, audof his widow since his death, u ill fully establish its truth. Leggett, like ourselves, battled boldly against all the power and corruption of the democratic party,and untiringly Strove to achieve a radical reform in its nbuses The purity of his principles proved fatal to him. He was hunted and baited while living, the same as we have been since his death, by every paltry and polluted scoundrel, whose villany and grasping avarice is likely to be affected by the elevation aud redemption of the poor, destitute, and lorlorn portion ot their lellow men, by the plunder and degradation of whom they amass princely fortune*. Leggett was a close student, but knew nothing about men. ????? * We know not how to characterize theconduoiof Ned Forrest in this matter. Leggett found him in anobscu rity, from which he never could have emerged by any effort ol hi* own. With a magnanimous generosity, ?? culiar to men of great minds, he tendered the use of nis Intellect aud purse. Forrest gladly accepted it, and to that aid it he cliitfly indebted for the immense fortune which he h?s substquently acquired. Mrs Legget called 011 him the other day, aud with a cold, heartless, hellborn ingratitude, which we would scarcely have, expected from the most irredeemable hunker in existence, he treated her a* though she were the greatest ttranger on earth?relusing the common civility due even to a stran. ger?he never invited her to a seat. What an insult it is to the democracy to have such a heartless painted spouter, pretending sincerity to their principles. Had he a particle oi common manhood in him he would have said, " Mrs. Leggett, to your deceased husband I am indebted for this house and Ftssplendid furniture, and for the thousands and hundreda of thousand* ol dollars which 1 have realised on his capital. It is a Fonrceof the greatest pain to ma, to see the wife of so pure and devoted a patriot in want, and yet it affords mo the utmost gratification to hare an opportunity ol shoving, iu some slight degree, my profound respect for the memory ol a man to whose generosity 1 am indebted for all I now enjoy. Madam, look upon my house and all I possess a* your own?to you they belong, and by making a free and unreserved use of them, you vrill confer a groat favor on your husband'* debtor." Thi* should have been the course for him to pursue, and the fact of hi* permitting her poverty to be blazoned forth to the world, whi'ti ne had the means ot settling an annuity on her without missing it, is a burning and an eternal dia grace to his name. He deserves to be hissed from the stage the first time he appears on it. We talk feelingly on this subject, because we have built hundreds of such fellows, and received in return precisely the some treatment. ?????> Orka.t Masi Mestizo is thf. Parb.?A general mass meeting of mechanics, without distinction ot trade, will be held in the Park on Monday afternoon, at 4 o'clock, for the purpose of taking immediate and decisive steps to vindicate their rights and sustain those who are now on a ftrike. Let every mechanic be on hand. We have depended too long upon political demagogues; we must now conclude to fall back upon ourselves. The juxtaposition of the call for a mass meeting in the Park on the same evening that Mr. Forrest appears at the theatre, with the exciting article we have quoted, is certainly worth notice. Itdoes look as if there was something in the wind. The bitterness with which Mr. Forrest is denounced seems to spring from some combined effort and strong feeling in some quarter. It is very easy to get up an excitement against any popular actor, such as Mr. Forrest. A band of forty or fifty individuals, well ar. ranged, are sufficient to drive any actorofl the stage. We recollect very well that the uproarious and riotdus scene which ended in the expulsion ot Mr. Wood from the very same boards on which Mr. Forrest appears to-night, was originated and carried out by some eighty or a hundred individuals. Such a combination could at any place of public amusement force the whole audience into their measure. It would be thus easy for a band of unfriendly per sons to drive even Mr. Macready at any time ofl the stag*. With respeettoMr. Forrest,we have always heard that his conduct was liberal to all with whom he came in contact?and that those who knew him in the early part of his career, speak of his character and subsequent conduct towards them in the most enthusiastic terms We must, therefore, suppose that some misunderstanding exists with respect to the matter now agitated. We ccnnot believe that any such conduct as that represented, wascxhibited by Mr. Forrest in his interview with Mrs. Leggett, if, indeed, such an interview did recently take place. At all events, we may expect the matter to be cleared up te night, as Mr. Forrest wiil, very probably, be called on for an explanation. It will be well, however, for the manager to be prepared so as to prevent any destruction of his property in case of a riot, b'ut we hope that there is no fear of that. In the absence of any efficient police, public opinion, if invoked in time, is sufficient to overawe these outbreak^, and effectually muzzle the disturbers of the public peace. Still those are excitable t mes, and wp don't know what might take place in a moment of popular frenzy. tfi-rglars in albany?mat city eeerna to be irfested with them. Their laat robbery was the house of Peter Van Loon. Give them a bullet or two and they will call again. P.tow.?There was a heavy snow storm at Galena, Illi iois, on the 14th inst. In East Randolph, Vermont, 9now to the depth of two feet, fell on the 24th inst. Ohio River?Six feet of water at Pittsburgh last Wednesday, and nine leet at Wheeling on Thursday. _________ Nearly Gone ?The yellow fever from New Or leans. Da. Undirhiix's Grapes.?We have received from Mr. Crasto a quantity of delicious Catawba Grapes from the vineyard of Dr. Underbill, at Croton Point, near Sing Sing. These grapes are now very extensively and favorably known, and stand A. No. 1 in the market. Mr Crasto is the authorized agent for the sale of them at the general depot, No. 2 Harclay street. They are sent from the vineyard in baskets with wooden lids and locks attached, and each basket is marked " Croton Point." Scottish Music.?The publication of a very elegant collection of original and popular SrottishAiis has just been commenced by Jobson of Philadelphia, and is for sale at the music stores in this city. It is to be completed in five volumes of six parts each?three dollars a volume. The taste for Scottish music seems to be increasing, and this work will doubtless meet much favor Chatham Theatre ? It evr there was an occa sion when we could take pleasure in recommending attendance at a theatre, it is that of the benefit of the graceful Mub Walters, who mukes her first appeal it the Chatham tonight. A new pantomime in produced with all possible strength.? Twelve new dunces fill up the interludes, and the new drama of the Larboard Fin, and (irattan's beautiful melo drama ol the I ymg Gift?all combined, constitute the bill. We shall be much surprised if the house be not crowded from pit lo dome. Mimical.?We with pleasure cull the attention ot our readers to ail advertisement in another column announcing the arrival ol those gifted daughters of song, the Alienee Mary and H osina Shaw. Our exchanges from the various places where they have lately been, have teemed with complimentary notices of the-e popular vocalists and their unbounded success. The v have been most enthusiastically greeted bv crowiled audiences wherever they Iihv** sung. We doubt notour musical community will respond to their appeal with a cheerlul alacrity, asjnred as they inu?t be of enjoyidg u rich treat at their concert. Tney give one grand vocal concert this evening at the Apollo Saloon, assisted by their brother, Mr. David T. Shaw, the ballad singer. The programme has been iudicions!y selected, and is very attractive LIQ1TJM41S J1 TEAM ENUINhS ANB SlKAM ENOINKS in Hkrkcbks ?We advise every one interested in the propregsoi events in this city, to go to pier No. -1 North river. They will there see time knocked into a cocked hat,at least so far as loading ships is concei n ed. The large ship Husfell Glover is at that pier, and Captain Howes begun the operation ol loading her one day last week. While his stevedores were engaged in the sIqw process of stowing away the cargo, a live Y ankee, standing five feet eight inches in hie boots, stepped up to Captain Howes and said? "1 rather guess, stranger, it takes some time to loada ship, with them 'are men, don't it"?" "Why, yes,"' replied the captain; "it takes some time, but we cannot do it any faster." "You den't Bay," said the Yankee. "Well, I will tell you what it is, I can load this ship 111 a day, and no mistake " "You can!" exclaimed Captain Howes, giving the Yankee a look, and putting on one of his most comical smiles. "Yes," continued the Yankee. "I have got a critter that will throw thein goods into your ship 111 less ihau no time; and I guess I'll try, if you have no objection " "None in the least," said the Captain, looking rather dubiously on the cute Yankee. "Jfyou wish to load the ship you can " Early next morning, much to the astonishment of Captain Howes, who t hought he should never seethe Yankee again, a curious looking machine, somewhat like a locomotive in appearance, came down to the pier,with the liveYankeeon top, getting up steam. He run it close up to the ship, arranged the tackle and commenced hoisting in the cargo with a puff?puff?puff?before the captain, crew, or stevedores, had time to collect together their scattered senses. And there the little steam engine, attended by the Yankee, is now at work, pufiing as saucily as a locomotive, tipping bales and boxes into the hold of the Russell Glover, almost a ton weight at each puff, with more ease, with greater facility, and three times as fast ?b the stevedores, with horses, could do before the live Yankee made the acquaintance ef Captain Howes. It has been found impossible to stow the goods away as fast as the steam engine tips them in. Tbis machine is a great improvement on the old system. It saves time, and in that way saves money, and it not only saves time, but it saves men also ? Not so many by one half are necessary to load a ship, and thus money is saved both in time and labor. In connection with ihis machine, in the annihilation of time and labor, there is one for the construction of railroads that far exceeds it in power and utility. This is called the " Excavator;" and we saw it in operation a few weeks ago in France. It goes by steam, looks like an old fashioned locomotive, and has a power equal to fifteen or twenty horses. This machine was invented by Mr. J. W. Cochrane, whose famous many-chambered camion is already well known to us; and who is styled in the Journal dti Chemins de Fer, published in France, "capitaineduginie Amiricam" He isa liveYankee, too, came from Vermont, was first noticed by the Sultan of Turkey, and is now making his fortune in France. With this " Excavator" he is levelling hills as rapidly as the" ship loader" throws goods into a ship, or as fast as a mower levels grass to the land. He iB now engaged in giading the road from Iloueu to Havre, and surprises the Frenchmen with his work. It was curious to see how beautifully and rapidly the " Excavator" would dig into a hill. With its scoop it throws more earth into cars in one day than a hundred smart, active men can, "work ing in me same time, its power and utility have already beeniested on the Western Railroad in this country; on the Eastern County Railroads in Eng land, and on the road that runs from St. Petersbuig to Moscow. It is to be used on all the roads now in contemplation in France; and where there are hills to tear away,the "Excavator" is the only power that can be used with profit. Look at the operation of this " Excavator," and then see a hundred hardfisted men at work, moving, snail-like, through a hill, and you see at once which is best, which is cheapest. We look upon these new steam engines as great auxiliaries in the movement of the world. They will produce the greatest change among the laboring clashes that has yet been seen. They will throw common laborers into more elevated employments. Latest from Mexico.?Vera Cruz dates to the 1st instant have been received. The correspondent of La Prensa writes that the cause of the offence taken by the British Minister at the festival of the 11th ult. was that a British flag (taken from the Texians) was placed under that of Mexico as a trophy. It is also stated that some serious letters had passed be 1 *??: I mwui uk pnmc Diiuni luuimumiy aim lilt? iyjCAl" | can Government touching the tariff law and certHin reclamations, and that fenor Oliver, the Spanish Minister, had been invited to mediate between the paruee. The same writer states that the difficulties between Yucatan and Mexico were not by any means in a favorable train It will be recollected that some time since it was reported that Sunta Anna hud no disposition to compromise with Yucatan, and that he intended assembling at Jalapa a force of ten thousand men for a new campaign. It is now doubtful whether this project will be attempted, though it ia ceriain that the commissioners from the Femn&ula have made no progress in the negotiations and it is said that the difficulties are insuperable. The commissioners are still in Mexico, but we are assured that the troops stationed in Tobasco have received orders to embark tor Laguna, where they are to meet those now at Jalapa. These were not to leave until the result of the elections were known, as it was not deemed sale to dispense with them. Latest fkom Campkachy.?By the arrival of the Emnreseario, we have the following items up to the 1 Sih instant: Nothing of importance, had transpired. The commissioners on the part of the Yucatan go verninent, to conclude a treaty with Mexico, had not yet'returned; and this delay in coming to terms occasioned great dissatisfaction at Campeachy. It was confidently anticipated that an early outbreak of hostilities would ensue. This feeling is greatly strengthened by the closing ef the port of Laguna, contrary to thearmistiee concluded with Santa Anna? N. Or lean* Bulletin, ()<t. 20. Rt'knos Ayres and Montr video ?At the last accounts from Ku^nos Avres, General Urquiza, who had recently invaded ihe Oriental territory from one ' of the Northern Provinces of Buenos Ayres with a large lorce, in order to co-operate with General Onbe in reducing the city of Montevideo, was only twelve leagues distant from that capital, at a place called the Paso del Valdcz, iu immediate contact with the cavalry iroops commanded by his brother D. Ignacio. On the 14th ol the same month General Oribe left the besiegine army at Buceo for the purpose of concerting with General Urqaiza the plan of the ensuing campaign. Rivera, the President of the Oriental Republic, of which Montevideo m the capital, was concentrating his forced at a place called the Tula. There had been no engagement worthy of the name between the contending armies for a long time. Riot in New Orleans.?An affidavit was made bet?re Recorder <?enois, yesterday, by Capt. Ansel \j Dyer ot the ship Emblem, to the effect that just as he arrived and before his ship was moored at the wharf, a crowd ol nearly two hundred men jumped on board and w ith force and arms did take away the chests and other things of different seamen belonging to the ship, said s-ainen, being bound to remain on board for six calendar months. His mate was assaulted and beaten by some person unknown, in the rrowd, and himself grossly abused and threatened. Nine seamen, aided by ihe aforesaid persons, deserted said ship. The ringleader of the crowd ai>peared to be one Charles Wintworth, who address ed them and told them to be quick for there was another ship coming, or words to that effect. Wintworth was sent before the Criminal Court by the Recorder ?JV. Orltan* He/iuh (-'ct. 20. Sudden Death?Found dead, on board the sclir. Jane, on the morning of the 10th Octobcr inst.,while it anchor opposite '>orche*ter. in Maurice river, Thomas Cogswell, a sailor, belonging to the city of New York. Captain Paulin and the residue of his urew had lelt the schooner the evening before, to ji.it th-ir j.n? anil ..n their return in ihe morning, found the deceawd in his berth, who .MiUpjior-rH to have died while in Bleep?Rrulsttown, iV. Chrtmirle, Oct 28 Nkw Cohntkrfkit.?Tenn, of the Kingston Rank >f K.ngeton, were pawed in thin city yenterdHv morning?signed Wm. Uomer, Cashier, J. S Smith, I'remdent; vignette, an Indian gazing, astonished it a train of railroad earn drawn by a locomotive ; on the left hand a woman leaning on a monument ; >n the right a train of car* moving ofl; at the hot tum a do* watching an iron chest. Engraving oodrfic.~:ZVi/y IVIutr, Friday. I r??????i? ?????*m City I ii It'll Ik*-iit-e. j Coroner's Sunday, October 09.?Hommi.r ^ rrroscb huh :icri?in. ht tun oc*i inn inu can- a iho?Sunday morning about si* o'clock, the inhabitants of the vicinity ot Broadway and Grand street, were ilarmrd by the cries ol "Are, fire," which appeared to proceed from the rear of the tailor's store, No. 46fi Broadway, occupied by a German tailor,named William L?itga, formerly of We?t Broadway. William Hiccinbotham, who resides at tho adjoining bouse, rushed to the scene, and breaking the kky ljgHt ever the shop whrra the lire was discovered, threw water upon the flames, and other neighbors assisting,the firowus soon extinguished, when to the utter astonishment qu<1 horror of all, the body ot the wife ol Lritga was found on the lloor in the rear part ol the store burned to a crisp. The cot on which she had laid was also burned up, the sacking of the had destroyed, and the whole rear part of th?i room charred with the Humes. The cot had been placed within three feet of the coal stovo in about the centre ol the store, and had previously been protected from the view in the front part of t the store by a curtain placed before it. About the time the flames were extinguished, Justice Matsell, with otti c cers Krtam and Helyea, arrived at the store, and ex-ofli 0 cer Sweet, who had heard of the transaction, staticned " himself at the front door on Broadway. Officer Freuro o found the key of the front door lying upon the counter, J | after he had entered the rear of the store, with which he '' opened the door. Leitga himself was missing, but about j twenty minutes before eight, being nearly two hours from c the time the Are was discovered, he returned to the store ' with two eels in bis hand, was pointed out by Doctor ^ rutnam, and arrested by olliccr Sweet. The Cor- p oner and Deputy were then sunt for, and Leitga in the meantime conveyed to the city prison. At 11 o'clock the following named gentlemen were selected as Jurors Henry E. Heill, foreman ; John S. Whigam, f ThnmnR R. Wriirht. OMrtrp A Yinnnrd Inhn A Han#1 schueh, James Reed, J. J. Smith, J. J. Jackson, John S. Pollard, W. H. Charrington, W. Marshall, C. C. Shurger, and Wm. A. Brown?total 13. Thu prisoner wai present with his counsel. He is itbout 83 years ol age?a bad expression oi lace,although his features are regular. He appeared but little concerned or interested in the testimony?less so than any other of the persons present. He was arrested and held to bail in a large, sum about two months since fer assault and battery with intent to kill the deceased, by'stabbing her with a pair of tailors'shears, and not appearing in the Court of Sessions to answer the charge, his recognizances, which were worthless, were declared forfeited. He was tried also in the General Sessions some months since for receiving stolen goods knowing them to be such, but escaped from lack of testimony to make the case complete. He gave out some few weeks since, that his store had been robbed of ? large quantity of clothing, cloths, kc kept the police on the look out for several days for the burglary but his wife stoutly insisted) that he had robbed himself, and such also appeared to be the general irnpres sion. The jury being sworn,the first witness called was Wm. Hiccinbotham, who resides next door to tha store of Leitga. He merely stated that he discovered smoke issuing from the sky light of the house and assisted in putting it out. Afterwards lound the dead body, and also ascertained that there was then some fire in the coal stove which was situatec' about three feet from the cot bed on I whic>4 the deceased was found lying. Thomas Ditkak, undertaker, was next sworn.?He stated that he lives at 470 Broadway, a few Moors above tbeshop of Leitga; that at about ten minutes after six o'clock on Saturday morning, he saw the prisoner, Leitga, on the side walk, passing up Broadway, by his undertaker's es ablishment, with an umbrella in his hand: about twenty minutes after this lie heard the alarm of fire that proceeded from Leitga's house. Lukk Colburn, of 464 Broadway, also stated that the fire was discovered at or about half past 0 o'clock. Justice Matski.l testified that he arrived there as tha neighbors were nutting out the fire, in company with otficersjFream and Relyea. and then gave directions as to proceedings until the Coroner took charge of the pre mises. Wm. W. Fbf.am, constable of the 13th ward, testified that he arrived at the place abeut 2% minutes befoie 7 o'clock; lound the deceased lying on some leathers on the floor; she was lying on her right side, with her face to the floor, and a bolster or pillow over her feet and head. I think I removed it after assisting in getting the t fire out. She was dead when I went in. The spirit lamp and can here shown was at the foot of the bed; there was some gas in the can, but none in the lamp, nor was there any cork in the cau. A piece of rag tied on the end of a stick, which was impregnated with gas, and appeared to a have been burned, was tound on the floor, about five feet d from the remains of the bed. 1 found n kev on the coun ter, which I put in the front door and opened it. The ?ot was burned down. i< James C. Hooker deposed that he reiidei at 422 Broome 1 street?knows the prisoner and bis wile, the former since t about the first of May, when the recognizances of Leitga tl were forfeited for the assault and battery with intent to r kill his wife. She came to me and said that she saw it in fi the Herald?she wished me to eut it out; this was about t two month" ir.ca My starn is 468J Broixl way, the third it door above the shop o! prisoner. 1 had not seen the wile r befoie. Having previously heard that a woman had been e stabbediwith a pair of tailor's shrurn,I asked if she was the x one. She sftid yes; I asked her if Leitga was her husband; and she said he was. She said she did not live well with him; that Leitga was a dirty fellow, and had been with ( other women, and was disersed. On Friday evening last t. I want into the store of prisoner to get a coat that he was |. fixing lor me, and fcuiid him and his wi?e sitting together; r they Hppeared to be agreeable to each other; two women t came in while I was tnere, and she received them at the j door, and remarked to Leitga, that one ol them said he was j, the handcomestman in New York Eorert O. Sweet, late police officer, testified that he r arrested the prisoner op posite the door of his store, 4tS6 , Broadway, at a few minutes before 3 o'clock; he came there alone, and had two eels in his liand, one up in a o piece of straw paper. I searched him at the Police Oflicc ^ as soon as I arrived; he had in on? pocket 10, in another done up in a darn rag, there was $3 60; iu his pantaloons pocket were $104, in bank notes, done up in newspaper; he had two silver watches also on his person, and two J silver pencil cases, and some bad money in bills in his pocket book; he had no amnrella with him ; he said be 11 halbeen to Washington market te buy the eels; he did ' not ask me why I arrested him, nor enquire any thing " about his wife; he had no key to open the frontdoor with J ?when 1 asked him why he went up Broadway to go to J1 Washington market, he appearod| confused, but gave no ' answer. All the keys found on him were small; it was ? about twenty minutes of eight when I arrested him. Assis Milmkix, deputy coroner, testified, that he arrived at the fire about half past seven o'clock ill the morning; it was out then; the body laid about two feet am* a "i half from the stove; 1 examined the floor under her left , C there was a quantity ol vesting there, and other goods, q partly burned, as also so.ne piecus of picture frames that * appeared to have been thrown there; th? re; were some tl light pieces ot wood also under her; the floor was burned o through in two places where her feet laid; there were E appearances of a fracas in the room; a piece of butter was r lound tticking against the wall of the room, and some ri turnips and raw beef scattered about the floor, a? though r they had been thrown about by aomebody. 8 Frederick A. Putnam deposed that he lives at 474 r Broadway?knew the prisoner and deceased?they did c not appear to live happily together?she was complaining t almost every day of her treatment?she appeared to be a t singular woman?I think I have seen herunderthe in * fluence of liquor?I was called to visit her paofessionally >1 about two months aince?to examine a wound in the back?I went into the house, and found prisoner with a pair of shears in his hand, in a great rago?she was bleeding?he was in the act of striking her when I went H in?he ssid she was a damned bitch, and he would Kill her?he attempted to strike her, but I stepped between ' them?I told him to get me some adhesive plalter, which ? he reluctantly brought; she was then boarding at Sft Grand o street?they were not living together? she then said she ii could not live with hira?he then requested me to take a charge of her, dress her wound, and he would pay me for it?the principal stab was on the right shoulder?it haJ gone to the bone, and was about an inch and a fialf long? ti there were two other slight stabs, and some injuries on h her arm, which she said he bad given her by pinching her?I do not know of nny difficulty between them aince V ?I saw her on Saturday, about half pn?t 6 P. M., at the corner of Prince street and Broadway ?abe appeared to l>* sober, and waa dresaed neatly?about 7 o'clock Satur<lay morning, I heard that the house wns on fire in which the prisoner lived, and I then dressed myself and went y out?I was a?metime at the door?when Leitga came tip tl to thu door, he asked what was the matter?I iiaid to otli- c cer 8weet, "Thisia the man," and ho arrested him?I at. p tended the pott motttn examination, in company with o Drs. Tompkins, Rogers and Nelson?the lower part of t the body wan badly burned. a Da. Wm. 9. Tommiih itated that betook notes of the c pmt mortem examination, the substance ot which were, c that the legs of deceaned were entirely destroyed, having n been burned to o criip. The upper part of th? body wns z alio Marred in place* with the fl.?me?, and th? hair of the head burned on?the leet were both charred?the cheat above th# di?phram, was entirely free from burn*, a* also the hnck. The skull waa entirely frre from injury, fi and the brain and membranes healthy. The cheat and o abdomen waa found healthy, aa also the stomach l< Drs. Rob*rt Nti-sow and Rookas, concurred in apart 1 of the testimony given ny the above named physicians, ! tit oske: to re-viait the body ao a? to make a correct atat 'nient aa to the extent of burning ol the arms. On their return, they ataled that the right arm waa burned on the under aide; the right hand closed a* it grasping. ? and the hand very much charred ou the palm; I lie outer " part of the left fore arm was very much scorched; the r rtack of the left hand was scorched, but the palm was not * hurnsd. e Dr. IV'twam re-railed, and testified that from tlieposi- b tion in which the body wrs found, and from the fact that * the face and thorns were then covered with the pillow, " >?nd the abnenceof any maiUs of hurning unon the head, ' :lie death might have been occasioned by suffocation and " the body ullerwards burned, from the easy and natnrul <' position of the body when it was found, it in impossible I that ihe could have been alive before burning; the lower extremities were much more burned than any other; the hall ot the left eye when opened appeared to have been burned, which in not likely to have taken place, il ?he had l>een alive when it Wllbumedi Tht ryt lid wai nvl p hurried on Iht outside. '' Dr. Ron?:iti also stated that the tongue of deceased was li protruding from the mouth, and that her countenance n vi.s placid, such a* is often the case in death from sunj- o ation by charcoal or otherwise. By Jiiro*?Could she have not been suffocated by tbe * pillow I t it*rss Ves, that in our opinion; that from nil the tj ircumstancrs she was suflocated flrst, and than burned v tflerw?rd?j the satire of death we all think was mno- v )at'0:iDr. Putnam recalled and stated that when Leitga Ctme f j up ill tkc morning, in front of the door of his store, he ap- p >pared much frightened and asked what was thu matter. iVitues* then told the officer to arrikt him. The Cokohkh hern st.it>'d that the evidence wan closed, ind in a le*v lem irkx to the jury he pointed out the coii urrent conclusion of the f?ur physioions who had made he pot', moritm axamlnatiun in the opinion, that deceased iai) been snltucuted before the wan burned ; th.it from the act of her lower < xtr< mi'n s being more burned than the ijijier, and the placid appearance of her countenance, vith the easy relaxed position ol her limbs fitch coitcluion was mo?t evident. That the additional tact of the >urning of the lelt eye ball, while the lid was uninjured vas conclusive evidence that it could not have been mined whilo alive, as thu lid would have been contract>d and burned first- That if the (ire commenced at her ower extremities, which from the evidence before thi m t did, it was more than probable that she would have >een enabled to escape irom the flames before they eached her body. He then delivered the written testinony to the jury and they retired. After an absence of about ten minutrs they returned thu Following verdict:? "That the said Ann Leitga came to her death by being vilfully and feloniously suffocated by William Leitgu, ler husband, on the 39th of October instant, who alterjvurds tired the premises." Leitga was then committed to prison, as no bail can be alien in me case. Poller.?Sunday, Oct. 29th.?Ahrf.it ok Aabo* SmibanT) thi 1.4ni> A?s*ltT.? This man, who occupies au tHce at the south east comer of Brond and Wall streets, ip stairs,and who was hit ested on Saturday on a charge of btaining money by fal?e pretences Irom John AtUinsen, I 43 Mangin street, will be examined thi* morning before ustice Parker at 11 o'olock. The examination will be lUblic. Aiuit or Bill Jonks.?Olttcor Stephens arrestel Wm out s at Shenectady on Friday on a bench warrant, on a harge of burglary in the tirat decree, in entering a dry oods store in Carmine street last winter, in company litli Mulligan and others. He was brought to this city u Saturday night by Stephens and lodgud in the City irison for trial. Injuatlco to Amcrlcnn Authors?To tluPublic. The subscriber would mpectfully represent tohia t'llnw citizens, that he is the author and proprietor if the dramatic spectacle written in honor of th^ French people, entitled the "Exile andJeathof fapoleon the Ureal," being the same advertised for epresentation at the Bowery Theatre this evening, ,ud lor which he took out and still holds the exclutve copy right. He furthermore declares, and can prove by abuuIsmt tPstimonv. tlntf h?? wrnlc rlie nlior mhiiw iad been applied to who declined the task; that nany of iheact8of the piece were written by him it mi inight, utter Ins duties at the theatre were iver, and that he lms never received any coni|>ensaion for the sime, except the third share of a beneit, nller the piece had run for bix consecutive veeks, during the stormy winter of 1841-2 And furthermore, that Thomas S. Hamblin, the nanagerof the Bowery Theatre, did subsequently o thiit period, while the subscriber was greatly einmrrasstd and out of employment, by certain proessions and promises, which were not regarded, ind as he hasteasou lo believe, were never intendd to be fulfilled, obtain possession of the inanucript of the above named piece, for which he now tot only refuses to give a fair remuneration, but iven claims as his (HambliuV) own property. The subscriber would also represent to the public, hat in a spirit of parsimonious economy, adopted as le understands in the reproduction of the piece, the irincipal scenes of the pageant have been so alter d, mutilated and "cut." as to destroy the eff>ct as veil as the reputation of the spectacle altogether. The foregoing statement of facts ihe subscriber lumbly submits to the audience of the Bowery rheatre and his fellow citizens generally, in the uliest confidence that they will meed out the same ven handed justice to the authors of our native oil, as they have always done to those more favord by the advuntage of foreign birth. John Tryon, Mannger of the Bowerv Amphitheatre. OQH AMERICAN MUSEUM.?General Tom Thumli, )r. Valentine, Mr. Nellis,Mesmerism, See. are retained tor wo days longer, and magnificent entertainments will be Jven at three and half past seven o'clock, each day. Mr. ohnson's experiments in Mesmerism have made many onverts, and created quite an intermit in the subject; rhile the performances of Dr. Valentine, Mr. Nellis, Itr. ave given a spice to the whole, which have mad?j. the ntertainments more than usually interesting. They pen a rich budget this afternoon and evening. QU- FORTUNE TELLING Al'PEARtf TO BK ALL he rage, and Peale's Mus?um supplies the market cheap uough?only one (hilling. The other attraction* are of lie first order and frightened Barnum so bad that be wan bliged to retain his big gun General Tom Thumb. By he way, Barnum must look shaip or his " shilling head" opponent will prove a tough cuitomer. He if proucing great novelties for twelve and half Cents. (KJ- CIRCUS ?A reinforcement of equestrian talent < announced at this truly elegant place of amusement.? ?ho troupe is now compased of the most talented, athle ic, well formed and accomplished young performers in lie country. The winter campaign hid* fair to be the nost brilliant on record. Many ot Fran eon i's company v rom Paris are expected shortly. This evening a new naional entree will be represented, called the Treaty be weeu America W**, in 'eace, Friotvli?got np in splendid ^tylr. To-morrow vening the great clown Gossin is to take a benefit.? .ook out for a rush. {K7- THE REV. DARIUS ANTHONY OF THE )neida Conference, is not the only one who has been nised from the verge ?f the grave and restored to perfect leaith by Dr. Sherman'* Cough Lozenges. They have low been in use nearly 6 year*, and in every case whero hey have been given according to tiie directions, havn een attended with most wonderful effects. Rev. Mr Do 'orest, Rev. Mr. Dunbar, Leonard Rogers, Esq., and a lost ot other name* coul^J be given who have and do still ecommend the Dr.'a Lozenge* as the very beat remedy hey have ever known. Dr. Hhermak's warehouse is 109 Nassau street. Agenta J7 Hudson stre?t; 183 Bowery; 77 East Broadway; 68 Villiam street, and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Vt- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, lor tnu permanent cure of primary and secondary lyphili*. This powpriul alterative is guaranteed to remove every trace of venereol poison 'rom the canstituton. All persons suflering lron> the eftects oi mercury bould use this alterative without delay. Sold in largj >ottli-s, S3 each, small do, $1; in case* containing half ozeD, $6, eare'.ully packed, and ??nt to all parts of the Jnion. Oilier end consulting rooms of tho College of Medicine and rharmacy,U7 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. pty- PRIVATE DISEASES.?A CURE GUARANTEED.?The College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the Iity of New York, e*tabli*hed 'or the suppression of tsnckery, i* now prepared to treat all diseases ol a pri ate nr.ture, and otter to ail those atllirted wnh these di?ressing maladies udvantagcx not to be met with in eny ther institution in thi? co'intry, either miblic or private 'rom the con?tant corrospondenae, nna from private *rangcinents, between the member* ol the College and thn nant eminent professois of the medical institutions of Kuope, all improvement!) in the treatment of the?o diseases ro lorwarded to them long Imlore they reach the majoity of the medical profession of this cutfntry. With such efebrated remedies, together with tha comhined skill ot he Hi st medical m- n of this country, the College f<-el ?aisflod that the good work they have und? rtaken, "the oppression of quackery," will receive the patronage it eserves from that portiouof the public requiring Uidir ervicee. Term* for advice, all medicines, $S Office and Consulting Room* of the College, 07 Nassau tree'. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N.B. Patients living nt a distance, by stating their diea*e explicitly in writing,giving all symptom*,together rith the treatment they receive 1 elsewbara, i" any,cat. btain a cheat containing all medicine-), with full direc on* lor use, with ft guarantee of cure by addreiuing the gent of the collrge., pent paid, enrlor irg $IS. {fry-THE FOLLOWING LETTER IS PUBLISHED i ?lio? the estimation in which the Metftllic Strop i? eld in Europe : ? Pi.L'Oero!*, 6 Rue Racine,'i? Paris. V. L. Catter, cutler to the King aince 1334, and to tfui Itoyal Navy ; late Inspector of Surgical Instrument* to the British forces. Tr. Geo. Saunders? Dear Hir?It ia with much nleasura I have to assure ou of my entire satisfaction of the last consignment ol lie Metnllie Rizor Strop', which I received Kate. I conInde you have now brought it to the highest pitch of eifection, and independent of their incontestible superirity over all other rar.or strops inanufac' ured oil the coninent, 1 know ot none in England possessing the same dvanUgeu. Vou knew my *alo ol high price rar.ors is onsiderable, and your strop i* now the only one I reommend with my razors. I continue to receive tho rost flattering testimonials of it* merit, not only lor ro* or?, but (or most kind* of surgical instrument*. Believe me, dear ?ir, your* truly, WM L. CARTER Tho original of the above can be seen, with certificate* rom cutlers in England, and alio from tho flrat g< ntlemen !' this eouutry. It is the sam** article that received flmt remiuma, year alter year, at the Kan? of the American natitute. G. SAUNDERS, Inventor and Ma*nfacturcr, 18.1 Broadway. ( ONHTITUTIONAL DEBILITY PERMAIIcInTLY CURED -Tlia Tonic Mixture prepared by he'New York foil"*" of Medicine and Pharmacy, ii th'noat powurful stri i Uhener and invigorator ol tho contitution at prt ?< nt k"0" n to the medical faculty. It in xteiKivi-ly l'' tni.d in all Caa?* ol debility proiluced y secret pli .i-iii ?, with the most beneficial <tl. ct? It rill also tie found highly beneficial in ail cases of weak e*l, dizxine** of the head, nerviiu*complnint*, and all he unpleasant feeling* attending a kIialtered c.onatitution i:>Id in ?ingle bottle* >1 each j in canes containing half a oxen, carefully packed, and *ent to all paitaofthe I Jnion. tV. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, Office anil Consulting Room* of the College, ( 7 N s?au*tre?t. 00- PHALON'S TUBEROSE HUAVINO ("REAM, nice 3 .Mid 6 hhillinga thejar, i* astonishing every body hat bas tri?l it* mat('hl<>k qualities. It u wonder, d how e can cell ao good an article ro cheap. The answer ia n the enormous quantities which (ire daily carried out I ki* depot, UI4 Hi ondw.iy, opposite St. Paul'*. This Cream posaessea all the good qualities of Naples i iap, without the unpleanant amell inseparable Irom that rticie in a genuine state, without the deleterious i fTeotS tti'ii !an? hi on its containing alkali, which ca'is.-* lrrit'i lontn toti'lrr lacei. It pr?fiim? ? rich creamy lulhrr, fhicll Tvillnot dry on thr far?-,tmt proilucn a nmooth an<l npppnranrr. highly r ratifying. Phalon'n Dnhli# (or tlx huir, is cold aa shcvr . kho, both nrtioli * m.w In- hafl <,: Ltrainaid & Co., Agn ' ?, <o. ID Court street, Boatou

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