Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 31, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 31, 1843 Page 2
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new" yokk herald !\ew \> rk, Tum lay, October 31. 1813. Niws tor Edrope.?The ateam ship Hibernie will ' ve Boston to-morrow for Halifax and Liverpool llerltttcr bags will close in thin city at the usual plao\ thisafternoon, al half iiat three o'clock. We ?h?tl publish an Evening Edition at two o'clock, with all the latett Ameiicau news to go by her. Price two centum wrappers. Nkws vkom EiTRorE.?The Britannia is the next steamer due from Liverpool. She left there on the 19.h instant, and may be expected at Boston by to-morrow. The Great Whig Meeting To-night?The Question lobr Decided. J.D5 wnig tnr.y nttl to uiffni <n uw i>aunn&: Hill, in order to make preparations for the next flection, and 10 assume in ?his great central city of the Union that position to which they mean to adhere during 'he coming contest. It will be a highly important meeuae; on its results may depend the sucfs* of Mr. Clay next year. The great point ofdifficu'ty among the whig9 jum now, is the adjustment of Mr. Webster's position? the settlement of the question whether he is to be permitted to return to the ranks of the party ?whether he is to bo regarded as a candid ite for the Vice Presidency? whether he desires such a position, or whether he is to be a member of Mr. Clay's cabinet hercufter. O.i the solution ot these questions the fate of the whole party most unquestionably depends. The relations of Mr Clay and Mr. Webster to ench other, and ?t the latter to the whig p;'rry in general, must now be 8at;? iiCtorily determitud and defined, or disunion, discord, and defeat, are inevitable. Now, as wear* perfectly neutral and independent?sti '. occupyiug that vintage ground of impartiality and freedom, from winch we have repeatedly bestowed salutary advice to contending parties?we will exercise a little of our accustomed generosity, and give a little p'ain, simple, wholesome advice to the whigs, in their present embarrassing circumstances. According to al! reasonable deductions,Mr. Webster ouiht to be received iato the bosom of the whig party, and his name placed en the same ticket with that of Henry Clay, if he so desires; or at all events, he should be put in that position. which will, alter the expiration of Mr. Clay's term, secure to him the possession ot the presidential chair. This is our firm and deliberate opinion?an opinion form d alter carelul ots rvation of the present state and condition ot the whig party?and an opinion in wliirh our Iriend Webb cordially c* n curs?thus presenting to this country, fi>r the fiot time, the pdcifij.spectacle of the JVcw Voik Heta a and the Corier und Enquirer sitting cheek-by-jowl, and heartily uniting in the advocacy ol the same line ohpolicy, as far as the interests tf the whig party are concerned. In oppcsiiion to this policy, however, it ia to be recollected that a considerable portion of the whig party, w ho are actuated by no trifling hostility te i?lr. Webster, are arrayed. This opposition has arUen cuiefly lrom the connection ot Mr. Wrbster with Captain Tyler, or the Punch and Judy administration at Washington. No?v in rela tion to Hiib knotty point, we mean to pr ur a little light upon it?so much at lea*t as will b? qiite su!fkient to clear up all the doubts about Mr. Webster, and dispel tue objections urged against him on this 1 score. Mr. Webster's connection with Captain Tyler was purely eccidental, acdl has been continued ' ap to this time merely for ilie purpose of preserving a number of the Irifnds ol the former in the offices to which they were appointed during his stay iru'.'.* cabinet?such as th? Collector cf this*' port?the Minister at the Court of St. the Consul at Paris?andj^arioui^-"fi ier occup&cts ol 6ome of the prinjyyj. ctfi2#.3 m thetrft of the government. In the accomplishment ol this friendly and meritorious object, Mr. Webster felt it to be ne. ce?sarv to throtv a little dust in the eyes of the Captain and his psrty, and this he has done in the most elegant, dexterous, scientific and succe*ful manner possible?the parties in question having been blinded aim ?t as effectually as vere the eyes ol the M??itre d'Ecole by Rodolphe, in the "Mysieiies ol Faris." We believe that Mr. Webster has thus been enabled to make Captain Tyler and the people p.bout him in Washington play Punch ard Judy with greater agility th,:t ever did the celebrated Falcohi io the lairs of Europe. Mr. Webster's positson has been thus not without its difficulties during the last two years He had to preserve hi* friends in office by speaking solt syllabub to Captain Tyler ; and to preserve his position in the whig party by "discoursing most eloquent music" to their princip'es and prejudices The speeches at Fanueil Ha 11?ai Baltimore?at Rochester, have been all parts ol this gsme, which, no doubt, his great talent and wonderful ?k<U will enable him successfully to carry out And il he be able to do this?to retain his irienda in and to conciliate the whig ranks, he will be enabled to render incalculable eervice to Mr. Clay in the coming election, and at the same time render his own position impregnable. The nomination of Mr. Webster, then, by the Courier and Enquirer, and the opposition which thai journal for the first time has presented to any change in the tariff,ishighly tignificant. To-night will be consummated thewhole of the negociations and arrangements which have been in progress for the last two year*; and which are all-important in giving strength and hope to the movements in favor of Mr. Clay during the ensuing year. We, there fore, strongly insist that the whigs in general meeting at the National Hall to night, will repudiate the resolutions which passed the ward committees, and take back Mr. Webster, thus sealing the union between him and Mr Clay, a union w ich may lead them to victory, aad the failure of which can be followed only by overwhelming defeat. ti fcNfcRA!. BeRTRAND's VlStT TO 0t;R FORTIFICAtions, icc ?Tnis military veteran was escorted yesterday morning from the City Hall to the steamboat Hercules, at Castle Garden, by Governor Bout-k, the Mayor, members of the Common Council, the officers of the first division of artillery, and a large number of French residen's. Tnesteaniboat conveyed the escort, with the Marshal, first to the United Stales ship Independence, and thence to the North Carolina, where he was received with a national salute, and other demonstrations ol marked respect. After passing through, and examining these vessels, they proceeded to Governor's Island, where he was wived with military honors and a national salute. Alter viewing the fortifications, and particularly the buttery constructed by General Bernard, of France, which is considered one of the m?st powerful in the world, they proceeded to the Navy Yard at Brooklyn, where a national salute was also fired. Afier a lull inspection and examination of the fthij>ping> garrison, and muuiiions ol war conatn?*d in the yard, th?* escort returned with their guest about dti<k,and the General to hii lodg* ings at the Aetor House. Ac^'jittal of KoifoR IticKErrs.?Palmer G. Rieketts, editor of theCjcil Whig, indicted for shooting AmorT. Forward iu the streets of Elkton, Md , has been acquitted. Mork Snow.? There was another snoiv storm at Buffalo on th? 2H h instant. Thtre must be m good deal of snow north of in, lor the atmosphere 'hi" ciiy fe?-ls chilly and snow-like. bi.biaiiino in Canada.?There was excellent sleighing ia Montreal last Friday. mahblk.?a tine quarry i>i rnarbls ha# been cliacovered on the r?-td Irudiag Irr m Milwaukie to Fon du Lie. Bmam. Pox tn Ohio.?The Cincinnati (tf,7.ette of ihr-25th instant,slates that the small pox is quite bad mthe n? ighborhood of the corner of 7ih and Broadway, and on New ureet There were six lifW cases yesterday morning. !.vri'AM' i'liLil.i iL MnVkiik.-.i Mam. ACTfRTns We undcrstana that a very con*iderable excitement prevails, amoj;^st certain portions of the commercial interests oC. thia city, comrisui? the r-lii|yin? merchants, auctioneers, and all those eoffafed in the foreign trade. This feeling .'re vails amongst those infljential classes of our citiin coii.-fquence of the recent change in the une of tlie Courier fy 1'wquirer, which, from being >roff?tedly devoted to the commercial and mercantile interests, has become a high tariff and manufacturing advocate. The story now circulating extensively amongst the clashes referred to, appears to be this. Some time during last summer, Mr. Watson Webb, the editor of the paper, after he had got rid of his accunuliied debts, by the hel(> of the bankrupt law, en:e.?d into some negotiations lor the purpose o! raising a sum of money by which he cou!d recover the control and proprietorship of the Courier tf Enquirer At that time the paper was warmly engag? d lu the support of Mr. Clay, and as hostile as possible to the posi'ion which Mr. Webster held in the cabinet. The sum necessary to get back the Courier 4- Enquirer could not, however, be raised among the friends of Mr. Clnv. <nr n v^rv vnoH ? their empty pockets and hopeless poverty. They had votes and voices, nnd could make noise and b'uster enough, but couldn't raise the needful. An attempt wapthen made amangst the friends of Mr. Webster, but even those of them in this city, among the ^hipping and commercial interests, were averse to having anything to do with the concern. As a last iciort, it was thought that the eastern manulacturers, and those connected with them here cs agents, could probably be induced to raise the lunds, with the view ol so securing the influence of th?- Courur Enquirer in favor cl a high and onerous tarifl. This seems to have succeeded, and it is now said that a sum of twelve, fifteen, or twenty thous ind dollars, has been raised, put into the hands of some of the friends of the parties, and the paper been placed entirely under the control of Webb, with the express provision that it shall advocate the return of Mr Webster into the whig ranks and the permanence of the present tariff, so at to secure the interests ol the t astern manufacturers at all hazards. The recent movement of the Courier appears certainly to corroborate these statements. A change has undoubtedly taken pluce in the proprietorship? the name of Morrill, which formerly appeared, having been abandoned, nnd that cf Webbexclu?ively adopted. Pesides, some time since a new editor wu6 appointed, under, as we have been informed, eastern influence? a Mr. Raymond?a young man en1 irely filled wi h ultra tarifl" and ultra protective doctrines. The tone of the paper is now precisely what might be expected from all the?e secret negotiations. It i* not surprising, therefore, that the shipping interests cf this city?the auctioneers, and all those numerous classes who are interested in our commercial fcffdir-, should exhibit some excitement on tbis subject The shippers, auctioneers, importers, agents, and so on, comprise probably three-fourths of the commercial interest of New Yoik, and the Co irirr an I Evquirrr has been for many years past the recipient if tha' patronage to the almost entire exclusion ol any other paper, as it was regarded by them as specially devoti d to their '"*"'*'3. To abai don them at this time, on ?'. *ery threshold of a new Congress coming ifc'.o power, appears to be t)ii" of the most reir .'.K&blp events which has taken place Mocejjyi famous ?52,000 negociation of the UniiedSjy(te8 Bank. ,1a"conclusion, we have only to remark, what iTiUsl appear very evident to every one gilted with any degree of perception?and that is, that the merchants of this city, in comparison with the eestern manufacturers, appear to be the greatest blockheads that ever exis-tfd They seem to be playedabout likf pawns. But the eastern men are still, as of old, the wise men?the Magi?the magicians?the? everything. We believe we shall also turn round and advocate their cause ! Musical?r. K. Wkizel ?This eminent rianist and vocalist having, at the instance cf many cf his friends, resigned his professorship at St. Annis H ill, Flushing,in order to establish himself in Brooklyn, will give a concert there on Thursday evening nejt. He will be assisted on that occasion by some of our mist distnguished professors Mr. Wetzel tieedi only to be known to be appreciated. We concratu'ate our r.eighbors upon having secured theser- | vices of so thorough and valuable an instructor ia the science of "J.armony," and we cordially wish every success may crown the exertions of Mr. Weizel in the pursuits for which his abilities so eminently qualify him. ftC5? Mademe Damortau and M. Artot gave on yesterday evening another ot their concerts. The room, at an early hour, was crowded, and among the speciators we observed Matshal Bertrand and mite. After a brilliant overture by Mr. Timm, Madame Damoreau gave her celebrated scene (ri pitrtt) and the grand air ilu term tit, from Auber's Village Voitin in a mo6t tfl'ec?ive mariner. Were we to venture to tpeak of Madame Damoreau's vcice, we shou!d say, that it is rather remarkable for sweetness and finish, than for power; confining herself, as lar as may be, to the middle and lower octaves, she produces an effct more pleasing than almost any cinger we have ever heard. The air from the Village Voisin was loudly encored, and Madame Ihmoreau had the pood taate, not to repeat the whole tctna, but only the portion which had excited the enthusiasm of the audience. The icena from the Domino Noir, it is impossible to criticise. M. Artot showed himselt a complete master of his instrument, and displayed, in the pifC?s he had selected, the vigor and brilliancy which characterise his execution. Among the audience we observed Madame Castellan. This was to have been the last of Madame Cinti's conccrts, but in consequence ol the immense concourse, of whom many had purchased tickets without being able to enter the room, there will le given another on Fiiday. which will not, we think, be less crowded than hst night. The Hutchinson Family had a very crowded houee at the Society Library last night. They give another concert on Wednesday evening. Chatham Tiita-thr ?Ot all the crowds seen, wahin our memory, assembled, it was at the Chatham last night. Miss Walter, (whose benefit it wts) may be justly proud of her reception on the occahu n, and the mauager, proud too, that he has drawn around him such troops of friends. To night, the new pantomime with ail the dances. Mr. Wood, tne celebrateu pantomimist, appears lor the first time, and produces the drum i of the Dumb Man o| Manchester, and Mr- J. MillsBrown makes his first bow for many years in the character of Hobin Ronghcad in ihe farce of Fortune's Frolic. .Seats must be secured early. Concert or iiik VIimes jjuw.-The dtbul o( t!i> M* interesting and heniuifui girls, last night at the Apollo, was a surprise and a triumph. Never was mi tU'lience mure sincerely delighted with music they could appreciate and words they cou'd under -lurid Their mccess has cncouraged thein to annum re iheir concert lor repetition ihu evening at the Kniiir place. Moviments or Mr. Arm ik>i.?The St. Louis Republican * f the 19.h inst. announce* the return of tlm indifitigable and learned naturaiirt as follows t? *" V Audubon and party arrived Ust i vening in ; od health aud spirits. lie n?cenderl the Missouri to some distant:-' above Fort l'nion, above the Vel|.;*r Stone, hikI ex-rew* himsell much | leased ? ith the excuision. Jl? discovered a number ol iirdn and plants, and brought down with him a variety of rorioHiiies, tofetm r with a gr^y !ox, badgr, deer. tec. which they succe* tied in imkiok alive |fi the spring he proposes to extend his irip lo ti.t mountain*.' . Examination or Fa>8Ku? Mr. Ju-iice Bennett, n Friday, r?quired Fanett to give bonds in the sum i #.')(>!>0 lor his appearance to d iy, to answer to a rh?rne ol "asssult and battery," (according to [ h- New Haven Courier,) upon the deceased tutor, | Uwigitt. I \n Kvrnliu; in lork-A Ulri-tlii:; ol tlie Pcoi?l< ? Tlie Actor The Living and the Dead?A popular Preulifr, nnd the Enemy of Bonis. It wa-3 the evening of a pleasant autumnnl dayTin' air was cool ana bracing, and the notes ol he numerous pedestrians who hurried ulorg Broadway were tipped with a healthy red. At tbe crossings of the sidestieets pleasant gliini^es were ;o be had o( ths HuJsou snd the distant Jersey mils, whose dark outline stood out in tine relict against the western sky, which now glowed with the blood-red lustre of the setting sun, and many * care-worn soul in that various, hurrying crowd was thus momentarily cheated into happy forg^tfulnes? of the presence of the living stream amid which they moved. The clear, cold waters ol the fountain in the Park danccd merrily as i! in mockery of the nei?hbouring trees, whose summer slories, all withered and dead, strewed the pathway?the music from the band at Barnum's Museum floated across the Park, and, softened by the distance, fell pleasantly enough upon the ear?a pale, blueeyed girl, at one of the windows of the ladies' parlor at the Astor, sighed heavily as the looked upward at the'young moon, and N. P. Willis, at the name moment, stood at Leary's window, and satisfied himself as to the prevailing colors of vests and cravats for the month to come?the "night fire's blaze" illuminated wuh its cheerful light (he drawing-rooms of princely mansions in Waverley Pluce, and the wretched denizens of the "Five Points" sallied forth on their nightly errands of vice und crime?an empty hearse, with a drunken driver, went ranully down the Bowery, meeting on its way r gay bridal party?virtue and vice, penury and wealth, despair and the pride of life, Lnzirus and Dives, famine and fulness, the living and ihc dying all mingled their voices, and sent up that m^hing, solemn, and mysterious sound, which is continually ascending from the great cities ol the earth. Near the City Hall a rude platform was erected. A "mass" meeting of "ihe people" was to be held. A few rough flanks, supported by empty barrels, composed the unpretending rostrum, the ascent to which was by means of a ricketty ladder. The assemblage of the "sovereigns" was not very imposing. According to the placards, the meeting was to be composed of that respectahle portion of society who labor for their bread; but the majority of those who were eround the platform appeared to belong to that other class, who, acting cn the old orthodox doctrine, that "the world owes them a living," disdain to purchase food and raiment by the sweat of their brow. At the appointed hour about a dozen individuals scrambled on the platform, and the proceedings commenced. The chairman smoked a cigar with great dignity, and the secretary, who looked like a journeyman tailor out of work, read in a husky voice the following resolutions:? Whereas, The protection which legislation etbrds to i different ot society, has not been extended in a fair decree to the interests ot mechanics and Other laboring men. Theielore, Resolved, That we arc imperatively called upon to take immediate mea*tir< * to protect our rights, and vindicate ourselves, at once and forever, from the long standing reproach. that the mechanic is the mere instrument and slave of hif employer. Resolved, That in the union of all the various branches i of mechanical professions, we recognise the only means 1 hy w hi'.hour great objects can be achieved, an4 the ] rights of all piotccted; and that we will f rom this hour, 1 organise agxiust the urjast and oppressive influences t winch so long have ovei borne ui, and that we will never ' detert the cause of cur fellow workmen, so long as one principle rt mains unviudicateJ,orone wrong remains un- i redressed. Resolved, That we regard the "strike" that is now be- , ing male by some ofthe mechanical ptofessions, as one of , the holiest assertions of human right over the grasping , averioe .the tyranny, the sclttshnef* of man ever made, , and that we will firmly snppirt and maiataia it with all j our heart and to the extent of our ability. < These resolutions were supported by a gentleman 1 who spoke in a vigorous strain for some minutes ; ( but only a few broken sentences were heard at a i uismiice, uiierr-persea trun uie running commentary | of the auditor*?"Gentlemen?freedom?citizen? < image oi his Creator?defend our r ghte, &c. &o." 1 Two or three speeches of the same character were , delivered, and alter some chetring, the meeting dispersed. It appeared to hive been, from some cause, a total failure. Even tho&e on the platform seemed sensible cf this, and looked as sheepish as beys caught robbing an orchard. Let us change the scene to the Park Theatre ? : Forrest was to appear, and an emtute had been ex- 1 peeled on account ol hi a alleged uucourtenuj treat- j ment of the widow of one of liia ben and cartiest 1 friend?. The treasurer and the door-keepers looked a iittle fi Igetty, but those fears had been almost | wholly dissipated by authentic inrormuion that the ' design of hissing tne actor had been abandoned ? i Ten minutes before the curtain rose the house looked thin. There were not twenty ladies present.? The pit and gallery were well filled. When the curtain rose the boxes had filled up a good deal ; " but it was not a crowded house. All was as calm as a summer morning. It was clear there was to be no row. Captain Bob Tyler, with a few friends, occupied a private box, and perhaps his political influence had some fillet in preventing the riot. In .he next box were Mrs Forrest, Mrs Leggett, and one or two female friends?nn interesting group.? The play was " Richelieu " The opening sceae went of] lamely. There was some impatience evidently to see the "American tragedian." At length he made his appearance, and was greeted with general, but by no means enthusiastic applause. He bowed several times, and then thus addressed the house, in a rather tremulous voice :? " Ladies and OE!*rlemnff I crave your indulgence for a rrwrruTit, whilst I re'er to an attack upon me. which appeared iu a very obscure print in tnia city, Called tb? 'Subterranean,'and which was republished in this morning's ' Herald'?the characteristics of which paper 1 will not shock your fur lings by recking now. (A pauan ) To those who know me i ersonally, 1 trust I ne. d make n vindication ot my character againat these foul aspersions (Cheers ) To those who do not know me, 1 read the following letter :? New Vonk, Oct. 80, 1843. Mr Dear Khikwd :?1 have ?een with surprise nnd astonishment, in'.he New York Herald of to- lay, an article which purports to be an ex'ract Irom a certain print published in tbia city, aod said lo he edited by a Mr. Wulah; | and 1 have no hesitation l.i declaring every chirge con , tained therein, so far as regard* yourself, to tie entirely false. Yours, Sec. ELMIRA LEGGETI'. " Ladies and Gentlemen, 1 cm very sorry that I have intruded thus lar on >ourtime and patience ; but however ' small my pretensions may be?however humble my i re. tensions may be to ttio character of a man and acitiz?n, 1 I prize them more than I would nil the professional tri umpbs of all tbe actors, from the days of Koscius, down." Here Mr. Forrest passed, bowed and retired. A 1 number in the pit shouted bravo?the galleries cheered, the boxes applauded quietly, one or two personal friends of the actor ro?e and waived their | hats, but the action was not followed, and in a few momenta the houKe was as composed as a village church on a smiling Sabbath morn. The whole inmg paesea on q-ueuy?very q aietiy. Jhepiay proceeded, and Mr. Forrest played through the firet act qiietly?very qaietly. II* evidently sullered frcm considerable nervous excitement. But thai pissed away gradually, and in the closing scenes lie wa??reat?worthy ol himself? worthy olthe warm pfi applause of the most judicious of his audience.? Had it not been lor the timely publication in yesterday's Ibrald we would have had materials for a much more exciting paragraph. A formidable band of rowdies hud b?en organized?an rrnruft would undoubtedly have taken place had not the infoini ition givi-n by us led to the piUidllioi of Mrs. Leg qett's letter in the Evtning Port, mid judicious proceedings on the part of two worthy citizens who are engaged in collecting a subscription lor the benefit of Mrs Lxauptt?a most estimable and wor hy claimant ol tne gratitude of Mir r>arty lor whom her fiusband fought so fai'hfully and s > well, and nf that of all who love and respect the great prn ciplci lor which, in all their purity, and irpsprctive of par'y conoid, rations, lie contended. It wa.? an interesting scene that. The living vindicating his conduct to ihedead, whof j arm while i i lile had so wfll sustained him?and ia the prrnce of Vt it witm S3. Aw?y in another part of the city, another scene -even more theatrical than that we have left-? went on. The Rev. Professor Malfit waged warare with the tempter ol soul*, and "strange fire" turned furiously in a crowded "sanctuary" at tlie corner of Catherine [and JJivinon.?treets. Old and young? mjH and ft in i!e?saints and sinners, were now iu raptures wiih the rhetcric of the man of God, uad now pros! rat iu 3 themselves with frantic gestures on the ground. It was the exorcism of one devil to make room for seven otheis worse than the first. Ah ! Religion, Virtue, Truth! what excesses *nd hypocrifcies are perpetrated in thy names! Iu a lew hours the theatre, the church and the ureets were deserted, und the placid moon and stars shone gently on the sleeping city. City Intelligence^ Police Office?Monday, Oct. 33.?This Mu?oa?or Mm. LriTr.A ?The full particulars of thii horrible murder by < location and burning, ns published in the He. raid yesterday morning, has excited the most intense interest in our community, and no murder since thatot Adams by Colt, is possessed of so much hidden mystery. Ia the testimony of officer Kream, published yesterday, it was prinUd that when he discovered the body, the head and/nt were covered with a pillow. It should have read head and fact Tho publication yesterday morning has brought forth additional evidence of much intarest. Mr. W B. Meech and Mr. B W. C. Massett, of No. 4 Wall street, have since in ormed the Coroner that at about the hour of two o'clock on Sunday morning, they were passing the corner of Broome atreet and Broadway, when taey board the cry of "murder"dbwn Broadway. They immediately wrnt io the direction from wheucc the sounds proceeded, and traced them to the door of the tore of Leitga, which they lound partly open,and one of them entered to ascertain tho cause of the outcry, and ho there found two men and a woman quarreling, one ol the men being Leitga, the prisoner. On expostulating with them,one of the men ordered him out oftnc house, and he left. They saw a watchman opposite, and called him, stating the circumstance, but he refused to go into the house unless he waa called by somo one of the parties, as he supposed it was nothing more than a quarrel between Leitga and his wife. The young men then left the place, and thought very little more of the matter until yesterdny morning, ilien they read the report in the Hearld- Oa their representation the Coroner ordered a m <n named Carl II. Kohlramch, who?o name is over the door of the ?torn thut Lfitga occupied, to be arrested on suspicion that he wa9 the perron who was in the house with Leitga at the time iroken ot by the before mentioned person*. Officers Buiier and Kellinger found him at Batter's Ourman Hotel, No. 63J Pearl street, and lodged him in Ihe city prison. On his way to the police otttee he confessed that him and Lei'gn left the porter house if Baker, 632 I'earl street, on Sunday morning last, about bait' past one o'clock, an-.l proceeded up Broadway to Leit ja's store, but says hu did not go into the store. After regaining at the corner of Broadway and Grand street a iittlc time, he says he thru went home. From the fact :tiat this m<n Kahlrauach had recently effected un insurance of $ti(>o upon the contents ot the store, which it officers Leitga dare not claim as his own for fear of cre.ll01 s, btrong suspicions exist agiinst him of participation in the arson, it not in the murdirr, although i' is difficult ;o separata tl'.e commission of the two olfencM. li s statement, however, tem!s to confirm that made by the fouog n?cn who heard th< cry of murder, notwithstanding ttitt bo deuits that he waa in the store ol Ltitga that morning. One '.act we have learned since the holding ot the in quest, that tend? strongly to b!jo*v that tan unfortunate woman was murdered by suffocation before the u as burned, which i<i, thbt when the body was found,*ihe was Jrefsed in a trock such as would have been worn in the day time, and with other articles ot similar clothing upon her person. This. is satisfactory evidence that she had not retired to rest in the mual manner, but was either sitting up,or had laid down on the eot until her husband aiid Kohlrautch arrived, when a quarrel may have ensued, and the murdi" been accomplished immediately after The interett of II >hlrau?ck in the insurance on the goods in the store, which no doubt really belonged to Leiigo, places him in a ver? suspicious light under all the circumstances. There is no doubt, lrom the ai p -arance of thj lower part of the body of the deceased woman, as presented at the post mortem examination, that one or two hours must hava transpired in their burning, al. though if the spirit pas was poured upon her, less time would have been required. The examination ot the above named witnesses will be nade belore Jus'ice Matsell tbis morning. RoBm*n a Snoozkr.?One Patrick McCartney went on i visit to 31 Change street on Saturday night to see Pat :ick Driscoll, and while there, got into a snoozo, and A-hen he a'vtiked, discovered that his pockets had been

elieved ot in gold and silver, and a note of hand vaued at $140 He cave notice to the police, and James L. Smith arrested the rogue Driscoll, and he was fully comnitted to prison. Coroner's OfHcc?Monday, October 30?A Child SurrnciTi D ?On Monday morning Mrs. Margaret Early >1 43 Watts street, awaked and found her youngest child, which was abou* three months old, dead by her side. It had been fretful duiingthe night, and kept her awake until near lour o'clock. She was aroused about half past five, ?nd then lound the child l>iri(J with its face towaidi i.er, quite unu.i. i ne coroner* jury, irom the medical testimony ofti:re 1 in the case, reiuruud a verdict ot accidental autfjcation. Circuit Court. Bofore Judge Kent. Oct 30?Crim. Curt.? fan Colt vu. William H Sharp ?The proceedings in this care are not ot such interest kg jf the two previous day s. The court roem wai wi'll but not densely crowded throughout tin- day, and man? were no doubt disappointed in not hearing the expoti' promised in the opening of the learned counsel lor the delence. Hawcver, the day was chit fly consumed in tho examine, tio 1 and cro-"3-exami notion of the brother of I he defendant ns to the position and situation ot the buck nttic room where.the black man bad witnessed theacene. To morrow probably, the (defence will go more deeply into the merit* of their case, and no doubt many who were disappointed lo-dny will bo gratified, if ?uch a word ii applicable to their taste*. Previous to the examination of the witnesf, Mr. Oraham rose and stated to the court that he had a roost painful duty to perform. He had been adviied that an attempt was made to tamper with thq integrity of some of the j-irymen, and before any evidence wta gone into he wi'hct that the matter might be bo explained ak ta ictthe difficulty at rest. For himself and his associate he could safely declare, that no attempt had been made by them ?utside ot dour* or elsewhere by any moon* whatsoever to influence the jury or the court iu the matter, but he had reason to believe such wa* not the case with the op. posite side. He had received a letter stating cettaiu fact*, but he would hand it to the court and let hi* Honor judge of it* content*. He wa* most anxious to rive the opposite counsel an opportunity to explain it He regretted that it should have Do n necessary for him to make such a charge; he did make it, hccau-e his du'y ri quired him, but he did *o, aatisfi >d that such an explanation would be made as would remove the unfavorable im,.region which such a chargc must necessarily create. H? cave tho gentleman on opportunity, because he considered it due, >i* well to them ns to his client, to the integrity of the coi'.rt and the purity of the jury. Judge Kest.?Thi* letter, I perceive, i* an annonymou* jne, I p*y no attention cither publicly or privately to such (e, it ting it from him in a manner which showei plainly Mr. Jorum?The iiymuMion, I take it, it directed igainst ui, and we are ready to meet it. Lotus have lome definite charge. Mr.GttiuM- I am informed that on Saturday evening iftrr the court had adjourned, the counsel for the defence visitedthn hocae in Orchard street. One of the jurors was present examining the premises. On thut occasion ?ome rt marks were made by some person which caused the juror to say, that being one of the jury, he could not givn un opinion one way or theother on the m'J-'et. Mr Jihida* ?I am theounsel who visiti-d tne house I took with me Mr aharpe and his brother to examine the premiss. We there IouihI a gentlemin hu?y with his nile making his rumination. Hup osing him to he srnt Ihere by the opposite patty, land the gentleman with nne withdrew until that <? nti. man should have fialshed. We were careful not to s ,y a word one way or the other filter we ha I withdrawn, the gentleman came out, and hen lie casually mentioned ih it he was a juror. We did 10'. >p?ak a stug'e word dntil after the juror had left, and lie is present now to correct me i( 1 liavo stated what is not a fact. Judge Kf!?t?I sincerely trust the juror will net rise (waiving his hand to the jury). I wunt to hear itching more on tho subject, as I Hm sure the explanation made by the counsel is pel fectiv s .tihfictory to the court anil to Lha opposite counsel. L t there be nothing further about it. Gentlemen, proceed with your defence. Th? Ukffwcp. Ocoana F. SHsar recalled?Q?Were you at the house in Orchard street on Saturday I A?I was, and measured the distance ; from the head of the stairs to the corner o! angle of turning is nine leet ? then fi om corner of - iigle to the keyhole is eight feet five inches ; the di.Unce from the keyhole of door ol back attic loom to the laithesl side ofthe house istwo fectnioti inches. n _Wt.nl kin.t ?{ ? .1 l. il.:-t- 1 ? A?An ordinary white |>aael door usually used iu attic bed room*. H - H ?ve you the key of that door ? A?V'-?, I have j there it in, (handing ? imoll bed room key ) There are three loom*. and each hai a lock and k*y. , By iIia Coi'kt?On which side is the lock ? A ?O i the inside, ?o that looking thri ugh the keyhole ycti get the (nil thickness ol the door and the lock, the 1 att r not being set in. Q --Did \on try to *ee the centre of the room through that keyhole 1 A ?I did, hit could not. The window wai In the rear vail o( the home and not in the roof, (*a the nigger ia) > it w if j) ti w.n further to the left f.oni thecentre, ?s yon looked jt it from the door ; that if, to the Itft of the line of vision ; Irom th? keyhole the most you could aee ot the window, w hirli la 33 inches in the sash, would be seven ?n inches ; the distance Iroin the infeotcti inches oi he window to the right hanl side wall ot thst room, was forty nine inchca ; to the Iwlt hand side the distance wai ,11 y seven inches. U Now, could you see any portion of that fifty /even nclir*on th< left side.through the key hole? A ?No, I cold not; the mast I could see u|K>? theoppo I1"' wall on l';'>k'ng 'tirectly through the key hole, without moving my po Hion was twelve inches?by moving my p isitimi I coul i tbke in the space I have mentioned, n it ly, *eveiite> n inches. <i ?In your judgment could toil see n person in the litre ol th it :oom ao a* to recognize him to tell who h> t A? No ?Yon could not see the centre of the room, th' Irtor s? ung to the lelt opei'tn* to the inside. <TD*?ixirninrc1 by Mr. <)h*h*m ? Q-Ar? you the brother of the defendant 1 A?i ?m i hid now irtudying the elai?ic? under th< fl' y. ?? 40 Domintck *tnet; I have no prufoiiinn I t a? brought up 10 the dry good* buiiuiu turn J tw>ut) >ne I nm now twenty throe; 1 hn?e been recently en 4?god in buying real e?Wte; I havn bought fomc run) t tie irom my brother, the delcndaut, about two week* ago) p????????a?? ? h ywereltts v. hich came to him from the estate of our (raodmolher. H ?What consideration did yon pa; him for these tiiuo ot kl A? I paid $1,260 in cash. For the ?rst lot $500; for the tecoud tot $100. und the third fThat is all the pro.Msrty I purchased; theauiouut I pud was the full value f the property; no one was present when I paid l>icn; 1 snamiupj ihn title; he brought me the conveyancerea iy tiavvu; it in not on record. H ? When diiyuu tirst propose to purchase these lots i from him I A?I did not propose first to purchase, ho off.-red them to me; he wautrd $1500 for them ; he had the deed in his room; there it was executed and there I puid the consideration. Q? Did you make $1500 out of your purchase and sales duiing the past year 1 A?I think 1 did ; I am not a land broker; I purchased lor my own benefit ; I was not then or now pursuing any other business but my studies ; 1 never wa< in the dry go-ids business on my own account, though 1 have bought und sold dry goods. (J ?When you produced that diagram on Saturday lust, UIU yuu nui Jjr iiini II V. ui mauc irom truuai examination un<l nieanurenifnt under your direction oud superintendence, and that it wus coriect 7 [Somediscuoion here arose on this question which vu tin.illy permitted by the Court ] A?! answered that the diagram was mod)) by my dircc. tion; I first majc a rough copy ; 1 did not make i? with intention to use in Court; I (lid not bring it into Court; it was s' own me ; I examined the pteoiises thii morning with a ilurr'rn u .> > i y anoiher person, and then centpared '.lie dWanci s ?j o'ktn of by me ; on 8aturday when we (juuiintd ihe house we had to use candle*; the hour wa>4nout five o'clock. [ The witness here underwent a long and close cross examination on the position, measurement, and circumstances attendant on the measurement, which was too dry and uninteresting for public reading ] Q ? I! (inordinary double mattrunH wsi laid an the floor four feet lrom the door in the direct line of vision, could the oblique visit n take in the entire mattrass 7 A?1 thihk not. A single mattrass might no be pieced as to embrace the wliolc/of it, in the combined angles of vision. 1 visited the premises three times- on Saturday morning and evening, and on this rooming. Q?Have you been at Mr. Van Cott's house in Williamsburg while your brother boarded there 7 A ? V< ?, I huve visited there, generally in the day time. My brother wa? sometimes there when I called; I have irrn Van Cott there al o. My brother did not leave Van Cott's at all in the winter of 19 U; ha came over to the city for about a week, but did not bring hi* trunk* a way with him; be returned at the end of that limn. I know h* stayed longer in thii city than he intended, ai wo had some business which detained him. Q?When vour brother went back to Van Cott's house then, did you know whether Van Cott wai absent 7 A?I can't say; 1 heard something about Van Cott's absence, but can't rccvllect what it was. Q?When did your brother leave Van Cott's the lsst time 7 A?I can't ?ay with certainty ; I heurd something of his hoarding somewhere in Orchard struet with the Van Co't family, but I can't say how or where I heard it. Q?Ciuld your brother have boarded at the iouse of VanCott in this city without your knowing it 7 A?I thiak he could. Q?Do you know Mr. Clement 7 A?I do ; be if here os a witness; ha is a dry goods merchant. 1 know his brother; can't say whst profession or trade be is. I have seen him at the corner of Oraud un4 WooaUr street. Q?Do you know who keeps that coach establishment' A?1 do Lot; 1 swear I do not. Q?When diil you sue Mr. Clement's brother there 7 A?I saw him on Saturday morning last; his brother was not prrsi ut at the interv ew. Q-D) you not know that it belongs tooneol the jurors in that box 7 A-I do not. I havo h?ard that it belonged to a Mr. Thompson, hut I <lo not know the fact. Q?H ive you a?ked anyone whether Mr. Thompson, one of the jurors iu this case, could not be bribed 7 A?I have not. Q-Hjvoyoti made anv expression to any one about Mr. Thompson as being on this jury 7 A?1 have said so; but have nut spoken either pro or con about him. I mentioned it to my brother William, for the very reasou thit I had frequently ?een Mr. Thompson in Canal street. Q ?Did you mention at the same time, that vour Iriend, Mr. Clement, had a brother working with Mr. Thompson 7 A?I did not. t\ Ar? nnrniL.t .1!J _ .i MnbA tions to your brother relative to Mr. Thomp?on 7 A?I think that vat all; I really can't say it' there was any thing more sai I,1 won't swear whether Clement tai l Thompson was on the jury O'not; I might or mi*h:not have (aid toy it is possible I did fo; I have a first rate mesnory; it whs precisely the kind ol conversation which docs not make an imprrssion; it was about ten o'clock on Saturday morning; Idid not know thou Mr. C!?ment* ?a< to be a witneraon the trial. Q?Did you make use of an esp'ession, wondering whwther Mr. Thompson would be favorable or unluvoia Me to your brother 7 A?I can't remember. I do not recollect saying that I wished Mr. Thompson to say a good word for my brother. I knew that Mr. Thompson kept that establish* ment, bui I did net know it was the same person who tat oiithejnry; Clement sp ke of Mr.Thompson as a man of principle und strict impartiality, ar.d us good a man as we could get-, he allndeJ to his knowledge ot the premise* in question. Q-Didnot Clements say he thought Mr. Thompson would be favorable? A?Oh no, nothing of the sort passed. Q-Didyousaj any thing of the other jurorr. A?No; we madnsjine remark* about the appcorance of thu jurors, and their taking notes. By Mr. Jo roan?Will you now explain the diagram which was drawn according to your advisement and direction? The witness then explained to the Judge, and the several Counsel the diagram. Qit-stion by Mr. J jrua*?What time did your brother leave the houxe ol four step-father/ A?I think it was in 1937 Thodtfcuco hero wished to show that the def ndani was poor, and that hsvmg hr-come indebted betore he be came of age, he wa? obliged to tell his property to raise money to pay hi* honest dr-bts. The Couit towcve.r, having d< cided that the opposite counsel had not a ri<ht to khow that the delcndant was rich and in good ciicum stances, ruled the question against the defence. Q-By Mr. JOHn*r??Did >ou in the purchase you spoil e of inti nil to aid your btoihi r in putting his property be yond the rcach of attachment? A-1 purchased with no such in'ention. Th? res; of the crosi-cxamination wcioi no material intrrest. J>?eth D. TAnnr?I livo in Goshen, Orange County, Bud am a carpenter by profession?1 have worked at Willianubtirg in 1840 at>d 1841. I did work for Mr. Van Cott end his brother in-law, Mr. '"mitti? T built the house lor Mr. Van Co't?I went theie in July 1810, and boarded with Mr. Van Cott?his family consisted of Mrs. Vun Cott, Mrs. Janes, Smith and his w ife, and John V#n Cott. la 1841, Mr. Sharp and Mr. Strong cam? in thn sprinar as boarders. I hive be?m ?t V.ia Cott'a since I ielt in 1S41 ? my about twice or three times?I think 1 stayed there one ninht. Q-Did you erer, while at Van Cott's housn see him make ust? ol any improper conduct to his wife? A?I have seen him handle her?he would take hold ol her bosom and say she had a nice i>air of ?? *_ I never saw him expose her naked bosom? 1 can't ny who were prt sent at tho time?1 was a young unmarried man at the tinnp. Q - D J you recollecl whether he repeated the conduct more than once? A?No, I can't sjy?1 did not see him take hold of er expose any other part of her person?I only saw what 1 have rtated about hnr bosom. Q?How did Mrs. Van OJtt "take it" at that time? A-l cannot say how she toon it, she did not say anything that I know of?1 think she m.iy have nseuted it some. 3 -Do you recollect of his kissing any other lady besides his wifu ? A I have seen him kiss Mrs. Doctor Bailey, (the D>ctor, it appears, had bi-se>l Mrs. Van Cott in return;) I t>l"o saw hiTi kiss Marj Walrtron at a party; it was a part ol the legitimate business of the eveuing'n amusement*.? (9mc laughter) (J - Did >ou ever hear any one say in the prespnee ol Van Cott auy thing about his pulling a young woman out of bed? A?1 heart something ol'the kind, it was on the occn ion of a visit paid by myself and Iriand; when tho young ladies bad retired to bed; Mr. Van Cott, however, snio he won Id soon ratt In them out of bed, and make them give us a tune on the piano; ho was absent tor a short nme, when Mary Ki Idrll came do* n and played for us; I think it wn-i he that said that he pirled her out ofbeil; il was between 9 and It o'clock when the lade? wire roused: I heard that Mrs. Van Cott wa* in the country; it wns about AnguM or September, I84J. Q ? Did you ever b<'ar him use indecent language to hii wile when pitying whin; 7 A? I think at a game of whist, dispute aro?e abjut a trick, and he called ht r a li?r? Crosi examined by Mr.GasHAM?The entire party were pretty much enragrd ot the lime. (A dispute here arote between the counsel a* to the relevancy of a qu??tion ) Mr. Jordan observed that if the opposite counsel could how that well bred people called their wivea "liara''th?B he had no ol jection. (A laugh ) Q-How old was Mary It. ddell at the time you (poke of jbout pulling her out ol I?*i7 A?1 auppnM about 16 or 17 yeara; I can't ??y wheher he wa* pulled out of bed or not. H - Who were present when he made uie of the rx;>res sion about hii wi't'a boaom? A?I can't recollect. q-How did the other aide know that you liad heard ucn word?u?ed7 A? I can't any; 1 wa* spoken to by Sn.ith about the 'ime I wa? sub| frnaed here; I rereived a three dollar bill to pay some of my expeoies lor b tending here?I did not |i?y r.iy exp'.'nets out of that, for I have it here, in m) ,orUet. Q?How did you fare while jou hoarded there 7 A?We had not meat to breakfast,and I did not think he prog wa? a? good ai was nmial in places where me -h?nic* hoarded. q -What was ih" conduct of V?n Cott ard hi* wife :owaid each otner 7 A?They live I as usual, only they were a little cold to >*ch other at times. Br Ma. Joantis- Hjw did they live?happily or not 7 A ? Horn, times they di I, and somet Imis they did'nt. On neocra?ion w.h?n he winton a pleasure party with a 1 >' ol other ladle*, he l?-lt hu w ife at homo alone with thr 1 rvuit. I don't kiio* that she nai.l any thing about it} V?t Iw appeared down hearted. <4, Unl iou ever*ie her h*v? any flt? whan he wa? n ient7 I A Yi n, <nd I thought he acted cool and Indlflhrent me'iiin*. end sometirai* l e did'nt. Mv ltrpre??ioii i? n<t l.i* roiiiluct to hia ivif tow.ircli thn latter j> irt <>f the n?n I h ardnd Ui*r?- wan d lli-ri iit to ? hat it wn? whra I r?t wuiit thir ; that a, morn cool anil indifferent. Mrs V <n Cott al ?nyn appeared x quirt, peaceable woman. I vi r ??w miy wrung in hi-r conduct. <1 -How long win Mr Siiarp therM before you left I A ?I cannot really a ly. A? lar u? I aa?, ha wui a quiit .ii'ifon, and lu-haved v< i y like a g' ntlenmn. Adjourned to halfpiat ten o'clock thi" (Turaday mining. i The Girli again.?The factory Rifl* " atpirk" lit > lleghf ny, l'a., on last Thursday wrek, for "houra," xad got them. The " bo>?" ined it, and didn't. < J Common CouncilBoird or Aliiihmci-Monday. Oct. JO?Ahlerman Purdy, President, ia the chair. Alderman Hatfiahl appeared In hia seat for the flist timx since hit aavcre ill uen. Falling inla an open Sfturr.?Tho committee eti roiiH and raunis, reported in favor of paying .Michael Martin $2P0 ibr falling into an open sewer in the tthavenuo, with bit horse and w iron, by which weuis Iwwuirverely injured as well as hi* horse. Alderman Nash moved that tho sum be reduced lo$13&, which was adopted. Watting Roi ki.?The Committee en Finsnce reported adversely to paying KrincW Kelly for damages, claimed by him in suspending his work of blasting rocks iu the upper part of the city. Blackicell'i I,land ?The Committae oil Charily nod Alms Houses reported, under resolution, that there were fevfntt?" peraom ou Blackweli'i Island. male and female, whole terms had expired, eight or whom were tick in the hospital Allerman VVatf.rmapc ollfred a resolution, instructing the keeper of Bl-ick wrll'j Island to di charge all perioni on BlackwcU'd Wland whose term of lei vice t>y convlctiou hai expired, except those who are lick in the hospital. Waste IVater of Union Syucre.?The Committee on Lindi and Placet reported to coacur with the Doard of Assistants, in granting to George Bruenthe free use of tha waste water from the lountun In Cnion 8<iu?re, for theuieof a dry dock, to b-? constructed by him on the E?t river. Alderman Tillou opi>ese.l the adoption of the report. Alderman Lee sustained the report, which wai finally laM upon the table, and ordered to be printed. Communication /: om the Street Committiontr ? A com municatiou wai received from the Street Commissioner, in reply to the attack made upon him rt the Jut regular meeting by Alderman Brevoorf, in which he pretty clearly showed that tha Alderman had mistaken hii mnn. Alderman Brkvookt laid that n gre*t portion ot the statement wai false, and he wai astonished that any gentleman should make mch a communication to the Com mon Council, and, in hta estimation, he now thought bo wa< dammit?decidedly rlumned He concluded, with much excitement and leeling, and moved thiU it be referred to the counsel of the Board. Aldermsn Tillou thouplit the communication had no businem here, and he. thi-relove, thouqht that the gentleman nhnnll hav?lfl#v?fn .* Alderman Scoi.ks said that the Aldermin of the 12th hail att-ickid this grntlciaan, and charged bin with vitiation ol duly and laUity, and, therefore, he had a perfect riffht to present a communication to thin board in explanation of his conduct. Aldrrman BhilVooft withdrew the motim to refer to the counselor the Corporation, and Alderman Waterman renewed it, when it wa* adopted. Carri igt Hire-?A communication wa? received from the comptroller, relative to carriage hire lor the use of public otflcera, the mayor, grand jury, t;:., which was referred to the committe on finance. Reception of Col. Johnion?A resolution from thn Boitrd of Assistants to appropriate $261 to receive Colon"! R'chard M. J.ihnson,on hii contemplated viiit to this city wa? presented lor concurrence. Alderman Tillol- and Ecqlks opposeJ the appropriation. Alderman Lr.r. said, that when Col Johnson visited the city foirc year* tince, the party to which the gentleman oftha 14th belonged, then trtnted him with contempt. Alderman 8coi.ru said, he wns not responsible lor the sins of his party 110 more than va? the geutlemau of thn 17th for all the sins ol his patty trien?'s Alderman Woodhull that when Col. Johnson arrived hire, at the time mentioned, tho mayor 01 him and 1. It h'?card, which not Wing answered, he supposed he preferred wm? other company. Aldermnn WiimMts pa-sed an eulogium rn Ihe character o' Colonel Joh:i?on hut thought that b a can Id bo received without the expenditure ot money hy the corporation, and that a reception by the people themselves, without any display by the C >mni"n Council woul l be lar more agre< able to the Cotonnl than Bny other. The concurrence waa negativtd bv n vote ot 10 to 6. JVayi?Aldumtn Clayton, Dunning, Wjodhnll, Tiitou, Nrf?n, Vandervoort, Watirmun, Breevoort, Scolea, aud Brady. .9jf'e<? Aldermen Tardy, H 8 til el), B.-iggs, Rawson, and Increase 0) ihepuyof Captains of the Watch?Alderman B'igtfs ofl'-r-d 11 resolution inci?<?ing the pay of the Captains ot the Watch to %-i SO per night, anJ the Assistants to V2 :is, and al?o allotting that increase from May last?Laid on the table. Tim Board then a ijourned lo Wednesday evening,whtn the C immon Council as?embl. s in joiut mee'ing {J&- AMkKlCAN iWUSEUM.-A' this in the last day of tun rf-?i pam nient ot Gen. Tom Thumb, Piof-ssor Johnson, Dr Valentine, Sis. there will he a grind rush ef course. especially as therr'nre to be performs: c? at 3 o'clock this ufiernoon, and ?t 7J this- evening. We never lmve bwn verv grea sttickleis for mei>ineii?m, but the experiment* of Prolfinor Jnhnson have inclined til very strongly to " the faith." At all erent", it is weil to gaand seethfm. fjtf-TEALE'S NEW YORK MUSEUM-Monsieur Adrieo, the greatest mi'gician in the world, hai been rrfrgnged for thin week. This evening he performs a Dumber of new tricks, never befere e*hibi*ed to the public. The mechanical fijurcs also perform tbeirtinly wonderful frats ; comic singing by Mr. Collins, kc. &.?. l,| Performances at 7J o'.-loek ev?ry evening. Madam \ A lolphe can be consulted day and evening. and her revela.ions of future events are truly wonderlul QtJ- MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC.?Ladies' Musical Library for November. Contents 1. L'Orpia Walli, by Listit, original. 9 Cerrito Polka, by Joseph Lanner. original. 8. The Viliagi Chime*. ealop, by II Srtnoine. 4. The French Guards' Waltz, Klturrkiusky. A. The Happy Dr.'nm of Youth, hallud, by G Linley. 6 Pollaca, from Puritani, Belliui, original. 7. Oh, SiCjj me thnt pensive Lay, song, by C. T. Perciv*ll. 9 March,Donizetti. 9 I cannot Dance tj 1 {{lit, ballad, by T. H. Bayly. 111. Cavatina, D >nfzetlt 11. Tbe'"urt?y Co'illion,original. 12 The Rjno of Kong, Dloikley. 14 La DtiuizeUi, origiual. 14. The New Cof|Uetce, C F Rudolph. Terms?(3 per annum; single numbeu J j rents. Published monthly, mailed to any jiart of the United States -ind Canadas, and delivered to any part of tUi< city and Brooklyn, bv BURGESS Si STRINGER, '222 Broadway, corner Ann street. 0(7- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY, CURED.? The Tonic Mixture prepared, by the College of Med'oinc an<l Puarinacy, o( the city ol New Yoik, i* c- i ft dently recommenced to oil person* kufltriig from debility, piodnced either by i xceasii e indulgt nte in secret habits, or by protr?ctpd illnes* Thla celebrated invigorator cl tlie constitution, is complied of a compilation of botanical remedial agents (hut in eminently adapted to the invigoration of (he whole *y ?U m. Sold in (ingle bottles $1 each; in case* of half a iozen, $S, carefully packed, and sent to nil parts of the Union. IV. 8. RICHARDSON, A.ent, Office and Consulting Roouis of tn? College, t<7 N ssau ?re t. CC7-POST FACTUM NULLUM CONSILIUM Thin is uii old l!omun ndnge, and applies ? ith ?* much lorce to IVters' Cough Lazenges a* any thing in the world can well do. " A'ter the deed is done there is no need ol consultation,'' is j fair translation, and a? such should be regarded. When a cold ia taken, fly to theie Lcinngri; they will Bfiord certain relief, and ax mrb be mo>i ber.i fteial. But it is not to thisr me !y alone we wou d c ill public attention?Peter*' Cathartic or H.'alih L< 7. 'nge* are in all complaints of the boucl*, liver, Sec beyond praise; they d,?troy every thing which deranges the tomach and intestine*, and ?h> uld be in the possession of every family When the bowe *aroindiwrJer.'he whole sjstem mustba nttendt d to?at such times the Cathartic >r lle-lth Lozenges will be found superior to any o h<T mtdiaine. 0<y- DEATH TO THE WIG MAKERS. Th"custom ha* been, in all cotintrie* aud ag??, From thetimeot Astyage* down, For kinit*, lords and cl> rgy and eminent iage?, To w>ar a fine wig on their crown. Wig makers th< n fliUri-hcd, Their pocket* were nourished, And their motto was (till " go ahead JJ.it tiy Beat's curative, Called " Hair Restorative." Their business i* knocked in the head '. EEAL'f HAIR RESTORATIVE is applied wi'hout ''hatge until successful. at th>- nmce No 13} ltt avenuo ? Dejot, 173 Broadway ; No. 3 Milk stm t, Bi?t,in. Ag'nt?, L B. Hwan, Hocnester ; James C. Well*, Uiica ; L K l)ow, New Haven. Q0- DELICIOUS TOEI RV- Br Ziu. By tby ?? ft Ixfiiid eye*, and tby d?tW ft >wing tretsrs, That wave o'er thy neck in the luilue* ol grace, Bv thv iweet pouting lip* that n.>w couitina .aressai? I charge thee disclose- a> e, disclose In thin place rho fmno of tby cb.<rms, thut nought tVr c?n fade, Bo brif f, gnawer true?fair Circassian maid. Her rubby lip* parted, and mu<lc cime forth from her voice? 'Twti not in "y birth, (h? exclaimtd, thin beauty Ji not nature'* choice, For my clear healthy ikin, 1 owe to the homely one'i only real hope, To Jones' moitfjmoua Italian Chemical Soap? Mv vkin waa brown, yellow?eruptions quite covcred my fice, My nerk frcckled badly j in fact 1 wr.? free from all graca, Till I inert thi? hm'd Saap ; row my akin i< lik? " mem. mental ulabnit' r." E'Uption?..n the Knee and Skin?All you who hava not tried the Italian CMmiCil noap do >o nt once; miny >1'>011 ?hin? it a pnff.ont trial will convince you that it urea all eruptiona ol the ac*or skin, ii.lt rheum.pimp.# ?, leckles, blotches. scurvy, and change* sunburnt oi y? Iow skin, to h tine In alchj clearness, cures chapped or ender flesh, arid renrlera rough skin beautifully ?m 'Oth. 4old at Ail cents a cake, by T. Jones, aim ol the Ami rican h'.igle, 8J Cha'hajn at ,K Y., / Iber, 3 Ledger BniMingf, 'hllapelphia; R^Ming, 8 Stalest., Boston, an J 189 Fulton it, Biooklyn.L. I. 0y- RICARD'^ PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX ine for th; permanent cute of primary and secondary Syphilis, has entirely at.olished the u?e of Mercury in ose iiiktretKing ciir plaint*. All persons rti'pec'inga 'enerlHl taint remoir.ing in their sj stern sin uld n'e this ttwerlul alternative ?'i-hnut delay Hiild in aingle ottles >l|lnca?t* containing half <t( Z"n,(A, can-uuiy i icltert and sent to all paitaol the Union. Ortlce nnd Consulting Rooms of the College of Medi* ino and r.iarmac) 07 Navsati at. VV R RICIIARD.SO.V, Agent. \JTf- i)li. KIMrAinfc" iimib. ? Ml.tUSK haiii '.r? i if at or, in fpite of thti vulgar *tm<e?hat ?omc heap up- ?, )n il, ii f??ianperreding the miiny worthIraaartirIn that , I i y ti? compete with it. Dr K. wnrraiita it under penalty t $40, to remove thn hair from the Urt>, lurrheail and land* in three minutea, and not injure the moat delicate Kin. Thiaeiticla ia the only, flrit ai:d original iireparaion introduced into thia country; therefore all other* auit he nothing but imitationi. ft can bo found genuine, ind aeen teated, a' J1 Courtland atreat.