Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 24, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 24, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. It?w York, KrMay, >on uibfi 44. 1*43. To labwrlbtrt. Yerterday we recti rt*l the following letter by the mail Irom Albaay At.hant, Nov. -?, 1W3. Sia? On the \Nth of October, when at < anandagua. 1 paid to your Mr. Attm urn dollar*, at a yearly subscription, for u copy of your daily Herald, to be delivered at my resideuce, No. Is Mouth 1'earl street, Albany, but as yet have not received one copy ; you will much oblige by forwarding them in due course from this time, stating also, the reason why they were not seat, as 1 always understood you paid ?very attention to your subscriber*. Your obedient servant, A. 8NODORA88. lu reply to this note, we have only to say that we havo never heard of this money, and that Mr. Attree was nevar authorised by ua to take or receive any money on our account from any subscriber?nor has he been conMOtad with this journal for six mouths past. We only racofniaa auch acts in the clerks regularly employed in our olBce in this city. And if at any time, any person in our amploy, either as reporter, writer or printer, otliorthan an authorised clerk, is known to take money from any person. for any purpose, on account of this establishment, ?? make it a point of duty to dismiss him from our otflre and employ as rood as it comti to our knnw-lege 1'ersons wishing to subscribe to the Herald, can always do so, by enclosing the money in the presence of any postmaster, by whom it will b? franked and transmitted to us. This is according to law. JAMF.S O. BENNKTT. SECOND GREAT MONSTER MEETING of VOUNG AMERICANS. .4 TERRIBLE RJILLY FROM ALL THE WARDS 1wto THE BLOODY SIXTH WARD* A tremendous Monster Meeting is to be held this evening, in and around the North American Hotel, in the Bowery, Sixth Ward. The Ninth, the Seventeenth, and all the upper wards intend to send out the Young Democracy in hundreds, to concentrate in the Sixth Ward, and to demonstrate to the two old rotten factions there, the terrible retribution that awaits them next April. We shall send our whole corpt of reporters, and publish a full report to-morrow morning?a report that will make the whole Republic shake with astonishment. Meanwhile a word of caution?a little word of advice. Let the American Republicans be united, firm and fearless. First and foremost?go ahead for city reform in all its branches, and for an overwhelming revolution in the spring. When that is ..v; 1 .i ni iuc*ru, iiicii iniiljv We hear it whispered that the Irish Repeal Abolitionists, who have been organized by Bishop Hughes and John M'Keon, intend to make an attack upon the Young Americans, and to drive them out of the Sixth. We advise these men to beware what they attempt. There are ten thousand Young Democracy in New York, ready to march to the Sixth Ward, and to keep the peace. Meantime, the enthusiasm rises higher every day. Both the old factions are frightened, and their corrupt and rotten newspapers think to stop the terrible movement by crying out " hoax"?" forgery"? "falsehood"?"fudge." Already the five following papers are out at the elbows:? A'antes. Politics. Evening Post, Locofoco. Plebeian Do Daily Express Whig. Commercial Advertiser Do Journal of Commerce Loave* and linht-s. Let the American Republicans pay no sort of attention to the newspaper or other attacks, or their quarrels. Let them be united, harmonious, energetic, untiring, enthusiastic, determined, courageous, and in April we will have a reform and revolution in the city government, and before the end of 1344, a like reform and revolution in the State and General Governments. Onward?onward. Pest Office Uefbrm?Dm Meeting at the Ex change To-Morrow. W> perceive by a notice in the daily prints that a meeting has been railed in Wall street for the purpose of commencing a movement to prociyv a thorough fnd complete reform of the Post Office department during the next session of Congress. This is one of the many much needed reforms which will be taken up by the American Republicans at no distant day. In the meantime we are very glad to find that any portion of the community is ready at this moment to take the matter up with energy and zeal; and we trum that the crowds who will assemble at the Exchang teo-morrow, will give such expression to their sentiments, and adopt such measures, aswill effectually arouse Congress and the Government to the conviction that they mutt immediately yield to the popular will,by making the Post Office department conformable to the wishes and wants of the people. We call upon ihe " Young Democracy"?upon all the American Republicans?on all who have any interest in the equitable and efficient administration of the government, to assemble on this occasion and take such a course as will compel the immediate action of Congress on this most important matter. In connection with this subject we perceive that a correspondence lias taken place between the Postmaster General and the Attorney General, in which these functionaries endeavor to justify the course pursued by the department towards the newapafter press?a course which has just been condemned by the highest legal authorities in this district?the decision of the United States District Court and a jury of enlightened citizens. The complaints of Mr. Wicklifle on account of the chastisement he has received from the public press, are infinitely amusing. They remind us of the lamentations of the ' urchin who lost his bread and butter on the way to school, and so was obliged to go without his din ner. The poor man evidently feels sore. He wriggles about confoundedly. He had much bet- 1 ter have spared his mewling and puking in the face 1 of the decision of the l>istriet Court and the verdict of the jury. The legal opinion of the Attorney fieneral is as amusing as the Jeremiad of his colleague, the l'ostmaster General. It is a miserable j jwece of iiettifogfcery. It is, altogether, a begging 1 of the question. Mr. Nelson merely takes his wis- ] tor* and |?a.*te, and hel|>s us to half a dozen extract* from the laws regulating the Post < >ffice Department, but on which a decision of a court and jury of the United States has given usa very clear commentary, and perfectly consistent with the popular sentiment. We do not wish (o say anything disrespectful or ' discourteous of either of the functionaries of the government who have thus presented themselves to the public, hut we do think that they have not added much to their dignity, or reputation for common sense. As if to render themselves still more ridiculous, they announce their intention of carrying the cam- just decided against them, und to which we have already alluded, up to the Supreme ' Court! This is the crowning absurdity. As well nught Mr Van Daren, after the last election, when 1 the court and jury of the country gave a verdict again?t him, have carried the case up to the Su- i pre me Court, in the hope of obtaining a reversal of | the decision of the people. * The truth is, the mismanagement of the Post ! Office Department has reached its utmost point. It I never ha* been in such a low condition. For the last five years it has been going <m trom bad to I worse, with even more than the usual rapidity <>f | unfortunate beings who have made tthipwreck of i their character, and run desperately to ruin In ( Ainob Kendall's time we thought, with very good i T"t. on, too, that the Post Office Department was two enough; but Atn*s had some glimmerings of comnmil aeftse, to which his successor Iras no pre tensions , * We trust that all the interesting and important points connected with the question of post office reform, will be diacusoed with temperance und npint, but with th* most rigid and searching'justice and vigor, at the public meeting to-morrow. We *liall report the proceedings in full, so that Congn** liiay know and profit by the expression of the popu- . lar views and feelings. That wt- want a |>o?t office reform every body acknowledge*. There never was u nation that wanted it more, and probably the best introductory step would be to reduce the postage two-thirds, and cause it to l>e uniformly pre-paid. This would he introducing into the Department the cheap cash principle, which is now we Bee coming into vogue in many quarters. We know how successful its operation has !>een in the newspaper business, and it is of universal applicability, with the same satisfactory results. It is certainly to be expected that on this important public question the new party will take prompt and efficient action. They have nobly undertaken the work of reform in all departments, and they must not?we nre persuaded they will not?shrink from the full and faithful discharge of their duty. Let thein, then, render us (heir efficient aid in obtaining a complete, searching, |ierfeet pout office reform. Why Sentence is Delayed.?The Recorder called upon us yesterday for the purpose ot' setting us right as to the causes which have delayed the sentence of Moses Y. Heach, criminally convicted of libel some months ago. It appears that it has always been customary in cases where an individual has been prosecuted criminally and civilly for the same libel, and has been convicted first of the criminal onence, to suspend sentence until the result of the civil suit should be ascertained, in order that the amount of damages in the latter might be taken into consideration by the Court, in passing judgment for the criminal oflence.? Sucn being the case, and civil suit instituted by the Editor of the Herald against Beach being yet unsettled, the Recorder, in compliance with the usages of the Court of .Sessions, and at the request of the District Attorney, has delayed fiual action. If we are rightfully informed, propositions have been made by tbe Editor of the Herald to Reach for a compromise of the civil action; and we understand the terms proposed by the former were iliat Reach should pay $2000, to he distributed in public charity. With these terms, it is said, Reach refuses to comply. It is clear that so long as one party continues to propose, and the other to diplomatise and fight shy, the termination of the suit will be delayed ; and it is equally clear that pending these private negociations the ends of public lustice are compromised. Here are Walsh and Wilks, for similar, and certainly not more atrocious oflences, tried, promptly sentenced, and no less promptly punished, while an < aiiici wiieuut'i iciiiaiup uuuisiuiinu in mo a?v*nlions, and may, unless Beach and the editor of the Herald cut the matter short by a compromise or trial of the civil suit, continue undisturbed for ever. Thus it will be seen that as the affair now stands, the sentence of Beach for a crime ugainst the people, is kept in abeyance by the private negociations of two individuals. We therefore call upon the editor of the Ilerald,who we believe has no real desire to prevent justice being done, to remove, one way or the other, the oidy bar to its course.?Tri e Sv.n. Thus says the "True Sun," It is, however, a gross mistake to suppose that we interpose any obstacle to the administration of justice. On the perpetration of the atrocious attack on my family, (I care nothing for attacks on myself,) my counsel commenced a civil suit, but as soon asl ascertained the fact, 1 ordered a suspension, until the Court of Sessions should do their duty. I never would and never will j>ollute my hands by taking any money ?and I have learnt how utterly futile it would be to take any money and dispense it to any thankless public or private charity. I have thrown away thousands ?n kind offices of the kind, but never received any thing but ill will, jealousy and ingratitude in return. we snail puoiisn tne list 01 tnese ottenuers, and give some interesting and curious accompanying details, if these petty, miserable creatures do not at once abandon their disreputable practices. Oi*r Intercoirse with France.?We have a few more particulars to give relative to the line of French steain ships which is to go into operation early next spring. They are to leave Cherbourg at first, and then make Havre their |>ort of departure. When we were in Havre we saw that the government were building in that |>ort a magnificent dock and pier for the exclusive use of the steam ships, which will be ready some time next summer. Then the steamers will leave Havre. In the meantime they will leave Cherbourg. They will make the change to Havre about the time that the llouen and Havre Railroad incompleted. The grading of this road is now going rapidly on under the superintendence of Mr.Cochrane, who has two or three of his steain excavators constantly employed Tlie>ie strain-laborers without breeches and with the use of hot water, do the work of twenty to thirty men, ind grade a road in one fourth the time that it formerly took the steam engines in breeches with the use of gin mixed with a small quantity of hot water to go over the same ground. When this road is finished, the means of communication between Havre and Paris will be the easiest, the most rapid, and the most complete of any in existence. This will connect with the steam ships, and give us a constant and regular steam intercourse with Paris. In that time Paris will be brought within two weeks' sail of NewYork. They are now eighteen days apart. Time will, therefore, loose four days. Dr. Cot.t.yek of Philadelphia vcrm* I)n. Col,ykr of Boston.?It will be recollected that we rablished, a few days ago, a letter from Dr. Collyer in the authority of the Hoston Mail, stat ng that -aid Doctor was going to publish a book upon Amp'ira, full of fire and faggots. Yesterday's Philadelphia Lnquirer contains a letter from this same l>r. Collyer, to the editor of that jitper, dated London, Nov. I, 1X43, in which he denies any intention of publishing a book upon this rouniry. And not only so, but he s|M-aks very handnomely of the country and of its people. The following extract shows the temper of the letter:? 111 wer?disposed to go over the hackneyed ground ol Basil IIall ?r*. Trollope, Mr?. Kiddler, Marry att, itr., I would view myself with contempt. I ha v. 'ravelled through the twunty-nix Waif* during a period of eight yean, aad I can dec I art: that the Americans only require to he understood to tie appreciated. .No people potsess so many peculiarities, and among these peculiarities will I* found frankness, enthusiasm.generosity, and a morhid sen ihility ? to What other, think ol thein tliia in a National fault at present; but the same organ of the hrain. if properly educated, will he the lever ofNational greatness. I will, in :i!I human prohaliility, remain 'in Kn gland the rent of my life; therefore understand I do not w rite this to (rain friends on a second visit to America, I have, therefore, nothing further to do with Beach. He is in the hands of the Court of Sessions, and of Mr. Whiting, the District Attorney. They shall not shelter their delay underany pretext growing out of any civil suit. It is suspended to permit them to do their duty, and when that is done it shall be discontinued altogether. It is curious, however, to observe how very active Mr. Whiting was to bring me to justice for a simple jeu d'esprit oa Noah, once a member of that Court?but how very slow he is to mete out the same measure upon Beach, for a most beastly attack, on one of the purest and most ail'ectionate wives ihat breathea. It in curious to observe with what haste he brought an action against me for the publication of the substance of a legal document?a matter not indictable at all?tn the case of Anthony Uey?and to note with what gout he took every opportunity to depreciate my character, and to convict me on a point that lawyers believe was contrary to law. It is curious to observe the repented attempts in every branch of justice, to exix-nd the lull measure ot legal vengeance?while, on a flimsy pretext that does J not exist, some strange mysterious influence screens Moses Y. Beach from the punishment due to a beastly offence, that was without a parallel for its atrociousness. We again tell the Court of Sessions to do their duly, or to let it alone, just as they please?it is their affair, not ours. We remove all barriers from the immediate administration of justice. Newspaper Borrowers and Thieves.?We have a list of several names of persons in the lower wards of this city, calling themselves respectable, who are in the habit of borrowing or purloining, as the case may be, their neighbor's Hrrald, reading it, and then abusing the paper, its editor, and all concerned in it, as if they werr pickpockets. If such persons don't like the Hrrald why do they read itl If they are so hostile to its views aud principles why annoy their neighbors who entertain a different opionion * and above all why do they purloin it from those who tak<> the pa|>er and pay for it, for their own use'?? Ole Bull. The arrival of this new-world-renowned musician in our city, has created a very great sensation. We understand by a musical friend, who was present at the rehearsal for the Concert which the Chevalier Ole Hull is to give at the Park Theatre to-morrow evening, that his performances actually stunned the orchestra with amazement, which finally resulted in long and reiterated hunts of the most enthusiastic upplause. This spontaneous admiration of fellow artists is certainly the best proof of Ole Bull's extraordinary talent as u violinist, and the most flattering triumph which it is possible for an artist to enjoy. All the persons present were umuiimous in asserting that such marvellous exhibitions u|>on the violin have never, not even to a remote degree, been listened to in this country.? Invitation of the public to the Park 011 this occasion is unnecessary. Indeed, we believe, that almost every place has been taken. As the public are very projierly anxious to know all about the past career of such a successful candidate for iheir favor, we present the following biographical sketch, compiled from authentic sources. Ole Bull is a native of Norway, and was intended by his parents for the service of the church. A passionate love of music had, however, possessed him from his infancy, and the violin engrossed all ihe study and thought which the paternal wish desired to be directed to ecclesiastical lore. It was his friend, his constant companion, the central object of his attachment. At six years old he would reneat on a little common fiddle bought at a fair, all the airs which he had heard sung around him, or played in the street, and two years afterwards, he bad astonished a society of professional men, by playing at sight the lirst violin part in a quartette of Pleyel'9. though he had never taken a lesson in music, but nad found out his way entirely alone. In his twentieth year Ole Bull, with a very slender purse, left his home and set out for Paris, which he reached at the period when the cholera was raging in all its fury. Friendless and patronless, he comes forward to he heard. At any other moment his talents must have forced public attention in his behalf; but in those days of desolation there was indeed every reason to aispair. One day. in returning to the miserable apartment he occupied in an obscure lodging-house, he found that the trunk in which his last slender means were con tamed, nao disappeared. He turned his eyes to the spot where he had placed hits violin?it was gone! This climax of disaster was too much for the poor enthusiast, who wandered about for three days in the streets of Paris, a prey to want and despair, and then threw himself into the Seine! The hand of some humane person rescued him from his situation. Ilis next encounter seemed like another special interposition of Providence; for he became the object of benevolent attention to a mother who had just lost her son through the cholera, and who found in the young stranger so remarkable a resemblance to him, that she received him into her house, and, though possessed but of moderate means herself, furnished relief to his necessities. The cholera in the meantime ceased its ravages, and Paris assumed its habitual aspect. Supplied with bread and an asylum, and soon afterwards with the loan of a violin, Ole Bull was again enabled to gratify his devotion for music. By degrees his name began to be heard; and he arrived at some small reputation. Thus encouraged, he ventured the experiment of a Concert; and fortune smiled on him for the first time, for he gained 1201) francs?a large sum, considering the position in which he then was. With the means thus acquired he set out for Sniitzerland, and from thence traveled into Italy. At Bologna, where his first f?reat manifestation appears to have been made, accident accomplished his introduction to the public. Full of painful emotion he sat down with the resolution to compose something; and it was partly amidst a flow of obtrusive tears that his purpose was fulfilled. Taking up his instrument, he then proceeded to try the effect of the ideas he had iust called into life. At that moment, it chanced that Madame Rossini was passing by the house in which his humble apannieiii was siiuaieu. j ne impression maae on her was such that she spoke in emphatic terms upon it to the director of h Philharmonic Society, M ho was in a critical predicament, owing to some failure in n promise which had been made him bv DeHcriot and the syren Malibran. Madame Rossini's piece of intelligence was a buret of light to the " Manager in Distress lie had found his man. The iirtist was induced to play before the dilettanti of Bologna, and his success was complete. At Lucia, Florence, Milan, Koine and Venice, the impression he made was yet greater and more decisive. On each occasion ne was recalled several times by the audience, rind always hailed with the utmost enthusiasm.? A.t the Nearxilitan theatre of San Carlos, he was summoned back by the public no less tnan nine times?thrice after the performance of his first piece, and six times at the end of the second. It was a perfectJuror. Our Norwegian artist now revisited Pans, under happier auspices. Welcomed und introduced with eager kindness to the composer of "Kohert le Diable," he was several times listened to with delight on the stage of the < >pera, and obtained the greatest success that had been known since the display made by Paganini. The first impulses given to the genius ot this artist was the result of hearing his great predecessor, having effected his admission to the saloon of the Freacn I Ipera, by selling his last shirt, so low at that time were bis finances. Every one was exclaimin? that nothing could transcend the efforts of the gieat Italian. >l?- Hull retired in a thoughtful mooa, and this idea never forsook lnin until at Trieste he threw himself boldly on the resources of his own genius?and thus completely freed himself from the risk of servile imitation. The style of this peiformer is bold, impassioned, and impulsive. Ole Hull, incredible as it may up pear, practises nut little, u very limited application of the hands being required to carry out his conceptions. He possesses much of that modesty which always characterises true (tenuis, and has no knowledge of any of those tricks on which so many of his professional brethren depend in their struggle for popularity, and distinction. There can he no doubt that in this country he will add greatly to his laurels. Important from Canada.?We received some important intelligence by yesterday morning's mail from Canada. It was reported in Kingston on the 17th inst. that Sir Charles Metcalfe had resigned the government of the Canadas, and will immediately return home. Severe indisposition is assigned as one cause for this step. It was also re|>orted that the government have solicited and obtained the services of several members of the Legislative Council, who had thought it their duty to retire. We find in the Kingston Whig of the 17th inst. that the Governor has signed the following bills:? An Act for continuing the Provincial Parliament in cane of the demise of the Crown. An Act to render the Judge* of the Court* of King'* Bench in thnt part of the Province heretofore Lower Canada, independent of the Crown. An Act for *??uring the Province against any iinnecessary lo?? on the judicial Kale of certain part* ot the \ acant estate orthe lute Honoralile Sir Juliii f'nldwclL An Act to in^iow certain duties 011 Agricultural produce ami Live Stock imported into this Province. An Act to authorise the Superior and Directors of the Seminary of Quelxf! toacnuire and hold a certain amount of property in addition to that now held by them. From Rio Jaskiro.?By the bark Coosa, Capt. Whipple, from Kio Janeira, we have received advices to tli** 10th October. A friendly treaty which had been entered into by the Brazilian minister with the Montevideans, had been negatived by the Kmj>eror. The British Commodore, Purvis, had received orders from his government to respect the blockade of Montevideo. The Brazilian Princess. Donna Januurea, was dangerously ill with putrid fever, and gTeat excitement existed in consequence. The U. S. ships John Adams and St. Louis,were ut R io?all well. The John Adams had just arrived front the River La Platte. The St. Louis was to sail soon for the East Indies. The U. S. ship Columbia had just left for Montevideo. >aval.?< aptain j^avirt Conner, formerly chief of the Bureau of Construction and Repairs, haa rereived the command of the Home Squadron, vice Commodore Stewart relieved. The Independence, Capt. McKeever, will sail immediately for Boston, to he laid tip; her officers and crew will he transferrer^) the Potomac, which will be the flag ship of the Bquadton., We understand that the old hanjue |>urchn*?d in this city, and taken round to Alexandria, is for the purpose of trying naothor "explosive" expeiim? nt, under the direction of the Navy Department. Maine Kmhtion.?Morse, whig, is elected to | Congress from the 4th district. Mi-siCAf., ?Vc.?Wulla/ e and Mrs. Bailey g*ve ? i concert on Wednesday evening at Richmond. Mr. Hamilton HraliHm<? son of the celebrated vocalist, recently made his aiipenrance at a concert given hy his father in London, and was fully successful. The London Sun calls him the prinio bas!?n ryf England The H islev Family have been playing with great success at Kdinhurffh. " Little John" bad been presented l?y ninumber of the citizens with a beautiful gold medal. Literary Notices. Risskll's Polynesia?Or, an Historical account of the principal Islands in the South Sea, including New Zealand; the introduction of Christianity; and the actual condition of the inhabitants in regard to civilization, commerce, and the arts of social life, with a vignette. By the Right Rev. M. Russell, L. L. D. and D. C. L., No. 158 of the Family Library, by the Harpers. The main object of this volume is to throw light on the introduction of Christianity and civilization into the Islands of the South Sea. Without deciding points at issue, the author has furnished materials for forming a clear judgment, both as to what has been accomplished, and also as to the result which must follow. The actual condition of society in Polynesia is exhibited?their manners, improvements, ?5cc_ A view is also given of the manufacturing industry, commercial relations, natural history of the Islands, Arc. Arc. The work is accompanied by u map, and is a valuable acquisition to historical science. Thk Legion of Liberty and Force of Trith? Containing the thaughts. words, and deeds of some prominent apostles, champions and martyrs; second edition. Illustrated with engravings. Sold by the American Anti-Slavery Society. Graham's Magazine, for Dec.?This number contains articles from the pens of N. P. Willis, H W. Herbert, Mrs. Sigourney, Mrs. Embuiy, Mrs. (Osgood, and various writers of equal celebrity In. .he matter of embellishments there is "TIih Mother's Jewel," verv beautiful; " A Day in the Woods," "Winter Fashions," and " Moss Hoses." The Ladies' Magazine?Being the Artists and Ladies* World combined?December?With the latest Paris fashions, and an Index to the fourth Volume.?It cousins several highly interesting articles from popular writers. The Gentleman's Daughter, or a Great City's Temptations?By Burgeas and Stringer.?Price one shilling. Ned Myers, or a Life iiefore the Mast? Kdited by J. Fenimore Cooper?Lea ifc Blanchard, Philadelphia?Price 37 1-2 cents. Mr. Cooner, in this tale, gives the exj>erience of one of his oldshipmates. It will be found a highly interesting volume.

Ji lie Cokryevr, a Romance of the Alps.? By T. C. Urattan?An Original Tale.?For sale by Burgess dr Stringer. Price 12 1-2 cents. The Sacred Poems of N. P. Willis.?The only complete edition ever published?By Morris, AX7 illid Ar r'rt A nn otrnnf nour Urnu/1 ur U \T ? 'Fit I Wis: an extra numiier of the itfew Mirror, andWings Mr. Willis's sacred effusions within the reach of all. The Mysteries of Paris, No. 6?By Winchester, price 12 1-2 cenUi?In continuation. McCulloch's Gazeteer?Part VI., price 25 cents ?By llaruer & Brothers.?This is an invaluable work, ana should be found in every library, and in the counting room of every man ot business. Bulletin of Medical Science?Edited by John Bell, M.l).?Published monthly by Barrington & llaswell, Philadelphia. The Legion of Liberty.?This is the third batch of this work which we have lately received. It is noticed. Legion of Liberty.?This is the third copy of this work sent to us within a few days, as we su|>nose, by the American Anti-Slavery Society, fhey may save themselves the trouble of any further consignments of that work. Hannah More.?Her complete works, with a portrait. No. (i, by the Harpers. This work will be finished in eight numbers at 25 cents each, and afford an excellent opportunity for any one to supply his library with some of the most popular writings of the age. Godey's Lady's Book?For December.?Original and rich, as usual. Contributions by Epes 8argent, H. W. Herbert, Seba Smith, the Rev. John Pierpont, <Scc. &c. Campbell's Foreign Semi-Monthly Magazine. or Select Miscellany of European Literature and Art, Nov. 16, with a very beautiful mezzotint engraving, " The Painter's Studio." Vol.4, No. 5 and 6, for Nov. 1st and 15th. Price 25 cents. Democratic Review?November. This work has increased rapidlv in public favor. Itisuuoted as authority by notfi political parties, and lias a vtry commanding influence. 1.1 A DIES UJJU'ASKW A.M> Jilll llfliu ?.11'0>UU1( ? December?S-ustains the high character of its predecessors?has a vciy pretty engraving, " Feeding silkworms, uiri sorting the cocoons." The LoWelj. Offering for November, Vol. 4, Number 1.?Written, edited, and published byfemale operatives employed at the mills. " Is Saul among the prophets!" _ " Is literature among the profits 1" This ''Offering" is by Misses Harriet F. Curtis and Harriet Farley. They seem to have met with some difficulties, but we hope they will succeed in their undertaking. The New Mirror?Number two of the series, in monthly parts, for December?Embellished with four beautiful engravings?$3 |>er anuum, or 25 cents per single number?Morris and Willis, publishers.?This is a very happy arrangement, and will always enable new subpcnbersto procure complete sets of the work. Saturday's number is ready For delivery. The Stolen Wife?An American Romance? Bv Burgess and Stringer, 222 Broadway, price l2j tents. Six Nights with the Washingtonians A series of Temperance tales, by F. S. Arthur. For sale by Burgess and Stringer, price 25 cents. Lady's Musical Library, for December? Vol. 2, number 12.?James Stringer, 155 Broadway.?This work embraces the most popular and fashionable music of the day. Thinks I to Myself?A serio-ludicro, tragicocomico tale?Written by Thinks I to Myself, Who! ?A genuine old bngiisn satire, reproduced in . ??-? York in a neat volume by M. W. Dodd, for 25 cents. We remember the excitement produced by its first publication in the days of tlie late Mr. Canning, to whom it was ascribed. Common Prayer?Illustrated Edition?Ity II. VV. Hewitt.?This veiy beautiful work is edited by Dr. Wainwright. Fortunate Escape.?The Mayor received information yesterday morning througli Mr. John II. Williams, an apothecary, that there was a large quantity of dried currants, to the number of some 40 or 50 hogsheads, as also beef, |>ork, and other provisions, offered for sale, and to be sold at auction, at 11 o'clock yesterday. These currants, Ace. had been taken from on board the Sheffield, where they had been saturated with yellow water. In this yellow water, it appears, there had been dissolved a large quantity ot the prussiate, and the bichromate of potash. Mr. Williams, himself, had on board 2(100 pounds of the prussiate of potash,enough to poison all the water in the vessel, and which, in fact, caused the water to turn yellow. Mr. WilI I jams immediately gave information to Mayor Morris. who, with his usual promptness drove down to tlit' wharf, where the things were about to he sold at auction, and stopped the sale. Mr. Chilton was engaged immediately to analyze the articles, Hnd if (he result shows them to he poisonous the Mayor will require them to be destroyed?otherwise they will be sold. If poisonous, as is presumed, and they had been scattered all over the city, and made into pies, and Christmas cakes, it is impossible to predict tne amount of sickness and death which might have followed. This is a warning which should not be forgotten by purchasers of fruit, provisions, Acc. Ntm/>'s New Circus.?Another fashionable audience evinced their unqualified delight last evening at the admirable performances of Messrs. Rockwell <te Stone's Equestrian Corps. The different acts are, selected with great taste, and the whole programme progresses with a spirit and order, that distinguishes this troii|?e, and leaves nothing to the lovers ol horsemanship to be desired. Mr. Turner's feats on four horses, are truly surprising; indeed, the whole entertainments were deservedly applauded. We are glad to perceive that arrangements have been made that will enable visitors to sccure seats during the day. Tm Mysteries of I'akis.?This superb drama V\':m iiffi# 1 in ? *I (<tr tlw? ?rut timo laut <>vi>ninrr Tin* representation was a perfect embodiment of the ideas of the great novelist us expressed in the drama above named ; the details of which are familiar with every person in the community who reads. The Chatham management, the company, and the author may well congratulate themselves upon the success of the drama. H could scarcely be supposed that any piece could fail where the character are entrusted to the hands of such |>erfonners is Ilicld, Jamieson, Scott, Mm. Herring, and others who appeared. Tt is no? fair to designate particular ones where each and all, from the greatest to the least, did so well. The "Mysteries," with the Pretty (iirls will he repeated to-night. J'ltwntKss of the VVkst.?There are two silk factories in operation in Richmond,Indiana.which maniitHrtiire tin-tH-xt Nilk for Turtle*' dre??e?, gentlemen'* ve*ti, lituwlkerrhief*, fc<*. 'Another furl in connection with tlii* thriving. town lid tluit it ?lpe? not contain any ettabliahment for thv vending of anient ?|nrit? bjr retail. ?-i?eHHB?5HH1F-??ll^?????? MlMluippl Klectlon. 1843. 1841. Jl. U. Bundrvmyinn- D*m. Whig. Dtm. fVfiif. Stat- Turku. Skat tuck. 37 Counties, 6,666 6,041 6T3 10,343 11,430 6,666 ">.?? Whig majority, 476 V&f! 476 Democratic pain 011 Bond-pay ing vote this year 8?3 Anti-bond-paying gain.. ^ We here see an Anti-Bond paying gain ol 38, and a democratic gain of (ill votes in one half of the State. Brown is elected by '2000 to 30U0 majority. City Intelligence. Police Office?Thursday, Nov. '23.? or THtHLr.r B\te?.?This notorious " toucher," who appears to have recently abandoned that hiinincia, was caught on Wedliesdey evening in a lied room of home No. til Nassau treet, by John Hymes, who found him secreted in hia txxl room at about 7 o'clock. Mr. Hymea went to liia room without a light, and hearing a noise in the room, he looked about and found Bates behind the door. l!e arrested him, ami while taking the rogue down stain, he drew a knife and made several attempts to stub Mr. Hymen, and also Mr. George Shields, who was twisting Mr. Hy'mes. Charley was locked up. Bi ik;i.ari> s are on the decrease, since tho introduction of Allen's Revolving Tistols by our citizens, us a protection to midnight marauders, The house of John Briggs, 118 Bank street, was entered last week, however, and the rogue escaped hut an instant lx-fore a shot was fired at him. They stole a small quantity of clothes, &e. before discovered. Coroner's Office .?Monday, November '23.?Drowned?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday 011 the l>ody of Isaac B. Silva, a young man, who wax accidentally drowned by falling from the liootn of the pilot boat Kclipse, lying at Peck slip, while he was in the act of arranging some of her rigging, lie was a native of Staten Island, aged about 'J3 years, and by trade a blocksmith, but had been engaged on board of the boat as a hand. Also on the body of the Frenchman named L. Moncomble, who cut his throat with a razor at the F.ureiiean Hotel, the day previous, while tailoring tinder partial derangement from excessive drink. He died at the City Hospital soon after the injury. Board of Supeivlaorg. Nov. 93.?Adjoi'fnf.d Mketino.?This Board met for the purpose of taking action on the report of the Select Committee, to whom was referred the application of the School Commissioners of the Seventh and F.levonth Wards, asking for the appropriation of money for school purposes. The following resolutions appended to the report, were, after considerable debate, adopted. Resolved, That in the opinion of the Board it is the duty of the Board whenever necessary, and even before its annual meeting for levying a tax for city and county contingencies, to levy a tax for the erecting, purchase or leasing of school houses, and procuring the sites therefore, and the fitting up thereof." Resolved, That when a resolution for the levy of such lii* is muiie, me uiiiuuim may ue uurroweu 111 hiiiicij'biiuii of the collection of the same. Alderman Scolls then offered the following:? Resolved, That the costs hereafter to be paid to any judge for attending the drawing of jurors, lie, and the same is hereby fixed at $1 per diem, and that the Judges of the County Court be taken in rotation. Adopted. The Board then adjourned to meet on next Tuesday evening at five o'cleck, for the purpose of ex^diting business, which in consequence of the tedious debates on the Common School question, has accumulated to a great extent. The report on the bill of Sheriff Hart, which was ordered the previous night, will tie the first in the order of business for next Tuesdav night. It is full time some action was finally had on this question, as the withholding the amount due the Sheriff, and which he has actually paid out for the benefit of the city and county, out of his own private funds, is a matter of extreme hardship and injustice to that public servant. We hope no vexatious delay will prevent its being passed finally at the next meetingU. 8. Marshall's Office. Before Commissioner Rapelye. Nov. 23.?In the Case of the Schooner Harjt.?We yesterday mentioned the arrest of two seamen, William Williams and James Bennett, at the instance of Captain Carter, master of the schooner, for endeavoring to incite the crew to revolt while on the homeward voyage from Para. (South America.) We now give the correct particulars, as given under oath before the Commissioner. At twelve o'clock, the prisoners, who are rough, coarse, and illlooking, rowdy sailors were brought forward. Williams alias Kicardo, "is of Portuguese, and Bennett of American , extraction. They were attended by counsel. Mr. Barrett uppeared as'the law-officer for the people. The fol- , lowing is the gist of the evidence given for the prosecution William W. Cartkr being sworn states?I am tlic master of the American schooner Harp; I sailed on my out ward passage from this port to Tara, on the 9th September; my crew consisted of the following officers and liands:? Mate, Kdward Patterson;steward, William Marshall; seamen, William Williams, .lames Bennett, (the prisoners at the liar;) James Dixon and Peter ltici. We loaded at Vara with a cargo of india rubber, hides, tec., having on boar) about $'i00 in specie. On the outward voyage we had about $400 in specie; we hauled out on the 23d Octolier, and on the 96th October we stood out to sea; the day after we were out,myself and mate sat down to supj>cr, but were taken suddenly ill, and on gaining the deck we both vomited freely. We took some pills, and the mate re"overed, but I w as confined to my cabin until the 16th of November; on the 3d of November the mate and Eennett had some quarrel, and hearing some loud words I ordered Bennett to desist as I would not allow any such conduct on board. [The captain was here going on to state how he became acquainted with the intended revolt, but the prisoner's counsel objected and the commissioner sustained the objection.^ On the 17th November, in the evening, I came on deck with the mate and the cook, and lemanded from Williams hii weapon; he replied, that he had only his knife, and that he would not give up unless it was forced from him ; at the same moment he drew the knife as if for defence. I then proceeded to the forecastle , ind called up Bennett and told him that I had information hat a riot w as intended, and 1 wanted him to surrender his weapons, he replied, that he had none except an old knife. Aliout 10 o'clock the same night, Williams came aft and was seized by the mate ami Dixon, and his knife wrested from him. He was then tied down ; I then went , forward and seized Bennett, and secured his knife. We hound them both and placed them in the half-deck hatch The Harp is al>out 131 tons burden. [The knife was here t>roduced and identified, it is a butchers small knife with I>ra?* rivets in the handle. The blade is about nix incheslong and was sharpened toward* tlie point on l>oth edges, contrary to the usual fashion of rigger's knives. In a de ermined hand it would l>e a most desperate weapon. The nistol also was produced and identified. It is about fifteen inches long, with a saw handle, flint lock, a regular welve pacer.] The knife was sharpened as it now is The pistol was taken from the chest of Williams ; it was heavily loaded, as it now is, and the priming was fresh. A chest claimed by Bennett was oj>ened, and several billlets and some ennnister powder was found there ; the bullets answered to the bore of the pistol. Williams had previously told me that he bad given his pistol away to his brother at Para. While at Pnra, as we were unloading, Williams spit on the paint work; I ordered him not to do *o; he repliod, that I had better not meddle with him. as he was ton old a hand to be interfered with by such as 1 was On the cross-examination, the captain said that the crew lid their duty oil all occasions, except that one day at TV ra ; there was no fever at Para, and the water was fresh. He stated that Rici told him the day of the arrest after he had lieen relieved from the wheel, that he was afraid to go Mow lest he should be murdered. Jam?:s Dixo* sworn.?I am a hand on board the American schooner Harp ; I know the prisoners Williams and Bennett; they were seamen on hoard with mvself ; Williams was in my watch ; after leaving Para, Williams said hey would kill the officers and take possession of the vessel ; Bennett was present; about four or five davs after, i 'he captain and mate were ill ; Williams again said, that as | ;oon as the schooner had crossed the gulf he would kill the I ifficers ; Bennett was present then also ; On Friday, the i 17th November, Williams said to Bennett and mvself. Well, irentleinen it is best to kill the hni*trer to-nifTM*.'* 1m idded that he would call the mate forward and knock him on the head and then throw him overheard ; then it would be easy to kill the captain ; Bennett acquieiced, and Raid it washestto do so ; William* turned to me and asked me ( what I thought of the plan ; I replied that I would sav no- ( hing about it : I then told Rici that it was my opinion , that we would l>e all murdered, and begged him to go and ell the captain and mate ; Williams showed me the pistol ind told me it wan loaded ; he also showed me the slung Hhot and the sharpened knife ; he said he would take the j pistol aft ; the plot was to murder the captain and mate, and then take possession of the vessel and run in for the ( nearest land ; when within a day or two sail of land, the money and valuables wet* to lw- transferred to the small l>OAt and the veisel to he icutth-d ; Williams said there was about tiOO doubloons on board ; I told Rici all I heard ; the men were confined that nigl>t;thc loaded pistol ! and balls were found in the prisoner*' chest ; Williams 1 hove the slung shot overboard the same night that he was i arretted ; they made the *lnng shot on board during the 1 homeward passage ; it weighed atiout one |>ound and a I half. Thi* witnesswa*a Swede by birth, ifi year* old; lie J had been fourteen year* a sailor, of which time he had been a year and a half in the American service. Thi* evidence the Commissioner considered *uflicien! 1 tn l.;m tlw> ?ri?Annri in full for trial ? f The captain and crow were hound over in heavy penal- t ties to appear and prosccute. Am the United States DIs- ' trirt Court commence* on Monday next, when all crimi- ' nal trial* will he heard, thi* cose will he disposed of a* t speedily as possible. * The prisoners were sent tip to the tombs under charfte'of ' the Deputy Marshal. J Circuit Court. c Nov. 94.?The casi>s on the calendar having been all called over and dUpoiod of, the ( ouit adjourned, to meet il igain on thu fourth Monday in December. v Common Plena. Nor. 94.?Calrndar for ln-ilay.? No*. 1A, 17. 10,91,33, * ia, 27, 9H, 2fl, 81, 39. IT. S. Circuit Cot RT, PitovinKVrK.?The next hup wiih nn indictment of the United States vs. f ?- Lefevre, for making certain trips from Providence to n \ew York, on hoard the steamboat (iladintor, of which he o vas master, without being provided with three boats, as a ?jr Inw rwiuired, nr of the requisite dimensions. He was t! otind guilty, and sentenced to pay *300.?Prnmlmrr c. tonrnal, Nov. 99. t CnfRT KOR THK C<>RRCf;T|f>?t f>K KRRORA.?Nov. " ?2d, 1HI3,?No. 17?J. <'onstanstinc, vs. J. S. Van >, Vinklu- -Mr. 8. II. Sandford was heard for plaintiff in (j rror. Moiik Troijiiijv in Canaim.- The St. Catharines (| Journal ptfitrs that there if serious- trouble ninons lie Irish laborers along tin- line of the Wclland ca- ,, ml. Larpr numbers of them at?-out of employuent, in consequence of the contractors t reducing heir pay to lialf a dollar a day, and slopping work < >n the locks. A few days since a fraeus occurred ictween the Corkonians and (' nnaught men, in vliirh several persons were severely beaten, one jan so thai he died, and another is not expected o survive. il Patenon [Cormi>r>uiUac< ul" ih<Hcr?lil.] Patkrson, N. J. Nov. 19, 1843. Paterton at a Monufarturin^ Village?Its Great Water Power?Gin Poirer?IVhitkey Power?PioutPouvr?and other Powers. James G. Bennett, Esq.:? Dear Sir A Rood deal has been written recently in relation to the prosperity of the manufacturing institutions in the vicinity of Boston. 1 feel pleased to admit that manufacturing business is very good there, and indeed, that it has been so good for the last twenty years, that the stockholders of their incorporated companies have received back in dividends, two, three, and even four times the amount of their capitals within that time ; yet I unequivocally assert, that, for location, climate, water power, and ail other privileges conducive to the prosperity of manufacturing, there is no place?certainly none in this country, that presents so many inducements for profitable investments of capital in the manufacturing of cotton and woollen Roods, as I'aterson ; the water privileges are certainly unsurpassed, we have u ihu^ani witVun u f.-tt' liimilrvd varils iif HfVfnttr feet and upwards, the same water is used three times before it esca|>es into the river below; in this way the whole water of the Passaic river can be used. We now have from twenty to thirty large cotton and woollen mills in fall operation, with sufficient water to drive more than twice the number, and after the whole water of the Passaic river shall in this way become exhausted, a portion of the water of the Morris Canal will, I think beyond all question,be appropriated to manufacturing purposes; for, by reason of its great elevation above even the water of the river, the water drawn from it could be used two or three times before emptying into the river above the falls, and after that, as often as the water of the river is now used. The locality of Paterson should also entitle it to the consideration of capitalist?ssituatcd within fifteen miles of our great national emporium, the "little village of half a million," will in time become, the greatest manufacturing place in the Union?the Manchester of America?indeed we have natural advantages which Manchester does not possess. Manchester is twice the distance from Liverpool that Paterson is from New York; in a short time Paterson will have n water communication to connect it with New York. Manchester is not thus connected with Liverpool; Manchester has but very little water power, and consequently almost the whole of the motive power of her factories is generated by steam. We now have a population of about nine thousand souls, where but a few years since the wild beasts of the forest held undisputed sway; and instead of the noise of the weavers shuttle, and the operatives spindle, nought was heard but the roar of our waterfall, mingled with the bellowing of wild beasts and the chirping of birds. Truly nature anil art combined have done wonders for this place ; and if manufacturing has not been as profitable here aa at the east, it is becauae there has not been a sufficiency of capital invested in the business. If the capitalists of New York were more like those of Boston, they would invest more of their funds in manufacturing, and would realize similar profits. Respectfully yours, &c., Piiexix. {H7-THF. MOST TRIUMPHANT SUCCESS HAM crowned tlie efforts of the Manager of the American Museum, and he feels encouraged to persevere, regardless of expense, in catering for the amusement of the public, feeling an assurance that they will sustain him. His entertainments this week arc exceedingly rich and diversified; and we are told that he is making "grat preparations for celebrating Kvacuation Day, to-morrow, when he will offer a novelty never before presented to the American public?a bona li'dc German Gipsy tiirl, a curiosity well worth seeing in this country. 09-THE UNREMITTING /EXERTIONS OF THE Manager of Teale's Museum, seem to have met the approbation of the public, and the extensive saloon is crowded every night to witness the grand entertainments of Great Western, Booth, Cerito, fcc., See. The fortune teller is doing a great business. Great preparations are making to celebrate the Anniversary of the Evacuation of New York to-morrow, and there will doubtlcia l>e strong attractions throughout the day and evening. (H7-THE FAMILY NEWSPAPER.?The Anglo-American for this week is full of amusement and information. It contains all the best things from the foreign magazines, received by the steamer Caledonia. 1, Birds, a beautiful poem by Eliza rook ; 2, Mucstou, or the Memoirs of a u........?< i?. ?i,? nf Diary of a late London Phvstcian ; 3, Ellistoniana, " a ( iiKi' of Conscience 4, Mademoiselle Lenormand. a deeply interesting account of an interview with thin celebrated French Prophetess ; 6, Vomit? Scotland, or an Evening at Treport, by Bon Oanltier ; ?>, Stories of Brothers ; 7, The Knight* Templars. j?art 2 ; H, Cause of the Aurora Borealis; 9, A Fleet Mnrriage, liv an Irisltman ; 10, Oreciati Literature, continued ; II. Campbell's Excursions in Cey> I?n ; 12, The Game Up with Ke]>eal Agitation, from Blackwood ; 13, A full Account of all the Proceedings in Ireland in relation to the Kepeal Agitation; 14. Foreign Intelligence, Editorials, Musical and Dramatic Criticism?, Reviews of New Publications. Sic. See. Single copies 6 "cents ; $3 per annum. Yearly subscribers are presented with the large unrivalled plate of Washington. J. A. TUTTLF., Agent, 6 Ann-at. (57- FRESH ARRIVAL OF OLD MAGAZINES.? Juet received, a few more thousand back numbers of tiraham's Magazines for 184'J, which will l>e sold off for anly six cents a copy, or eleven different numbers for 184J for *73 cents. Also, a largequantity of back numbers of Godcy's LaJy's Books for 1*W. only six cents a copy. Complete volumes for the first part of 1813, only .'>?? cents a volume These together with a great variety of matter that is considered decidedly cheap, for sale wholesale and retail, by BURGESS V STRINGER, 339 Broadway, corner of Ann street. (&- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURK, for the radical curc of primary or secondary <yphillis. Thi? powerful alterative is guaranteed to re. iiiove every trace of venereal poiion from the system, bystrengthening the constitution and purifying the Mood. All jiersons suspecting a venereal taint remaining in their system, should use this mixture without delay. Hold in single liottles, $1 each ; incases containing half a dozen, f.5, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union, W S. RICHARDSON, Agent, Office and Consulting Rooms of the College of Medicine and 1'harmacy, 07 Nassau street. (VJ~ QUICK WORK.?A cough or cold may he cured in from twenty-four to forty eight hours by Sherman's Cough Lozenges. Kven the most unpromising cases of lecline may lie relieved, and in many instances permanently cured by a proper use of this invaluable remedy. \ospecific has yet been discovered that will compare with it. as the long list of cures performed will show.? The effects of the Cough Lozenges are immediate- they allay all irritation, and give quiet sleep, and one box will generally effect a cure. Let those who are now suffering giva one trial of Sherman's Cough i.ozeuges. They may be had at thedocter's warehouse, I (Hi Nassau street. Agents - 2-27 Hudson. 188 Bowery, 77 Kast Broadway, 86 William st. anil 139 Fulton st. Brooklyn. (W- PROFESSOR "VKLPKAU'SrSPECIFIC PILLS, for the permanent cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Fluor albus, and all mocopurulent discharges from the urethra. These uills art warranted to he a safe, radical, and speedy remedy lor the aliove complaints. They are to be had genuine inly at the office and consulting rooms of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. (fc^-CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York is now confidently reJommcnded and prescribed by the lirst medical practition r.i i>.. ,'-.u - ..hi,... i,. :r? ui uic nij , i?r u, ucuini I' " ecret indulgence or t>xc<Mt of any kind detrimental to the (institution. It is an invaluable remedy for impotence, iterilitv, or barreness (unless dejiendinif on malformation) ind will be found highly beneficial in all complaint* arising rotn a debilitated state of the constitution. Sold in single bottles $1 each; in canes of half 11 dozen fS; aiefullv packed and iient to all parts of the Union. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 117 Nassau itreet. W. H. RICHARDSON, Agent. ftp- KXPKKIENTIa libi'KT.?1The well-known Poudre lubtilv, for completely and permanently eradicating all mperfluons huir, is basely imitated by unprincipled and nidacious quacks. who, the letter to impose on the public heir poisonous and utterly inefficacious stuff", impudently >roclaim theirs as genuine, whilst the compounds, it is .veil known, contain the identical arsenical basis they atnbute to the genuine The community are not to be tamliooilfd by such llimsy and notorious falsehoods. The 'oudre Subtile has been invented too long, and its effects n never failing to eradicate superfluous hair, known to housandi; anil if lioasts of forfeiting $40, were guarantees hat the preparation will remove hair in three minutes,wo vill forfeit $100, if we do not do it in less time; but this is (Upercrogatory. We cheerfully show to every purchaser lie quick ana easy mode of removing all hair. Oo no vhere else but at 07 Walker street, one door from the corler of Broadway. Shun the imitators. The Grecian Hair >ye will change red or gray hair to a beautiful black or irown. Also, all kinds of choice perfumery and Germain ologne, as imported, not scented alcohol. Agents?a \lilk street, Boston; 7? Chestnut street, rhilalelnhia; Gray, I'oughkeepsie; Towsey, Rochester; Camsveil, l.ockport; Guthrie, Albain ; Mjers, New Haven, )yer, Providence; (ircen. Worces'ter; Carlcton, Lowell; 'arker, Portland; Preston, Portsmouth; Oesild, IJangor; te., ice. fty-PRIVATF. DISEASES; A CURE GUARANTEE*. -The Collegt of MnUcIm and Pharmacy of the city of Jew York, cHtahliahnd for the'suppreniion of quackery, i* ow prepared to treat all di**a*e? of a private nature, nnil trer to all those afflicted with these distressing mail* ties dvnntnge* notto l>e met with in nny other institution in hiii country, either ptililic or private. Krotn the constant orrex|M>ntlunc.e. nnd from private urrangeraen's, between he memlier* of thi' Collide and the mo*t '.'minent p~ofe**om f the medical institutions of Kuro|>c, all Improwmentrtn he treatment of these diseases an' forwarded to them Ioiik -efpre they reach the ma jority of the medical profession of hi* country. With celebrated remedies, together rith the combinnd uttilf of the first medical men of this ountry, Uic ( ollege fuel satisfied that the good work they avt- undertaken, ''the <m>pwi"?ri. ?ljl uac k orywill re. eive the patronage it deserve* from that portion of the llldic rei|iiiring their sef-vice*. * Terms?for ail vine and medicine fn. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 07 Nassau treet W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?ratients living at a distance, hy stating their iscnsex explicitly In writing, giving rill symptoms, toother u ith the treatment they receh ed elsewhere, if any, in obtain a chest containing all medicines, wftti full ili eclinnn/nr nsc/wlth^a guarantee [of frure, hy nddresaini' lie agent of the,college, j?)?t paid,[enclosing