li mm*i in ii ami n% t - 'MMri4M; \k\V YORK herald? !*ew Vnrk, Tni irtay, Dfcruibrr 3,181J. (JWe shall receive by the Acadia, and have for title ?t tin* o Utile. uil I ho lorwrii pa[M-ni, together with t tic t.omioa illustrated j>a]ier?, all of the latest dates. New* from Ktnonc.?Wo have rca.-on (o believe ilidl the Acadia reached liot-ton yesterday, iind that we shall, therefore, receive Iter new* at an ?*arly hour this morning. She brings fifteen days later. IIKIHLY 1MPOKTAXT FROM WASHINGTON. TRIUMPH OF I'AW RUREN IX THE CAUCUS. TilK MUST MOVKMK.NTS IN THF. CAPITOL. i OK fa. AT KXCirUMBNT IN WASHINGTON. Last evening we received our lirst package from our numerous corps of correspondents and repor- ; tcrs now stationed at Washington, giving us some of the most interesting intelligence relative to the ! first movements of the two great parties at Wash- i ington. It seems that Mr. Van Buren and his policy has triumphed throughout Out of 146 democratic' members now elected to the House, 1181were on the ground, went into caucus, and at the first ballut har? agreed uj>oh a Van Buren Spcaktr. A vote was nut taken on printer to the House. This was i to he done yesterday morning, but we have very 1 little doubt but lllair and Rives will lie the fortunate candidates. We also learn that no obstructions will be made to the admission of the members from the recusant States; objections to be taken afterwards, and re_ ferred to a committee. The President's Message therefore, will probably be delivered to-day, and published in this city to-morrow morning. Mr. Calhoun appears to have submitted to his destiny?the wliigs not heard of. Washington, Sunday, ) 3 o'clock. 1'. M.. Dec. 3. 1843. ^ Mr. Bennett:? The deinocrutic members held a caucus last evening; 113 members were present, 77 of whom voted for the election of Mr. Jones, of Virginia, for Speaker. All.tlie democratic cliques were present, Calhoun men, Buchanan, Cass, Johnson and Tyler men. No other business was transacted, although there was much talking. Intense interest is now felt about the election of Printer. The nomination of Jones is thought to look more favorable to Bryant, who is looked upon with less objection by the opponents of Van Buren. The President's friends reason thus:?The election of Blair & Rives ensures the nomination of Van Buren?Benton successor. This ensures j tlie election of Clay, because the op|>osition of the j Iriends of the anti-Van Buren candidates is so strong that they will prefer to have Clay president iu order to breark up all the old party organization, and prepare the way for nn available candidate, (which of course is John Tyler). Then run Van Buren?break him down by beating him?organize on new grounds and new measures. Tyler can rely on his Bank vetoes, Arc., and thinks he will be the most available candidate. He thinks Calhoun and others will never vote for Van Buren on the above grounds,each one of course, $oing,for himself. The President is yet feeble?lie is reading the Mvsteriea of Paris. The members from Missouri, Mississippi, Geotgia ?...i v..... :n .1 ...u.i i. .. . j uuu iicn 1 11 ' *>111 UUUUlll'NS UC \UICU 111 without opposition. Jones' n-h( is contested, but will be overruled, and lie sustained. Major Hopkins is here seeking office of Tyler vith iears in his eyes. The Message was copied lust night, and will be pi.. .} press to-nijht?"lexa* is in it. \ sha'l have something of importance to tell you in n few days. \VA~HiN.rr-N, Saturday, > i 3 P. M., Dec. 2, 1843. 5 Javes Gordon Bennett, Esq. :? Dear Sir, The democratic members held a caucus this morning at the Capitol. The meeting was called to order by Mr. Hopkins, of Va., and Charles J. Ingersoll, of Pa., was appointed'ehairman. About j eighty members were present. Hopkins, of Va., i aud Brown, of Indiana, were appointed secretaries. 1 A committee of five members [Hopkins, of Va.. Steenrod, of Va., Payne, ot Alabama, l>unlat?, of) Maine, Strong, of New York, as nearly as 1 can | ascertain] was appointed to draw up a set of rules j for the government of future meetings. They th>?n adjourned to meet this evening at eight o'clock The action had this morning was somewhat of at< j informal character, and perhaps rather a conven- j tion to feel tl' p'ike relative to a caucus hereafter j It is nrettv certain that Mr. Tones, of Va., will be nominated and elected for Speaker. But it is doubtful if Blair Ac Hives arc elected Printers, i The southern members are most decidedly oppowd ; to their election?and should they be forced upon the party by the friends of Van Buren, a breach in the ranks, so far as the next President is concern* d, | seems inevitable. The horoscope at this present writing is altogether favorable to Mr. Bryant. The Calhoun men insist upon the election of Judge SturKis, of Georgia, for Clerk. There is such u multitude of opinions, and conjectures of .every hue and character, that it is hazardous to risk any expression of opinion beyond what I have already stated. Yours, ?Src. S. B. Washington, D.*C., Dec. 2, 1H43. ) ' 7 o'clock, Evening. $ This morning the weather was dirty, gloomy, and disagreeable; the stieets were wet, and the sky was overcast; every thin^ out of doors had an ugly appearance. To the equal astonishment and joy of all, however, about 10 o'clock A. M., the cur tain wae suddenly drawn upon this dampening scene, and the genial presence of a bright and slowing sun, cheered every henrt with the prospect of a visit to the " lions" of the Capitol. Shortly afterwards, " the beautiful ladies, (rod bless their souls," (as the Whigs sung of them at the Harrison election,) were out in all the pride of hlootn and beauty, and Pennsylvania Avenue presented a <la7.7.1 in? array of loveliness, grace and gayety. By the bye, there is at present a more brilliant display of female beauty and fashion here, than ever on a previous occasion, lent the magic of their presence to the Capitol, whether the romantic episodes in which Washington letter writers are apt to indulge, have attracted them to the scene, or they have anticipated the storm and fury which are likely to | characterize the session, now on its eve, and have come, by their presence, to cool down the wrath of the lords of creation, I cannot say. f must bid them adieu for the present, however. All the democratic members elect now in this city met in caucus this morning, to try if they could unite upon nominees of Speaker, Printer, Clerk, ?Vc. Tneir wish is, of course, to go into the House, on Monday, with the apjxaranct of unanimity. I his, although a very laudable pro- j l?Tt, it waa soon perceived, would he one of not so asy accomplishment. The fact is, the Van Buren j party, previous to the caucus, had committed an : ?*rror in their summing up. In conning over, nlii- ; losophizing upon, and working out the developments of yesterday, they concluded they could rally in caucus a majority of the whole democratic | votes. This error arose from their belief that they i might safely place the cabalistic letters, V. B., o|>postte the namesof all who were not acknowledged | Calhoun men. When they met, however, tinfriends of Johnson, Buchanan, and Cans, upset the i whole machinery in the Van Buren workshop, and brought the business of the caucus to a stand still. This might have been anticipated. Those parties i know, or believe, at any rate, that Van Buren is the strongest candidate, on the democratic ticket, i in the field, and it is their interest to prevent any I demonstration of his strength previous to the convention nomination. Calhoun they do not deem it j so material to oppose?they have no idea of him] receiving the nomination, and, therefore, in these ; lections, they would rather throw the weight into his, than the Kinderhook seale. The Van Buren leaders, when they saw how strongly this feeling ; manifested itself, all of a sudden found out that ' 'jome of the most influential democrats. Mr. Dromoole, of Virginia, amongst others, had not yet ar- i iiv< d, and that, therefore, it would be politic to nd-1 ii mpiI meet apaiil tlli* CVeniria T'>i? ur. .iiii.ioiHv n^rfi d ii|k?ii. Mr. Dromjjooie, and outer* ui uiv V irfftiiiA delegation, enme in tin- afternoon, and the rn?KU? will be held in f ull strength within one hour of the time at which I now write. During the day I have heard some curious atones about the virtuous efforts made by the several candidates tor Printer. Mr. Hryant, of the N'ew York Kvening Post, has found Mr. .lino* Kendall, of the Kxpoaitor, lutlier a uioiv dangerouscustomer than wa* dreamt of in his philosophy. Amos linn commenced upon another tack?he is working u|?on sympathy now; he has brought all hi* sufferings' under the Stockton A* Stoke* attair to hear upon the , mnvaj*; he talks about the bread and water?the bad bread and the stagnant wa er?that he miirht have had to swallow along with the judgment in thatnflau. Amos may overturn the coalition yet, 1 or at leant?become a partner. Meanwhile, the Wnigs have niiaen from their! clumber*, and are In have a caucu-i meeting to-night to see what '!,ev can do. It is idle to speculate. I shall furm-li you with the result of the meetings as soon as they are over. It in the opinion of a great majority ot the members that the question of the annexation of Texas ys iII produce more excitement, engender .more ill 1 feeling, nml ire ifo more ,^?rt> divisions, than any ollierduring 'lie m?won. 1' will come on ;it an early day, .Hid nc human l?euig < an predict what a revolution it* diM-ii.vMon may effect in the i>resrnt state of mdiiieal |wrtic>. Number* of Hie whig nartv, wiili ili?- National Intelligencer'at (heir head, arc utl< mating I" treat it an a matter of moonshine. L' t tIn* 111 indulge the dream. Hut they may awake v* lien tliey liml that tile South will unite to a man in l>resHiug its full discussion u|R>n Congress, and who .-lull say that the cardinal point ujion which the next Presidential election may hinge, shall not be I ''Annexation" or " No Annexation"! Immediately on the House being organized, the seal of Mr. Jones, of Virginia, is to be contested : by -Mr. Hot Is. whom he defeated. Mr. Jones got | a majority of at the mills of either seventeen or nineteen votes, and Mr. Bottsaayshe is in possesc,;.,., ?i- i- .u ... ?j. c u*. tut ci piuui iii.ii tijnvdruH ui snrvriny tn 111^ v^ur. IV) voter* were regular nip* layers. The readers of lhe .Herald know Mr. Botts " hv reputation." There will he some tun here Almost every member of the Twenty-eighth Congress is now on the ground. Monday morning will bring together a full, active, and 1 trust, efficient body of Legislators. Hut there is a vast influx of new members this session, and, like every other sublunary vocation, however, legislation is a business that requires to be studied, and unless there is more prudence, more calmness, more of u conciliatory spirit,in this than preceding Congresses have shown, much of the members' time, and (what is more consequence) much of the people's money, may be spent in idle wrangling about matters of no earthly interest to any but the individuals engaged in it Ki.cvem O'Clock, P. M. The Democratic Caucus has this moment adjourned. It opened rather inauspiciously,the Calhoun members showing the suspicions they entertained of the rough riding intended by the Van Hurenites. The leaders of the Vun Buren taction, however, openly disclaimed any wish but to ascertain the irue feeling of the democratic party at large. And in order to show their sincerity in this matter, adonted a proposition'that not less than two-thiids of the votes of all present, would be necessary for the nomination. After much discussion, and a profusion of speeches, the vote was taken. The meeting consisted of 113 members?necessary to a choice 7tf. At the first ballot, Mr. Jones, of Virginia, a Van Buren member, got 77 votes. So, he is (or will be) the Speaker of the next House of K enresentatives. The nomination for Printer was not gone into, out another Democratic Caucus is to be held on Monday morning, for sundry purposes, one of which, doubtless, is to discuss and aecidc the fate of Messrs. Bryant, Kendall and Blair. J. K. Washington, 1>. C., l>ec. 8, 1843. I made hurried mention, at the close of my last night's letter, of the result of the Democratic Caucus, held in the Capitol, at 8 P. M. Late as was the hour, I had not then learnt the result of the Whig Caucus, convened at the same time, in another part of the same stately building. The whigs generally seemed inclined to think that there was but little for them to arrange, and, after a few 9ratorical bursts about the ultimate triumph of whig princi pies, and their determination to stick together like a baud of Spartan*, or a cluster of hedgehogs, they agreed t<? run solid ui>on all their old officers, from Speaker downwards. They discussed also the shape in which they should oppose the admission of those members elected hv general ticket, and finally agreed upon the plan to stoj> them at the threshold. Here will be another puzzling piece of business for the clerk?here will be another grand commingling of interruption, confusion, commotion and legislative indecorum. It is understood that Mr. John Quincy Adams is to lead off on the side of the Constitution and the act of last session, and judging from that honorable member's usual tenacity when he gets possession of the floor, and keeping in view that at that stage the House will be without rulers, it will be rather a hard task for the united democracy to get him down. The democrats, at their caucus to-morrow morning, intend to concert measures to push on the organization at all hazards, which, with their_inuncnse majority, they believe they can easily do. Their policy will be to leave all the oratory to the whigs, and content themselves with a share in the voting. Every day gives a new face to the state and prospects of political parties. Hut yesterday, and the democratic ranks were split up, broken, confused, disordered, and torn to pieces by faction. To-day they arc in solid tile, firm, united, and, ns they think, invincible. Yesterday, they were nil anxiety, all conf usion, all suspicious of each other's movements. To-day they are calm, collected, and loving as brothers going to church, like good citizens, after they have brushed all the cares of business off their heads, lint yesterday, and the whigs were revelling in the prospect that the breach in the democratic ranks was wide enough to allow them to pass through to an easy victory. To-day. they cast a chilling look upon the dissolution of all their hopes. But though disappointed in thin, they " don't give up the ship," anu they too have gone to draw consolation from the only pure fountain. The democrats have always received credit lor being ndmiruble tacticians, and the proceeding of Insi night sliow that they intend to preserve that cii ira' iT in the great battle of 1H44. They met ] lull of suspicion, jealousy, and bitterness towards each other, and they came away with new friendship and new love for the whole human race in general, and democracy in particular. Detail is useless; suffice it to say, that the leadingVan Buren men, the leading Calhoun men ! the leading Johnson, Buchanan, and Cass men, last night, freely declared, in the name of themselves and others, their determination to support the nominee of the convention, whoever might be their first choice. This is looked upon as equivalent to a declaration of union upon Van Buren, as it is the almost universal belief of the party that lie will get a majority in Convention on ttie first ballot. This great change in the democratic atmosphere has not been without its effect upon the patriotic candidates for Public Printer. As soon as the democrats began to enjoy the unanimity that prevailed amongst them, the whisper passed around that it was necessary to support "The (tlobe." Many of them thought that Blair was too uglv and too illnatured to swallow, and urged sympathy for Kendall. Blair followed up the opportunity, however, and convinced "the democracie" that for any man to start into extensive circulation such another newspaper as his, before the election of '44, was altogether ari I'topian idea. So far as the feeling is at present, he has fought the battle successfully, in.,;, ?.;n >?. <1,.. .. .11 to fall back upon his chance of getting something from Congress for the Stockton \* .Stokes prosecution ;and Mr. W. (J. Bryant, of the New York Evening Poet, will he knocked into a cocked hat. President Tyler is never heard of here. He is shut unto nil but a few sycophants, who are eating tin ir share of his official crumbs, and making him believe that at the next Presidential election.no man will have the shadow of a chance against him. J. L. Mr. CauioiVs Position and Prospects.?According to the irivings out of the different journals in the confidence of Mr. Calhoun, it really npi<ears to us that this distinguished statesman is in a very fair way of, in a short time, effectually cutting his throat. We don't mean this nhvsicallv. hut noJiti cally. His political existence certainly ajipears lo be on the verge of that suicidal termination. It seems that in* friends are preparing to make a separate organization at the Baltimore Convention, under the belief that he hus no clianee there. Indeed it was very foolish for any of his friends ever to have supposed that he hud any chance there. So, after having given hi* countenance to th?- Convention for three vearti pan, Mr. Culhoun in now to come out at the end of the day and attempt a separate organization, which must inevitably ruin all his future prosjiects! Pshaw! He is merely repeating the melancholy game which ruined,Crawford and himself about twenty years ago. Mr. Crawford was then the democratic candidnte, and Mr. Culhoun originated a movement to defeat him,which ended in the ruin of both, bringing as it did, new and successful competitors into the field. The present slate of aflairs is precisely similar, and if Calhoun persists in attempting to affect a separate organization, it does not require great sagacity or knowledge of parly movements in thin country, to foresee both Vn? Buren and ( alhoun unhorsed, and Mr. Clay quietly riding over the ground without a rir?l. This in the only explanation we can kivc " 'he prevent prosjiert* of Cnlhonn, and we firmly believe that the men who have charge of hi* interests in ihi>< region, are the most shortsighted and t??olii?li # ! of politicians, that ever attempted the not Very I trifling or easy work of organizing a party. It re f quire# experience, common sense, brains, genius, | to do that. It doe*. The Hon. Mukf.s II. I Irinnki.i, request* u* to rectify a mistake made by our reporter in reporting hi# speech delivered last Wednesday evening, before the American Kepnblicana ^if the Third Ward. He then frankly acknowledged, that he wi, not n seekerfor any oflice whatever, either ol honor or profit, neither woukMie accept of any if) tendered hint. Post ("tffic* Rkform.?A ma** meeting in In- | vor ol reforming the present odious |>ost oHice ay?1 tern, is to lie he Id in liartford'thi* evening Another Great Wud iMtlngwi Ymtf America" In the Field for thti Week. Wc pcrceive from an advertisement in the " Herald"?? paper which we generally read in the couroe of the day?that -there is to be a great meeting of " Young Atnerictt" in the Twelfth Ward this evening, at the house of Mr. Mills. Yorkville. At this meeting, a full and lucid cx|h>bition of the principle* and views of the i?arty, will be given. This will on many accounts be a very important meeting. We believe that the Twelfth , Ward is the " mother ward"?the place where ! the wed was first sown, and where it first sprung up ! into vigorous existence. We expect that on tJiis occasion ground will be taken of such a brdail ami comprehensive character, as to embrace all the reforming spirits of the country, from one extremity to the other, so as to embrace all the friend* of the new movement in Congress and the State Legislatures. It is very clear that we are now on the eve of a very important political revolution, and ii is necessary for " Young America," in this | city, to enlarge the boundaries of its creed, so a* to make it extend beyond mere opposition to the impudent attempts of O'Connell and others to interfere with our institutions, or to organize troops of adherents in our land. The new party must embrace in their creed, opposition to all the rogueries of both parties, and the fixed resolution of redeeming the country from the tyranny of faction and all domestic treasonable influences. Now, with respect to foreigners, a great many ot j theui, it ia well known, and admitted to, l>y "Young America," are persons of quiet unobtrusive character, industrious and respectable citizens, not at all Interfering with our political affairs, and blending in a kind and peaceful spirit with the great American family. They are unquestionably advantageous to the country. But when you we a band of foreigners, of any nation, organizing themselves as such in our very midst, and attempting to control our political movements, then it is high time for every lover of his country to set his face against them. In this remark, we allude particularly to the Repeal associations in the United States. What are theyl Organized bands of Irishmen uuder the dictation of O'Connell, who calls upon them, oh the arrival of every steamer, to come out and make a prodigious attack on the institutions of the south, and thus make an opening for the wedge to effect the dissolution of this confederacy. It is against such atrocious foreign influence, that every true American should take ground. Then, again, in regard to religion, the Catholic faith is just as good as any other, considered in a mere religious point of view. That road may lead to Heaven just as safely and readily as nnv nfher Tlifi-f* mnv In lu> sum lip n great many more toll-gates to pass, but the traveller by that route can reach the New Jerusalem, as comfortably us he who takes a different road, just as the Irishman who sails lor New York, is as certain of reaching it, if no accident happen, whether he sail from Belfast or Cork. It is not against the Catholic religion, as a religion, that opposition should be directed; but against the attempts of the Po|>e and his Propaganda, and any number of his Bishops, who are appointed by him in this country, to operate on our legislation, or organize parties to interfere with our affairs. Such, for example, was that organization of a Catholic party, made by Bishop Hughes, two or three years ago, in Carroll Ilall. That was a visable outrage on (i ?;icy?on cur institutions?on the very religion itself of which bishop llughos protested to be a dignitary. Now, we have no doubt that this distinction will be perceived and respected by the new party. And, indeed, we have already seen evidence of that, for at one of their recent meetings, when allusion was made to a public school, with a cross on its roof, and one of the auditors called out, "Down with it," the Speaker very properly replied, " No: let religion alone?it is not to be disturbed in this country; but let us put down the principle"?meaning the principle which would admit the offensive patronage and sanction of any one form of religion more than another. This was in the right spirit. As to the present aspect of the new party, and its hopes for the future, there is no doubt that a large portion ot the members ot the Legislature at A I- i bany, are on the way to form n coalition with the j new movement. About forty or fifty of the Stale j Legislators?comprising many of the soundest and beit men in the .State?are pledged to carry out constitutional reform. Here is common ground on which they and the American Republicans can meet and fraternize. In Congress itself, also a large body of the members are prepared to cast eft the trammels of party. Po?t Oftice Reform, and a number of other popular measures of improvement, will aftord them an opportunity of exhibiting their desire to take new and patriotic ground. Thus on all hands we se?? the beckoning omens of future pros|>erity, strength, and usefulness of the new party. Let those who direct the movement see to it, that they improve the encouragement thus afforded, and that they linger and faint not by the way. Ot'r Foreign Relations.?We see it stated in pome of the Eastern pa|>ers, that on one occasion, when Mr. Macready visited the United States Court in Itostoh, .Judge Story stopped the proceedings, came down from the bench, and cordially saluted the great visiter, and entered into familiar and friendly conversation with him on a variety of topics?on the theatre in particular. This may he considered as an aspect in which to view our fo- i reign relations. In this country, dittingui&hed 1 foreigners have,'on all occasions, been treated wilh great regard and attention. And this has had a great deal todo ill the creation offriendly feelings between the two continents, in spite of the lettersofthe Rev. Sidney Smith and the refusal of Pennsylvania to pay her dchts. When FannytKlssler came here, she, an the greatest in her art, was received with enthusiasm and the homagt* of the whole jieople. She was visited by all the fashionable people and invited to their houses. Her career was one continued triumph, :ind the crowning scene was that in which she executed a few of her most elegant pirouettes and laid the cn|>-stone of the famous Bunker Hill Monument, thus uniting the |>oetry of motion and the spirit of patriotism m one graceful and comprehensive act. So it is with all the great foreign artists. (,'inti and Artot have been almost feted and idolized since tlx*ir arrival. So with Olc Hull?and ho with them nil. There in only one unfortunate exception against thin reciprocity Jof good feelingHut we suppoae that things have much altered ill Loudon since that time. We allude to the reception given to Forrest and Ilackett. We sup|K>ae, however, as we have just hinted, that if they were to visit Loudon now, they would meet a reception more adequate to their merit*. Hut there is do hope of Sidney Smith?all this is lost upon him. Hi* demands still stick in his throat, and will stick there for a loin; lime ><> eome, according to all appearance* from Pennsylvania. We are sorry for him. If we could relieve him, we would cheerfully. Would praise ami puffery do ! If bo, we will clear his gullet for him instaiiter. <>r.\np < oMTur.?A VLiy n herrhi riUoicftl entertainment is ottered at the Society Library Concert Hooin this evening. Mrs. Page, a delightful vocalist, nives a concert, aided by W. (I. A. Blank. limn, |? im i|?.ii iriiw 11 ''in iii** i iiiiii.ii iiumih * uncert*, Philadelphia. The aelection of pieces in exeellent. Thk French Hknevoi.ent Society Rive their (rrand muaical entertainment at WaahinRton Hall on jFriday next, f'inti, Artot and ( aowlli will api^nr. That is wtrely sufficient aitraetion, if the objertp of th?* entertainment were not alone mifli-j eient, to erowd the Hall. j Cava* of the Canadian Exruwiox.?Il i> iaid , that the cauae of the flare up of thr Lafontaine miniatry wax in a difference of opinion, with regard to the (iiatribution of i?atronage?Ilia Ex- j cellcncy deeming it aa his prerogative?the Executive Council, theira. Tiie Commem e.mknt ok the Fashionable Se\-' son.?The fashionable season in this metropoli.conuiicnced last evening. Il whs a brilliant open 111$. Tammany J lull and the A|>ollo were r<idiuiit with the beauty, weallii and fashion of " Young America." At the former place, the large bad room was crowded with a multitude, which in elegance, unaffected grace and genuine native purity, we never (taw equalled, much let* surpassed in this or any other city. The decorations of the room were in exquisite taste, and reflected the greatest credit on the taste and judgment of those to whom that part of the arrangements had been entrusted. At the Apollo, the scene was almost a.? nmiiHin uuu imposing, i n<* Dull Here was me nrsi given by a new association?the Neapolitan?one recently formed here for the purpose of creating in tlie fashionable world a revolution analagous to that which "Young America" is producing in the political arena. At Washington Hall, also, a large and brilliant company tripped it on the light fantastic toe. It is Very interesting to mark the change which ' is now going on in Society in this city. In the circlesformerly considered the haut ton, and who 1 arrogated to themselves the exclusive right and j title to be regarded as the only powwasors of all that i is elegant and refined in civilization, a great ' revolution has taken place. The cominer- | cial disasters of the last few years, and the re- i vulsions in businesH generally, have almost annihilated every vestige of this aristocracy. A few fa-: mily circles still retain their position, but they do
not appear in public. Their "set" has been broken up, and they endeavor to make amends for the depreciation of public opportunities of display, by giting private parties of unusual magnificence, and affect a great contempt for vulgar amusements, as they style the theatre, the concert room, and the "assemblies" at the Apollo and Tammany llall. But "Young America" is coming into the field with all her feminine grace und loveliness. She is rapidly filling up the places heretofore occupied by a mushroom aristocracy, who have gone to the devil. And it was truly refreshing to look ui>on the gay ( and joyous throngs who last night fdled the now fashionable ball-room of the city. There was no affectation of European superfine elegance and refinement. But there was a charming republican simplicity?a natural and graceful propriety?and a , variety of beauty, from the blushing girl of sixteen to ihe matron in her full development of womanly charms, which showed that the native elements of all that is refined in civilization are amongst us in abundance. There were the blooming ranks from which our future elite are to be produced. No , sickly exotics, but the pure, fresh, healthful, un fading indigenous flowers of loveliness and elegance, brought into existence on the cash principle, i and destined like it to flourish in enduring beauty, after all the perishable materials of a corrupt and i rotten aristocracy shall have disappeared for ever, leaving not a trace behind. Blackwell's Island.?The atmosphere of Blackwell's Island does not appear to exercise a 1 salutary influence on the mind of genius. Mike Walsh seems to get worse and worse, instead of getting better and better. His last paper is a i>erfect embodiment of bitter and malignant feeling against the whole world. Now, Mike might have nude his paper very readable during his residence ! on IJlackwell's Island. If, for instance, he had studied the mysteries of human nature on that , beautiful Island, he might have found innumerable 1 subjects of interesting and amusing description. If he had looked on his associates, as Lugene Sue 1 has regarded the inmates of La Force, Mike ' might have given the woild a very entertaining, pathetic, instructive work. It is not yet too late 1 for him to redeem his eharacter in this respect. He has still tome time longer, which he may profitably employ in this way. Instead of pour- , ing out his vials of wrath against every body and every thing, let hitn take our advice, and J study the state of society on the Island, and j the progress of human nature under that peculiar i j code of laws and social regulations which have | been adopted there. Let him inform us whether Fnnrierisni Iisr ninile anv nrnercKs inimnifst the in- < habitant?, and whether any new and philosophic j views of the organization of society have been broached. The degree of civilization?the prevalent manners and customs?the peculiarities ol habit?the variety of character?the physical and moral condition of the sojourners generally?all ; these topics are eminently worthy of calm and philosophic observation. It would be very interesting to ascertain accurately whether or not there is in the aggregate a greater amount of roguery in a corner of? Wall street than on the whole island, from one end to the other, including even the buildings occupied by the officers to whom the administration of the laws, \rc. of the territory ha.1been entrusted1? Let Mike by all means give Uh information on these points, and thus give us some pictures ofBlackwell's, Island as graphic and interesting as we have occasionally given of Coney Island. Music anij Theatricals.?It appears that Ole [ Bull, made his rntrtr into'Philadelphia under rather 1 singular rircuiiiftances. We clip the following i paragraph from the Gazette :? Olk Bi'll i Pr.nHTRiAN.?Ole Bull, the 'elebratrd violinint, bad quite an adventure ye*terday, on hi* way from New York to this city. The car? stopped al>out ten mile* from llitladelphia, when Ole Bull, a trien'l, and a ervant with Bull'* favorite riolin in a hox, aaked a per | ion who wa* standing near?how far it wan to the city ! The reply wa* " ahout three mile*." Whereupon t'he great violini*t laughed at the distance, and act out on foot The cam got in hour* ahead, but Ole Bull wai w aited foi liv a number of friend*, and wa* heard to remark on arIWlH at the Pepot, that American mile* were much longer than tho*e of the Old World, for he had never 1 (rarelied three luch mile* in hi* life. lie will, however, have his turn, and the wny he , will walk into the hearts, souls,feeling*, affections*, ant) dollars of the 1'hiladelphians, will astonish them by n mile more than the. Yankee three mil did the Norwegian pedestrian. CiiARi/trrE Ct'SHMAN is'at the Waverly House? She appears on Wednesday night withMacready, in Knowlos' tragedy of "The Bridal," in the charartei of Kvadne. This will be Mis* Cushman's first appearance ut the Park for two years. We should mention here that the linos published in the Herald <?f yesterday, addressed to "Fanny," were from the pen of our favorite, Charlotte, in reply to some very pretty lines entitled "The Parting Pledge," by Mrs. Fanny Kemble Butler, but by some mischance our introductory notice to them got off the hook. They are very pretty, and do credit to the taste and gentle heart of the fair authoress. Ole Bull appears, lor the last time, ut the Park to-night. Cinti, Damareuu, and Artot, gave a coneert at ; the Musical Fund Hall on Friday night,which, notwithstanding the unpleasant weather, was attended by a brilliant and fashionable audience. The Philadelphia* speak highly of the reception given to the accomplished strangers. We perceive that I tlw concfTt in aid of the French Benevolent Society of this city, is postponed until Tuesday, the 12th inst., that the admirers of these much ad ItenipMrr. with liia winning tones and touching 1 ballad*, inft-nds to charm the fair ones of Burlington, West Jersey, on Thureday week. Mrs. Chippendale, wife of our friend Chipt?endale of the Park, has just returned from England, after an absence of two yeara. It is said she resumea Iter place among the Park company. K usae|| has had to reduce hi" tarms to half price at Charleston, and haagained by the operation. Madamr Fuci'ry Jom.y, a new debutante at the French Theatre, New Orleans, has put the jolly Orleanois into n complete flurry. They say she ih i equal, if not superior, to Calve or Place. We will have an opportunity of judging next winter, we suppose, and then will give out opinion. At present Calve is our favorite. At the American Theatre at New Orleans, the new American Opera of Andre, was drawing good houses. Common Council. ltf>.\ki> ?f ai.i'khmi.*, Monday, Doc. 4th.?amenbih ' Pt nor, President, in the I hair. 'Viw MorKii. A communication from the or, iccommending lli? erection of a country market at the loot of lle*de anil Diianc streets, was referred to the ( oininitU'c on Markets. He states th.it Judge Ilertell, and others who own property in the vicinity, were desirous of such a measure, and if the Common Council did not leel disposed to erect the market, they would lea?? the property, , and construct the market tliemseh eg. Model for a 1>ly Mock.?A communication lrom the May or, accomjianied by u model of a Dry Dock, invented by lieorge Kich, engineer of the Berkshire and Hudson i ltailroad, was referred to Committee on Wharves, Piers 1 and Slips. Havre Line of Packets.?The Committee on Wharves, Piers and Slips, of both Boards, presented a report in favor of granting the exclusive privilege of the north side of : Pier No. 4, North River, to the Havre Line of Packets. Alderman N? mi objected, as bethought the principle would call all other lines to ask for the same favor. 1 Alderman U*dkrwood said it was a private nier. and I the owner of the pier was anxiom to grunt the privilege if the Common Council would permit. Alderman Nitii said tliat the city should reserve the privilege to allow other vessels to land at such pier, when the vessels of thii line did not occupy it. AMerman ('lavto* said that they would always occupy it with their own vessels. Alderman Wooiihull advocated the resolution, and Alderman WiTlUUH opposed it. The resolution wasj finally adopted by a vote of lit to 7. Ayes?Aldermen rlayton, Woodhull, Dunning, Kmmans, Vandervoort, Hatfield,Briggs, Scoles, Brady and Hansen 10. Nays?Aldermen Martin. Tillou, Nash, Waterman, Breevoort, Purdy, and Lee?7. Lratt of No. 6 Rote itrrrt.?Tho Committee on Finance, reported in favor of leasing house No. a Kose street to Wm. Corbitt, for 17 vears, at $1H0 per year. Adopted. impropriation?.?"f he Committee on Finance, to whom 1 was referred the application of the Comptroller for appro- I priations for the present year, in anticipation of demands, j Sic. reported in favor of the following For Alms Houtie $16,004) 00 I " County Contingencies 'J,i00 00 j " Coronitr's Fees '.271 43 " Common Schools, 36,000 00 " Fire Department 1,000 00 " Repairs and supplies 1,67<"> 00 " Markets, iMO 00 " State Mill Tav, 1843 100,000 00 The appropriations were adopted. lighting Washington Place.?The Committee on Lamps nil,I lin. in firnr nf VL'mul. In|i|?M from Broadway to Washington Square with gait. Adopted. Lighting Mechanics' Institute.?A resolution granting the .Mechanics' Institute the privilege to introduce gas into their room in the City Hall. Adopted. Flagging :il?f street.?The Street Committee reported in favor of flagging the north side of >ilst street, totween 9th and 10th avenues. Adopted. Paying Watchmen.?Alderman Bair.us called up the veto of the Mayor on the payment of the extra twenty-live cents to the watchmen, hut by request withdrew it, stating that he should resume the question on Wednesday night. Paying Police Officers.?Alderman Waterman-called up the report of the Comptroller and the Board of Assistants, for the payment of services rendered by marshals, for attendance at* election polls, Sic., and for Board of Health in cleaning streets during the alarm of fever this fall, Sic. Alderman Scot-Ks moved to lay on the table. A lilimmi.n M' . *.m. . u . nn.l 'I'.. . n>. l.l.-AOi.t.J a concurrence, which was adopted us follows, by a vote of 16 to 1?Alderman Scoles in the negative:? Kor Board of Health, .... $1,300 " Police, 3,000 " Elections, 800 Paying Children of H. F. Tompkins.? \ communication from the Comptroller, asking the payment of a small sum ol money due 1'olice Officer Tompkins, deceased, to his children, was adopted The Board then adjourned until Wednesday evening next, when they meet in joint meeting. Board of Assistant Aldermen.?Monday, Dec. 4.?Regular meeting, President Brown in the chair. Th? minutes of last meeting were read and apDroved. Petitions.?The usual number of petitions were presented and referred to the proper Committees. Itrports.?In favor of appointing Peter K. Orand a weigher of Anthracite Coal. Was lost on ayes and nays. Imitation.?The New York Historical Society invite the members of this Board to visit their library and rooms on Tuesday evening,(to-morrow,) at 6 o'clock. Accepted. Payin? Hydrant Damages.?A rejiort in favor of paying Edward H. Nodyne the sum of $40, for damages done to his cellar by the overflowing of a hydrant on the corner of Barcluy and Greenwich streets?was adopted. More Gas Lamps.?A report in favor of erecting and lighting the following additional gas lamps?vi/.. 11 in Mercer street between Canal and Broome; 4 in Howard street, between Broadwav and Mercer street; and 4 in Grand street, between Broadway an4 Green street. Adopted. Increased Salary.?A report ill favor of increasing the salary of the Messenger of the Common Council to the the sum of $000, to commence from the 1st Nov., 1842. Adopted. Communication.?Th* Street Commissioner recommends | ll... ..I <l.o li,... ..f tlx. Ini..t f'nmn.itli.K in I kMW uy?|/wv.. w. "? WW,MV VW.........VV, ... favor ol paying John O'Kcefe the mini of j-'il, for it-paving 12d ?treet." Concurred in. Murt Salaries to be Increased.? The several Street Inspectors have petitioned to have their respective salaries restored to the $730 per annum, which was the established rate previous to tho creation of the famous whig contract. Referred. Paving 16 th gtriet.?A report in favor of paving Twentieth street from Broad way to the Mh a\ cnue. Adopted. yiangin? Sidewalks.?A report in favor of flagging certain sidewalks on the Oth avenue to 19th street, and on Lcroy street from Hudson to Greenwich sts. Adopted. ,'lstessment Confirmed.?A report in favor of confirming he assessment lor regulating and paving West street 'rom Albany street to the Battery, and appointing Sam'l. Junshee collector of the same, was adopted. Hector street Sewer?A report in favor of building a lewer in Rector street through Greenwich street to the Hudson river, and connecting drain with same sewer and .he drain in Greenwich street. Kytirntrian Enterjnise.?Rockwell, the spirited proprieorofthe splendid Kquestrian Company at Niblo's, prclented an invitation to the Mayor and Common Council to visit hit Amphitheatre this (Monday) evening at 8 o':/ock. Accepted. Hrntiiif an Engine House.- K rejiort from the other Board in favor of renting the Kngine House No. 6 Hose itreettoWm. Cobhett, lor <j>180 per annum. Concurred In. The Mayor ami the Police.?A resolution from the other Board in favor of authorising the Mayor to employ additional service* of Police and Watch departments, was referred to the Committee on Police, Watch and Prison. Hiram ?f. Norrit.?K communication was received from ;he Mayor enclosing a communication from lliram A, Morris, Superintendent of the Croton Aqueduct Board, lisc losing some very serious irregularities and evils in ;he present management of th? Croton works. Assistant Alderman W. Dodoe proposed that as a mark >f the contempt of the Board for the manner in which the omraunication of Mr. Morris came before the Board, that t he laid on the table. He condemned the course pursued ly Mr. N., and /characterized his communication us the grossest admishfen of negligence in a public officer which tad come before a legislative body. The Assistant Aldermen of tne 1st, 7th, 9th and 11th wards agreed with the Assistant of the 3d in mostot lis remarks. President Bnowi opposed such a course, and thought it infair to make such charges against the Superintendent, rie thought the pioper way to proceed was to pass a resoution of enquiry into the conduct of Mr. N., and then if te was guilty, as other members would have it, let him >e proj^rly censured, but not by indirect remarks. He loped it would be referred. This was lost by a vote of 8 ;o 7, and the communication was laid on the table by the tame vote. TV?1I roi^irt nf tlw? nfhiT Rnntvl in fllVltl' >f making' certain appropriation! for the yew ltKS, wm ;oncurred in. Rtoixanisation of Ihi Crolon Jimuduct Hoard.? Tlic re[wrt of the Selwt Committee on the reorganization of the Proton Aqueduct Hoard win received, and on motion of Aanistant Alderman Charlick it wus lai?l on the table and ordered to be printed. The Assistant Alderman of the 17th ward presented a minority report on the name subject, which was also laid on the table und ordered to be printed. The Board then adjourned for the purpose of joining tlie Mayor mid Board of Aldermen on their \ isit to the Circus at Ni bio's. The Board meets again on Wednesday evening, at five o'clock. I'\vrrnv \ ii'ic iTiuM ?Th?? Parfiiinulim flunal was open on the 2d int-t., bat full of broken ice. Piikt Offic e Reform.?At ? meeting of the com. mittee appointed at the primary meeting at the Merchants' Exchange, on Saturday week last, held at the oflice of the Alliance Insurance Company in Wall street yesterday, several sub-committees were appointed. Jacob llarvey, Esq. wax appointed treasurer, and HaruahaM Hates, Esq. secretary. An address to the people of the United States was udopted, vetting forth in strong and forcible terms the burdensome restrictions of the present exorbitant rates of postage, and calling upon the people throughout the Union to unite in the cuuse of reform, and to direct their Representatives at Congress to adopt some measures for the relief of the country. The address advocates the total abolishment of the franking privilege. Amusements Nini-o's.?Last night the Mayor, the Common Council, and a full and fashionable audience were rusombled at the rirctli, and the noveltle* *crme.l to afford the highest poMiblf gratification. There in a great variety nf liifht, elegant nct? performed here, in n very *uperior I 't-? MAHai !??? lltniitui is < An tho Ixittlir thliv IIMim 1 myif'i m?* kiwi*: tin. uuii|i ?v.... . apprfHatH by th? inc reusing Ailairncei that nightly throng thl* attractive c?tiibli*liment. Ponies, borne* and I rl?g* kim'iii mlmiiiiiih well trained. The mnntgemunt Iihvl< ! found it Rteittly to tlieir advantage in xeiecting n *|iecic* of j amuiernent to plen*n the juvenile branches. Mc??r? Rockwell and Htone may lie a**ur?d that the best way ol securing the jiatronage of all cla**e* in l>v continuing to mak? their <trcu* mi appropriate resort for children. The Ki**wt Druthers am engaged, and will ap]iear in a few evening*. Chatham Theatrk.?An tinuaunl number of rriticH of the firnt water, visited the Chatham hint evening, and the voice ?m mm mti in favor of Mr. Uratlan'i new drnma of Crime and Repentance. The piece is of the domestic order, in which an tin author he exe.ela? and wa? written evidently with n view to it* repre?entation by the Chatham company. Mr. (Jrattan personated the hero, and by hi* mibdiicd yet forcible ntyle, (for on the *tage, quiet in it* place I* lynonymoti* with force,) i won over the audience completely to hi* favor. Mr. Urattan, in whatever character he appear*, *eem* to represent not only hi* author'* conception*, hut hi* amiable i|iialitie? in private life. To digre**--the other character* : i vuvtained by Me**r*. Hcott, Jami*on, Hall, and Me?dume* i Herring and fNlton, were molt ftblv represented. In One, no author could at the present day better trust hi? (production* with a company than that of the Chatham. The line bill wilt be repeated tonight. | Pot.ice System.?We giv* the annexed leitev as it whs handed to us for publication by the writer, Mr. Md'owti. We know Justice Gilbert well, uud lm\r always considered hitu both humane and just?but how is this:? Hahlkm, Doc. 1st, lM.t. Mr. Kdiiuk :? An \uu have in the columns of jour paper advocuteJ, time after time, a reform ami thorough purging of our i> resent police system, I scud you the following, by inserting which, you ,will greatly oblige on? of your manyreaders. I called on Wednesday morning last at the Upper Police Ottico, to get out warrants ugainst two persons lor assault aud a trespass on my real estate at Harlem, and passing by the oltice on Thursday, I stopped in to inquire if the warrants had been issued. Justice Gilbert and Mr. Frye, the clerk, (whom 1 mistook lor Justice Taylor,) informed me that they had and had both been there and given bail, (whereas, as 1 afterwards ascertained, only one had up to that time been arrested,) and that there was also a ^ross warrant ont for me in an otticer's hands. 1 told them that I was not aware ot It. They then told me 1 must consider myself under arrest 1 asked by whom They replied, we the Justices arrest you ; and asked me if I was not provided with bail, which they said was required to the amount of *100. 1 told them that 1 was not; but that I should have been, had I known that a warrant had been ukiimI ncrains* n>? i ? ' V> oJ ?I dentally stopped ther?. I having been well acquainted with Justice Gilbert for upwards of thirty years, asked if my own liond was not sufficient. They replied, no ; that 1 must get that of some other person. I then osked permit sion to go out and get bail. They refused to let me leave the room in any wav whatever, even with an officer. 1 told them that 1 wished to step across the street to Mr. Lewi* Dotv's, who would willingly become my bail; at the same time my horse and carriage were standing in the street, unfastened, as I left them when I entered the office. They denied me this request, and Gilbert called an offi cer and ordered him to lock me up in a oell. As I was leaving the room, on my wav to the cell, in custody of an officer, a gentleman happened to step into the office with whom I was well acquainted ; 1 made known to him the situation in which 1 wns placed, when lie willingly became my bail, lor which 1 return him my thanks. Now, sir. had the worthy Justice a right to arrest me iu this manner when the warrant was in an officer's hands. And after they had arrested me, had they a right <o detain me as they did and prevent me from going out to ol>tain bail, even in the custody of an oftiber. Why, had 1 been the most degraded convict, I could not have been treated with more severity than I was by the Honorable Justice, with whom, as 1 before stated, I had been acquainted with for upwards of thirty years, and who well knew that 1 was a responsible man and a respectable citizen. Now, sir, w hether they had any ill feelings towards me, and wished to revenge themselves in such a cowardly manner,I know not, but whatever their object was, it wns certainly small business indeed; and I hope that if Justice Gurrit Gilbert or Mr. Frye should ever happen to be placed in such a situation, they may never have their feelings wounded us mine were by their ungentlemanly conduct. 1 remain, s'ir, Yours, See., ANDREW McGOWN. City Appropriations.?At the meeting of the Common Council last evening, the following appropriations, ticked for by Comptroller Smith, were adopted : ? For Alms House fUi.OOO " County Contingencies ^,.VK? " Coroner's Fees 274 4.1 " Common Schools 3*1,000 " Fire Department 4,000 '' Repairs and supplies l,67.'i " Market* 360 " State Mill Tax for 1S43 100,000 Also, for Board of Health 1,200 Police (old hills) 3,000 Elections bOO Finn in Maryland.?The dwelling of Basil P. Mullikin, Esq. in Prince George's county, Md. was destroyed by lire en Friday night last. Loss $.'>000 ; no in* surauce. Orj- THE QUEEN OK TI1K GYPSIES AT THE American Museum, is drawing crowds of visiters, and all are anxious to avail themselves of her mysterious powers in revealing the fortunes of the future. General Tom Thumb is a great card for a little man, and attracts as much attention from all classes a-: if he wa? really some supernatural being?but seriously, he is the greatest curiosity we ever saw, and enjoys some very delicious pri vileges, which almost make us wish we* u ere a dwarf. But it's no use. The splendid performances delighted even* onu, especially the play ol' Miss Gannon. But we would refer to the advertisement (OJ- MADAM ADOLPHTTHE FORTUNE TELLER, is doing a tirst rate business at Peale's Museum since the very flattering notice given of her by the noted literary |K*rsonage, N. P. Willis, Esq. We presume the manager is under heavy obligations for this gratuitous notice, and wo sincerely hope the impetus thus given to her business may continue for a great length of time. The perform ances (hero this week aiv more than interesting?they are grand. ft?; TH11EE SHILLINGS FOR A GOOD HEAD of Hair.?The proprietor of Jones'Coral Hair Restorative, knowing that people have been humbugged, still they are afraid to try any advertised article, h.ivo resolved to sell 3*. bottles of this that all may try it without a large cost. It will actually force hair to* grow on any part where hair will grow natural!). It ha<; now strengthened the roots, thus staying the hair from falling ofl", cleaning the dandruff from the scalp. It causes light, rod or grey hair, to to assume a darkcoUr, and by doing this, permanently to make the hair grow dark from the roots?nothing ii more economical to keep the hair, soft, dark, silky and beautiful. Sold, price 3, *> or 8 shillings a bottle, at the sign of the American Kagle. ?2 Chatham St., N. Y.; Zeiber, No. 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; Redding, 8 Stute street, Boston; and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, L. I. Chaiiped Hands and Face.?Persons troubled thus, can have tlieir skin made soft, smooth and clear by using the famous Italian Chemical Soap sold here?the only place in the city where it is sold genuine.. (117- PRESIDENT'S MF.S8AGE.?This document will be in the hands of every one to-morrow morning. And our advice is, let no one get in a passion at the new move ments recommended. Altove all things, one ii likely to get in a stew from slia\ing w ith a bad razor, or an'irritated skin, which in sure to annoy one from using soaps this cold weather.' " The Tuberoze Shaving ( ream" is just the remedy' " for all the ills that flesh is heir to,''in this respect. In the first place it quickly softens the heard and produces a thick creamy lather, and then imparts a neat white apfiearancc not'otherwise attained, making one pleased with timself and the article. A small quantity, as Urge as a pea, is enough to make sufficient lather for an operation, so that it is at once the cheapest and most economical article ye* offered to the public. Sold wholesale and retail by Kdwatd I'halon, 'il4 Broadway; Philadelphia, O. B. Zieber St < o. :t l.edger JJuildings; and by O. Kish St Co. Brown's Hotel. Pennsylvania Avenue; Brainard St Co.; 13 Court afreet, Boston. (&- SECOND EDITION OK SUE'S NEW NOVEL. ?Matilda, or the Memoirs of a V'oung Wwnian.?So great ha* Ix-en tho demand lor this very interesting Komance of Society, translated by II. W. Herbert, Esq., that not one copy was left in the office on Saturday evening. A tecum! edition of part* I and -2 have since been printed, and are now ready for the public. Matilda possesses the absorbing interest which characterizes Mr. Deming's translation of the My iterien, and ii quite as popular with all classes of readers. Part III, in conclusion, will lie ready in a day or two? price -JO cents. Tnr Mystkriks or Paris.?The only unmutilated English translation of this celebrated work of Eugene Suit, is published at the New World office, .10 Ann street. Parts 1 to s are now ready, and tho remaining two?com jiletiiig the romance?will appear in the course of a week. Price 14} cents tier number, or $1 complete. ('ai'tiox.?Tne public are respectfully cautioned against a catch penny publication issued by the Harpers', oF Cliff" street, called (lerolstcin, which those gentlemen style a "Sequel to the Mysteries of Paris." This statement of these honorable publishers is simply a falsehood, as the said (Jerolstein is not a "sequel,'" put a part of the "Mysteries" itself. Of course, it will l?; included in the unmutilated New World edition, without extra charge. Office 30 Ann street. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. OtT- RICORD'3 PARISIAN AI.TERATIVE?For the cure of primary or secondary syphlis. This powerful al* *'? ?- ??onntain a nartirl?? nf m#?mirv lermuvr i? n??i?mr... ? , , or any mineral injurious to the *y*tem, although po* sensing ent"re control over tho*e loathsome diseasar It ii now universally nied in all the hospital* of Europe in yphiletic complaint*, ami ii a certain cm* for rcnerval sore throat, ulcer*, node*, pain* in the joint* or bone*, ami and all complaint* arising from a sypniletie taint in the constitution or an improper u*c of mercury. Sold in ingle bottle*, *1 each; In ca?e* containing k dozen $i, carefully packed and Rent to all part* of the Union. (MHce and Consulting Room* of the College of Medlcinc and Tharmacy 97 Nassau itreet. W. S. RICHARDSON. Agent fty-UTKRARY NOTICE?L'Kchode* Feuilleton*? Thi? i* 11 work printed in French ; a sort of omnium gallitrum of all the French periodical literature, selected from the mo*t popular writing* of the day. The lucccs* of M. De Lirac, a young gentleman, who came out ex pre**ly to thi* country to *uperinten<i mo *aic\ na*, wo arc informed, met with a xurce** beyond hi* moat ardent expectation*. It would hardly answer to criticise n work which ha? for iU contributor*, such pen* a* those of Engene Sue, de Belzac, Duma*, Houlle, (Jeorge* Land, l?t? Bernard, Janin, and other*, rind we have only to commend it to Rcholar* a* thehe*t medium through which to obtain the current literature of" La Belle Krnnce."' The monthly part, beginning the vol. for 1H44, i? received by Mon* lie I.irac. at hi* Salon, M Beaver street, a few door* from Delmonico'*. * &/- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS, .. for the permanent cure of gonorrha>a, gleet, fluor albui, nrul all mucopurulent dUcharge* from the urethra. Of all improvement* in medicine for the la*t twenty year* the*e pill* nro the greatest, and have conferred the greatest lieneflt on person* HUllcring from these diaen.se*. They have rendered the euro of thoie complaint* certain and ?'peody, without Injury to theconititution, tainting the breath, or confinement from bu*ine*?. Thoy are to be had genuine only at the office mid consulting room* of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, H7 Na**an street. Price $1 per box. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. (KT- "IS YOL'H REST BROKEN" in consequence of a tedious and trouble*ome cough? Sherman'* Cough Lozenge* will relieve you?they will give you *weet sleep, allay the irritation, promote expectoration, and hy their proper use yon will *oon forget that you have been *lck. Thousand* have used them when hope *eem?d to have Inkcn flight, and the de*troyer stood ready to claim hi* victim. The result ha* been moat beneficial, and Sherman'* Cough l.ojenge* are now acknowledged by all to lie the beat and mo?t efficient medicine ever (fWoverrd for ntiring cough", cold*, consumption* ami asthma, and will r-ontinue to be tiled when other remedies are forgotten. I)r Sherman'* warehou*e i* lOfi Na**au street. Agent*, 110 Broadway j OT7 lluilioa *treet ; |sh Rowery ; 77 East Broadway ; 80 William *trcet, and 3 Lodger Building*. Philadelphia.