Newspaper of The New York Herald, 15 Kasım 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 15 Kasım 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Raw York, Friday, SoTimbtr IS, 1844. PICTORIAL HERALD. THE UNIVERSITY. 8T. PETERS' CHURCH. 8HOPPINQ IN BROADWAY. I The Wttkly Htraid to be issued to-morrow morn- J ing will contain a very elegant engraving of the I University, Washington Square?one of the finest I buildings in this country?and the great ornament I of the "wen end" of our fast spreading metro- I polis. This pictorial paper will also contain a very fine I engraving both of the exterior and interior of St. I Peters' Church, Barclay street, accompanied with I the famous lecture by Dr. Pise. Another engraving will represent fashionable I ?hopping in New York, giving a scene in that fa- I mous fashionable store in Broadway kept by Mr. I Beck. Price of the whole, only 61 cents. News for K uropc. The letter bags of t'le Hibernia, for Liverpool, I will close in this city this afternoon at half pest I three o'clock. We shall, therefore, publish an I Extra Herald at hall past two o'clock, containing I the latest intelligence up to that hwr. This wil' I bs ready in wrappers at the counter, at two cent* a J copy. 'Ill* Coming A<lmlnlstratloik~Tbe Ureal I QumUoii of the Day. The intelligence from Washington, which we I gave yesterday, has wuhdiawn the veil from a por- I tion of the future in relation to public affairs, aud I in some measure opened upfor politiciuns cudplillo- I sophers a new subject of inquiry, which will, in all I probability, become tiie great question of the day. 1 We allude to the problem which will be solved in I a few months?what is to be predominant?who is I to posse as the predominant lufluenee in the demo- I cratic party in Confess, and in the coming adnii- I nistraiion on the accession of Mr. Polk 1 It is well known that the party which has just elected Mr. Polk President of the United States, is divided into a variety of (liquet, but recognisc only two grand divisions?that which may be called the South Carolina influence, and, the other, the New \or!t influence. These divisions I have been, respectively, represented heretofore by Mr. Calhoun aud Mr.Van Buren. The South Caro lina influence, by incomparable tact at the Balti more Convention, upset the New York influence, and, both united, nominated and elected Mr. Polk. Now, the question springs up, which of these influences will prevail in the White House, I on the 4th of March next, and thereafter 1 In the settlement of this question, we have no doubt that the particular tone and character of the I present democratic members of the House of Re- I presentatives and Senate will be of great and everwhelming importance. The recent elections bring upon Congress a variety of I new questions, and new measures, and new views, I which will probably create a new division in that I body. In the present House of Representatives I there arc one hundred and thirty-seven democrats I atd eeventy-eigh; whigs, with five vacancies. It I was generally understood, at the last session of I Congress, that the majority of the democratic I members were favorable to Mr. Van Buren and op posed to Mr. Calhoun. Now, on the assembling I of the preeent Congress, there is no doubt that a great effort will be made by the South Carolina in- I fluence to reorganize the democratic members in I the House, who are the representatives ol the I m.isiee throughout the country, and to gain a rna- I jority, under the impression?which is at all I events leasible?that whoever has that will ex- I ercwe a preponderating influence with the new President. It will be observed, that in all I these views and conjectures, we treat Mr. Tyler I with all respect, but lie must now be set down as I ao "obsolete idea." A new order of thing* has I sprung from the recent elections, and although I there may be an indirect approval of his policy, I still ail that he cun do duriug his brief term of I office, will be to bequeath, untarnished and un- I touched, the principles and measures which have I been approved by the people in the recent elections I throughout the country, in the return of Mr. Polk. I The cabinet consultations at Washington?the I movements there?and the influences already at I work, will no doubt have a great effect, and pro- I dace corresponding results on the preseut member* I of Congress, and their opinions expressed on the I public measures approved or disapproved of in the I recent elections, must have an effect on the mind of the new President. In the meantime, while we have exhibited the movements of the Calhoun influence already in I operation, relative to future measure* and move- I meniP, we ought not to omit stating that the Van I Buren influence is equally htrd at work. Imrne- I diately on the result of the Presidential election Id this State being known, a deputation of the confi dential friends of the ex-President went on to Phil- I adelphia, and had some consultations with the vice Preaidi-nt elect, Mr. Dallas. The precise ob j?ct we have not heard, and it is not necest-ary to I inquire. The influence of the Vice President du ring the lile of the President is but small, and that ' only has reference to a casting vote, should a tie take place on any particular measure. Still, the very hastiness of the movsment of the friends of the ex-President in proceeding to Philadelphia to wait ob the Vice President elect, indicates the sensitiveness of the two great "influences" in rela tion to the position to take with Mr. Polk "hen he comes to Washington, and assumes the reins of office. We understand that Silas Wright himself, now the governor elect of New York, in tends to be at Washington during the first month of the present session. He does not assume his official duties in New York till January. In the mean'ime, while the other journals of the two parties, and particularly those of the triumph ant party, are filling their columns with idle and un meaning twaddle about returns and causes and con ?fsnence?, we siiull be engaged in watching nar .v?i/ the movements of the various parties at Washington and elsewhere, who will have in their power the formation ol the new policy that will probably distinguish the administration ol the go -?mment. both during t e approaching session and during the Presidency of Mr. Polk. We conceive that by the results of the recent elections, a deci sion has been obtained in favor of a system of measures which will create, a great revolution in 'h? action of government, both in its domestic and foreign affairs?A new systemof commercial trea ties similar to that of the Zoll-Verin treaty, a modification o| the tariff, and a reduction of im posts to a r .te adequate merely for the payment ol the national debt and the expenses ol the govern ment?may be exacted either at the approaching session, or soon alter the opening of the new Presi dency. A new system of general finance for the government may also be expected, possessing n conservative power capable of presenting some check to the expansive nature of the banking ?y?. tem still in existence throughout the Union. And above all, the re-annexation of Texas and the oc cupation of Oregon, may be expected to be pun?ued now with the most vigorous ardour and at any risk, both by the present and the coming udminis tration. An entirely different line of national policy, in fact, from that which would have been adopted by Mr. May, may even be expected ; and if that po- I licy be carried out with lorce, energy, nnd vigor, there is every probability that our relations with England, with France, and with other portions ol the world, may be materially changed in a very few year* We should not be at ?II surprised to see the commencement of [ movamtnt, havtng far iti objaat not only the enlargement of the territorial pommuom of thia Republic, but the complete and final esta blishment of American manufacture*, and the con sumption at home of ;all the cotton frown in thia country, ao aa to create a rivalry with England, and aupply the marketa beyond the Atlantic. If auch should be carried into effect, nothing; could save England and France from the greateat and moat ruinous revolution that haa taken place in the old world withiu the laat few hundred yean. The | moment that this country obtaina the manufac turing auperiority over England, at which we have hinted, that moment a revolution burata out in the heart of England which nothing could stop or hinder, and which would be followed by France and the whole of Weatern Europe, from north to south?from the Baltic to the Mediter ranean. Tun Defiat op the Whigs ?The defeat of the whig party in the recent election haa produced a variety of curious movements of all kinds. It would appear, according to all accounts, that the great mass of the [feople opposed to the democratic party are forming themselves into three grand di visions. The " liberty party," which was auch a powerful inalrument in the defeat of Mr. Clay in '-he free States, has been organized for three or four years past, and is now determined to take the field stronger and with more fierceness than ever They are satisfied with the recent result. On the other hand, the whig party proper, or what is left of it, appeurs to be in a state of the greatest per plexity and dioone portion want to fall in with the "Native American" party, ana ano?j..r portiou declare that thay will not have anything to do with them. But in order to exhibit more clearly this curious state of affairs, we will annex a few extracts from a recent article by Thurlow Weed, in the Evening Journal:? ******* But all '.hi* would not have availed to procure a triumph, but lor the mad and inexcusable folly af a portion of the wh'gs themselves. The conductof the whig* of the oitv 01 New York it wa* that wrested a certain victory from 'hwr party. The death blow to the success of Henry Clay was struck in the election of Mayor Harper. The alliance formed between the whigi and the natirex in New Yotk to reform their city government, furnished our on ponents with just the facta they needed to give a color o! truth to the fdtse charges with which they hove ever s.iught to array naturalized citizens cgainst the wh a party. AiL whose political viaion ia not bounded by the shores of Manhattan uland foresaw thia effect, and it was not till the L?eofoco party adopted the atrocious Texas project and for it shamefully cast aside Van Buren thai hopes of being able to carry the Suite of New York b'eean HgxiM to be entertained by the whig* of the interior A heavy day was it, that brought the news that the ?wenty thousind wbigs of New York on the eve of an election upon which dtpendei the prosperity and aecuritv ol the country and long deferred juatice to Henry Clav h-id forgotten their country for their city and rushed like silly sheep into the trap which the evil genius of the whi? party had prepared for them. The subsequent attempted arrangement to sccurr. by the aacrifice of the whig Con gressmen. Senator and Assemblymen, the native votes for Clav, as the whig Mayor and Council had be?n sacrificed in the spring for nothing, was perhaps the only expedient which left any hope of remedying the evil, which the re suit has proved irreparable. Had the second coalition proved successful in saving the election, the whiga of the country would have owed no thanks to the whig* of New York. The account would only have been balanced. A? it i?, a few mure faithful whiga have been nacrificed to no purpose whatever. Such haa be n the disastrous effeot of the native Ame rican movement which, like the Abolition movement before it, has blighted the Whig party Just a* the glorious harvest appeared, ft has had only the effect which anv person could have predicted Against a party which prescribes a class of our inhabitants, that class will nnd with justice, array themselves, and their hostility must extend to those who in any way connect themselves with the prescriptive party. Now that the mischief is done and the ruia we too truly anticipated, complete, we shall not be suspected of insincerity |in continuing te bear testi mony against the principles of the native American party. It ia with infinite r.!gret that we perceive a di?. position on the part of some of our Whig friend* to hug to the breast this viper which has *tung their party to the heart. ? v ' That the groat mam of naturalized citizen* have been yJu-,e"re'11D re,P*ft Jview* of the conduct ot the Whig party I., .raids foreigners we all know, and no one will deny that as a class thay are r eculiarly liable to be deceived. But should our wrath be directed at them for an ignorance and credulity, their misfortune rather thun fault, or at thoso demagogue who have taken ad vantage ot their ignorance to deceive them, and nhuted their credulity by leading them to votesgain*t?he policy upon which their very bread depends? It ii (source of great satisfaction to us that in this city, the hase misre presentations of our adversaries did not avail to hl'nd the eyesol natnialized citixen* to thoir true hiterrits and ?lid we feel that one whig had a right to comnliment another for doing what he only considered his duty we should certainly *ay something in praise of this portion ofonr fellow citizen* But we believe that they voted the Wing ticket for the same reasons and motives that we did,and to single them out for praise would be a question able compliment. n This article discovers very plainly the opinion entertained of the " natives" by a portion of their rt devant friends and allies, the whigs. At the same time we find one of their earliest and most valiant friends?the Journal of Commerce of this city coming out very strongly against them, on account of their violent and pro.scriptive and intolerant principles and conduct, in an article of great force and sound sense and argument:? rfrom the JournAl of Commerce 1 The American R-publican* formed association*, and subscribed to a particular deel.ri.tion of .entimen:. or object*. A very small portion of the voter* Who gave the movement it* triumph*, ever joined the association* or knew what was it* creed. The city wa* carried upon ihe two great ideu* of ' no religiou* *ect* and no for v?,n?f!Vnp'' ! C/'"!nK ''aN-w Yo* Micy for New i ork cit v, carried out by hone?t men." Whether the na turalization law* w. re to be alter, d, was a question which few considered. T?< some extent there wu* au unkind feeling towards foreigners ; but in general there wa* no wish fur unythi g elac than that tber should cease to be oreigne,*. In fact the feeling of Indignation was chi< fly P?,oted towards the political readers of both parties, and Bishop Hughes, with a few of his a??ociate* The great mass of foreigners were not blamed for their co-operatic n wi'hbid men ; for it was aeen that they were deceived -.nd muled. Since then va ious incidental measures have t-een taken by various persons. We htva understood th> t pnpers have been circulated, by which the signers aaree.i not to employ Catnolic Irish * rvants. But no such movement ever lias or over ought to receive general con currence In fact, we think the general feeling among the people is as kind toward foreigner* a* it.v.rwas if not more so. There i* a fined determination that Catho licipuest* ihnll take their position with the minister* of other denominations. t,nd that they shall not he political leaden; anJ ha whether native or adopted, none but p."TrJC?nu1 u"11 " know"? in politic* Tho event* in Philadelphia have given a terrific importance te these po rt'0'hem immovably, to a great extent, in the mind* of Catholic adopted citizens, as well as in the minds of native rratestsnt*. To h great extent, there Tore, the morel design of Ihe American Republican move ment has been already achieved; and if men expect that personal hatred toward* foreigner* or Catholic* will *u? tain a great movement hereaf-er against them, our in prossion is, that they will be disappointed; for no such feeling exut* to n sufficient extent for the purpose. An efloit to harm foreigners or Catholics unjustly would de ?troy any party, who ahould make it. ft would bo bring mg into political combinations, precisely the ingredient* which wehays re*olved (should not be there. To adopt an anti-Catholic or unti-forelgn policy, would be to bring in both these elements. Whether the principle is used ??" ^ .?> The reference to the proscription of poor Irish servant girls may appear incredible to some ; but it is too true. We have aeen jn some of the "native" pipers recently, indignant upjieals, addressed to all who have Irish servants in their families, to turn them oil on account of their religion. A more in solent, outrageous and despicable attempt to carry political feeling, not only into the domestic circle, but iuto the jvery kitchen, we have never before witnessed or heard of. To proscribe a poor cook or a chambermaid?or waiter, on account of their religion, is surely the insanity of bigotry and iuto lerance. One thing ia certain, however, such a gross outrage will at once meet a crushing indigna tion in such a land as this. It is such conduct as bin, on the part of certain miserable demngogues, which has already driven off from the " native" party almost all rerpectable and intelligent persons who connected themselves with it last spring on the ground of obtaining city reform. And we tell Mayor Harper, Alderman Cozzens, and all such men as have any liberality and respectability in that party, that unless they give a better direction to the elements which they can contiol, they will, if they be attain candidates for office, be indig nantly rejected by a greater majority, and with more disgrace, tlmn any defeated candidates ever were rej.-cted. In making oC ooservations, we do not in the slightest degree alter the ground which we took in r< ition to Bishop Hughes and his injudicious con duct. We disapprove as strongly as ever of his movements in the political arena. We do not sub tract one iota from the condemnation with which we vis,ted his interference in secular affairs In their .lay, we disapproved on the same grounds of Dr Brownlee's, and|Dr. Cox's, and Dr. Ktrk's into leraut and inflammatory harranguea. These traders in sectarian rancor and sectarian intolerance we ?hall alwaya oppose and coodamn. Henae aur eondetnaatioa of the violent, proacriptto and oat> rageous conduct of the " native" demagogue*.? And next spring they will diacover that an enlight ened community will not tolerate auch outrageaon decency, on religion, on every principle of aalight ened liberty, aa those of which they now stand guilty before the world. Election News. Vermont.?Returns from this State show that it has gone for Clay, as expected. Tenfuuuee.?Seventeen counties have been heard from, and they exhibit a large demooratio gain.? Indications are decidedly in favor of Polk. In his owu county, Maury, Polk lias nearly doubled his majority since last year. Hit ode Island Election. f official.] < 1844 ? s t 1841 > Cowtfif. Clay. Polk. Scat Har'ion. K.JJtx'n. I'ruritlence 374* S192 S 2?M 711 Newport 1229 471 1 914 417 Washington 967 712 ? 737 604 Bristol 589 109 ? 470 138 Kant 780 362 1 669 1372 Total 7323 4848 5 4278 3301 4848 3J01 Whis majority <474 1977 Agj'egate vota in 1844 12,176 Aggiegate vol* in 1840 8,479 Increased rota 1,497 Presidential Election. Whola number of electoral vote* 174 Necessary for ? choice 138 KlTVWI RECEIVED. Polk, Certain. Clay, Certain. Paoniy lv&nia It Ohio 13 New Hami?hire 6 Connecticut f S. Carolina 9 R. Island 4 Virginia 17 Maryland 8 N?w v?k 36 New Jersey 7 Michigan..... ? KwM.itT ..ia Georgia 10 N. Carolina II llluioia 9 Massachusetts 12 Maiue 9 Vermont 6 Indiana 12 Delaware 3 Total 139 Total 93 Returns 10 coxa in. Polk, proMle. \rkanaai 3 Mississippi 7 Miisouri 6 ? Alabama 9 Total 24 Doubtful. Tetiuessre IS Louisiana t Total 19 United States Senators.?The Legislature of ] New York will elect two distinguished gentlemen to serve in this capacity in place of Wright and Tallmadge. The aspirants,(or candidates for the high and truly important post of Senator in Con gress, are as numerous as any one could wish under the circumstances, and of course all of them cannot be chosen. Rumor eays that the following named " statesmen" would not be sorry if the honor should happen to fall to them, neither is it to be presumed that any one of them would de cline C. C. Cambreleng, Benjamin F. Butler, Aaron Vanderpoel, George P. Barkor, Henry C. Fos'er. There seems to be " an odor of Conserva tism" about one or two of these names, and this will prevent the election of the owners thereof, by a legislature composed of the " unterrified democracy." Can the legislature send an anti Texss Senator 1 The Philadelphia Theatrical Emkute.?We have received several letters from Philadelphia explanatory of the causes and character of the late theatrical imeute in that city of rows of all kinds. Here is the last batch, and peppery and funny they are:? Philadelphia, Nov. 13, 1844. Ma. Bennett As 1 know y ou wiah to be cerrect in all thingi.I commu nicate tor your information tbe true causo ol the with* Jrawal ol the plav of the Quoker city, which has never been seen by the Mayor;he did not issue any injunction, nor wai then: tiny law by wbich he could prohibit the performance, had the managers, Messrs. Pratt St Wetnysa, perflated in their course ; tbe Mayor requested it* with 'irawal, and expresses himself in term* moat complimen tary to the managers for their prompt obedience to his request ond tbe sacrifice of pecuniary interest to avoid the po-sibil ty ei a breach of the pcac?. TIih following letter which wa* placarded at 3 o'clock, in the afternoon of the day on which the performance sliauld have taken plac", will shov* there waa nothing like command in the matter. [Copy of the letter of the Mayor ] Mayor's Office. N >v. II, 1844. Messrs. Pratt 8c. Wemms:? Gentlemen?As v.ayor of the city I have to request that ?he exhibition ofthe piece called tbe"QuiikerCi(y/'adver tised for this evening at the Cheknut street Theatre, may not take place for le.usnns I have vei bally communicated to Mr. wemyse. Respectfully your obedient, (signed,) P. McCALL, In obedicnce to this request the Public is respectfully informed that the performance will not take place. Tbe entertainment for the evening.will be"Orabdfa'herWhite* huad"?"The I'r. hi lent Incog, and He is not Amiss." PRATT ?c WEMY88, Chesnut street Theatre, Nov. 11, 1844. In justice to the managers I would state, that there is no obscenity in the piece, and the excitement was caused hy an impression that a portion of tbe drama related to the Heberton and Mercer case. Nothing waa extracted irom the piece under any threat from aJuJge or any other party. Philadelphia, Wednesday evening. Nov. 13, 1844. James Gordon Dennett, E??i., Editor of the New York Herald : ? Dear Sir, I have just seen an article in your valuable neper, which I am assured you will treat with the proper degree or contempt, when you became aware of its character Notwithstanding you have so frequently warned your Correspondents, gainst the use|ot personalities (in their Jetteis, the person who writes liom this city uuderdale of yesterday, has disgraced your paper, by the basest ?landers, against the character and fame of a young author. I pronounce all that part of the Philadelphia letter of the date to which reference is made, which names the un dersigned, a falsehood Irom first to last; the ; production of a liar and a coward. To show you how far slander can go, I will simply state that your correspondent hns dragged up from the g'Bve, the bones of my mother, who has now been dead ?ome fifteen years, and paraded her name before the rea ders of your paper, with abusive remarks. No man would do this, except an escaped convict, or a forger. You will not sanction, a thing of this kind, 1 am assured. Do >ou want to know, who are the men who pursue me. with calumniation of this kind I The line infamous 'clique af Philadelphia aristocracy whom you have been satirizing for years. You know ell their names, and can appreciate their merits. I skulk behind no Hnonymous signature, but satisfied that James Gordon Bennett, who has felt the malignity of this same Philadelphia clique, ia above their malice and their lies. I ramain, truly yonrs, GEORGE LIPPARr. All this fuss and fury will give edge to the sub ject?and make people inquire for the brochure, and also crowd to the theatre thai first produces it here, if it is to be produced, as hinted at in some cf the papers. As to the " Philadelphia clique" alluded to, we know them not, nor who they are. If any clique lia'c us, they do so solitary and alone?we cannot return the sentiment?and care nothing about their love or hatred. Mr. Anderson at the Park Last Niout.?The Park was crowded last night to see Mr. Anderson again as "Claude Melnotte." It is long since we heard the walls of that theatre echo such cordial applause, as was elicited throughout the entire per formance. The plaudits at the close of the im passioned scene in the fourth act where Claude bids farewell to Paulino and his mother, and in ut ter agony of soul rushes forth in his noble career of ambition and manly effort, were particularly warm and enthusiastic. Mr. Anderson has cer tainly made the greatest " hit," to use the common theatrical slaiig, in this character, of any actorthat has appeared in inany years on the American stage. We cannot omit also 'again rendering a jLst tri* btite of approbation to Miss Clara Ellis, on account of her performance. It was natural, graceful, carelully studied, and effuctive from beginning to end. There was a slight sprinkling of the nris tocracy of the last generation in the house, but the great mass of the audience were composed of that new class only ol late seen in such numbers in our theatres?the aristocracy that is to be?now in trantitu?in the chrysalis slate, as it were, but soon to burst into the golden butterfly ?tate of beau ty, tnste and fashion. The aforesaid chrysalis called Mr. Anderson out on the fall of the curtain, and gave him a greeting, loud, hearty, boisteroun, unfashionable, if you will, but withal very warm and very sincere. Mr. Dinneford.?This excellent and favorite actor hns a benefit to-night at the Chatham, and oilers a moat attractive bill of fare. MuUraaM* Uliriiiwli Tut (huktm Bail 09 m Dsmooiatic Eamam Club, at Tammany Hall law Evening ? The faahionable kuod has now commenced in earnest, and determined to take the lead therein, appears to be the intention of the Mem ben of the Empire Club. We certainly live in strange time#?here we have a let oi in dividual* juat risen from obscurity, who have been assailed by certain papers in no mea sured terms, whoee characters have been placed in very questionable light?indeed, of whom it has been said to have no character at all?wr else such as the sooner it was lost the better?whoee proceedings have been watched with all the mi nuteness of royalty in the old country, and com mented upon to no limited extent This very party are now about to lead the haut ton in this city, and no doubt we shall have a very stirring fash ionable season under the direction of this august body, which promises only to be equalled by the movements of St. James' on the other side of 'the Herring Pond. Thus Tammany Hall is doomed to become, under such management, the Almacks oi our city?this great country?Oregon and Texas included. The large room of Tammany Hall was gaily decked out for the occasion. The walls were co vered with banners and flags of every kind from the different democratic ciubs in the city and neighborhood; from the orchestra waived various cotton pocket handkerchief union flags, one bear ing the inscription, "The Empire is coming Coons beware." At the bottom end, the large white banner ol the Empire Club, on which is painted the likenesses of Washington, Jefferson, Jackson, and Van Buren; over the fireplace close to it, was p!ac*d a pretty good oil painting ol G M. Dallas. On the wall opposite the entrance, was the large blue banner of the Empire Club, near to which u large pluuter bust of Jas. K Polk; a little further on, the splendid white silk banner ot the White Eagle Club was displayed, near to which a most supeib gigantic white eaglo, bearing in hit bill a wreath of roses, with a bright golden star in the centre; over the folding doors of the room ad joining was placed a banner on which was painted the likenesses of "Old Hickory, Young Hickory, and G. M. Dallas." At the lower end of the room was erected a small wooden circular temple, in which was placed a plaster bust ol Jas. K. Polk,

crowned with laurel; near to this u large flag, with the letters " pOlK." Another large banner was near on which was painted an engagement between two vessels, one named the Constitution, the other the Henry Clay, the latter carryibg the English union jack, and appears to be in a sinking condi tion. There were various others displayed in dit ferent pnrts of the reom, but as they have been pretty often before the public of late, tliey will not need a more particular description just now?they generally baa painted on them " log cabina to be let," roosters crowing over fallen coons, turtles catching coons by the paws, others bearing various inscriptions, 'quaint fsayings, See , (cc. Around the room was placed chairs, sofas, settees, (fee When the room was lighted up,it had a very showy appearance ; it was evident that the committee ol arrangements had not been idle, and thut the " floor committee" had been attentive to their duty, for it had been well scoured and brushed 'ere the company arrived, which no doubt it much needed after the many very different meetings that had recently been held in the same place. The regulations for the occasion was. most ex cellent. The members of the club performed the duty of being their own police, and kept order most admirably, not at all troubling the present occupants of the large establishment in (he Park opposite, or lodgings being required for more than some five or six in the capacious boarding esta blishment in Centre street. It was ordered that carriages should set down with horses heads to wards Chatham street, and take up with the horees heads towardsjDr. Spring's Church. About 8 o'clock the company began to arrive, but uome difficulty was experienced ia conse quence of previous arrangements. It was found that there was a certain description of carriages which came up in great numbets, but in conse quence of their construction could only back out troin behind, and therefore the horses heads would be in a contrary direction to the rule laid down. The Committee met on the subject, and after a lengthened discussion, it was decided that vehicles ol the letter description should drive round the corner of Tammany flail, and therefore the horses' heads would be in the direction the Committee of arrangements had directed. About 10, there was a goodiy number assembled ; every thing was in capital order ; the great captain of the day was in prime fix-no inan could be better,?all attention to the ladies?most splendid company?good eating and drinking?ladies doing their best and the gents trying to eclipse them. We had a long list of the dresses displayed on the occasion, the carriage and contour of the differ ent parties. Intact the whole affair was such as not to lie eclipsed by an every day occurrence, and passed off with great ictat, as well as our re porter's dress cap, which, when sought for, was non tit inventus. Fkom Havana.?By the Duncan, Capt. Berry, we have intelligence as late as the 3d inst. The master of the brig Algouquin, of and from Philadelphia bound lor Mobile, had arrived at Ha vana a day or two previous to the sailing of the Duncan?he was last from Key West, where he had left his brig. It appears that he had gone to Havana for the purpose of chartering a vessel to go to Key West for the purpose of taking the Algonquin's cargo to Mobile, the Algonquin having been condemned. The master further states that while crossing the Bahama Banks his brig sprung aleak, ut.d finding it gaining fast upon the pumps, he determined to bear up for Key West. Upon his arrival there, he caused an examination to be made, the result was that the brig's bottom Whs found so defective that she was condemned. The cargo sustained but little damage. Captain Berry says that the fruit crop has been nearly entirely destroyed by the late hurricane which swept over the Gulf of Mexico and a por tion of the West India Islands. Freights, literally none ofleriugfor the United States. A large num ber of shipping in port?of Americans only seven. The health of the city was good Young Friends of Ireland.?This Society dined together last evening at the Apollo Rooms, to celebrate the liberation ot O'Connell. An ex cellent dinner was served up, and a very select as semblage of ladies graced the dinner table by their presence, and the festivities were wound up by a ball. __ Grand Vocal and Instrumental Conckrt.? Monsieur Jules Bley, assisted by several eminent musicians, gives a concert this evening, at the Apollo Room, Broadway. The bill of fare pro mises well. Among the pieces to be performed, are two grand overtures, at eight hands, on two pianos, by Messrs. Tiinm, Eiienne, King and Berg. There ia little doubt but that it will be well and fashionably attended. The Philharmonic Society.?The first concert for the seuson will be given by thia respectable musical association, on Saturday evening next, at the Apollo. The entertainment will be of the most rtclitrchi character. We are glad to hear ol the glowing prospects of thia Society. It reflects credit oil the city, and must do much to the forma tion and cultivation of a refined musical taste. Och Mr. Anelli requests us to say, that thankful to his friends and the public generally for the pa tronage received at the exhibition of his painting of the " End of the World," will continue to kee|i the sume open from 10 A. M. to 4 P. M., and from 6 to 0 in the evening. European Express.?Messrs. Adams <te Co., of No. 7 Wall street, take packages, parcels, &c., for Liverpool, to go by the sieam ship Hibernin, from Boston, to-morrow afternoon, which will be for warded to any part of Europe by their Liverpool agents. The following is a list of the officers of the U S revenue steamahip Legale, which sailed lor Key West on Wednesdny i? 11 :ry B. Nonrn, Commander; Douglas* O'tlnjrrr, lut Lit utenniit; Nieho'aa Aurtin, 3J do; John A. Webater, 3 I do; E. T. Hyntt, 4th do; Thomas H Karon, Chief Ei ? g'nrer; John Doughtily, Aanintant do; John Bryant, rtoatnw. In; John McDonald, Gunner; Cvrna M. ( onaot Carpenter. The If epor'ikd Death op Gkoroi Lowrey? The Van Buren (Ark ) Intelligencer of the 19.h ?lt.,?aya, It appear* that the death of Q?orge Lowrey, the i| Chief of the Cherokee Nation, which waa in oiroo1 lation in thia place, ia untrue, although we learn by th? Cherokee Advocate that he ia in a critical state of health Cltjr IhMIimm. LaiMt *?!*? aiwiOi>.??A Eiiwni m Watcb Hoois ?Ob W.dnesdsy nights saan unci Jota Moore, ol ao Thomas ?t, wu arreated on ? ?^rJ* ?{ dUorderly oonduct in the street. He was plaoed in ? cell ^th another fellow named John Krey, who, in th.ceurM of the niaht Picked hie peoket ol about $10 in spare change?i# bOri whioh <u found upon the accused. Coroner's tW?ee, Oot. ll.-F?wto Daowaao?The SSfjiBrtSK SS in the North g iiiekM ? h#ight,with bfactPEeir end long whi?kars- He had on when lound u/Mtrt miiiiin ihirt bleck silk neckerchief, dreb cloth vest, bleck beer .kin ?"gog.1>lttQ :ncw^SEKc&,si&si ti^HTKBiova.-la retwrdiy'i p?p? w? *mt? *njewunj of e man who was discovered hanging to the rafter* in the garret of the ho?ae No. TO Cross street- Hlanay wai John Lenox, and the jury found a verdict ofiulold ?y hanging. Last night the man who *??*??' and whole name is John Flynn, was arrested *?!?" eioiiui murder A girl named Sarah Porter has since made affldavlt at the Police Oliice that she lived in Anthe ny strxet, directly opposite to Flynn'*, andthat "'tween three and four o'clock on Wedneadey morning ?he heard the cry of murder and watch (proceed from the garret 01 Kiynn's houae. She alao *aw a light in the garret in which *he had never ceen one before. She al* saw through the window a man whom the took to be Fir nn. ?trike the othar man twice with a stick, after which the noiae coaaed and the light disappeared. She nextsaw Flynn ahertly after in the bar room below and in about half an heur *he *aw him clo*e hi* More. The matter is still under investigation before the Coroner. General Seaalona. Before Recorder Tallmadge and Aldermen Win*hip and Hasbrouck M. C. PATEa?or?, Efq , Diatrict Attorney. Thussoa* ?The trial of William Davit, for assisting ?nd abetting in the escape of the convicted.felon, Hoag, remmed from yesterday. . ... . Hkwrt M. IUoca iwarn, and on the part of the defence itated that he was a prisoner coafioed la the City Prison on the Cth of August; whs on hia corrodor about 8 o'clock s Louiiaberry tfrent out to get hia tea and remained abiant about half an hour, leaving Dkvl in charge ; on the return of Lounf berry both fiavis and Loun?b?rry laid down oa cot* ; Captain Driscoll wai in my compsny on the sili of the window of thetcotridor at the time: *bout li o'clock a man conflned in c?sll No. 61, in the 'Jnd corridor called, and I went to hi* cell to inquire what waa the natter ; ha told me water wa* leaking into hi* r.cll from above ; went and informed both Davis and Lounsberry ; they were talking together at the time s both went up and Lounsberry went into oell No 61, and afterwards into the ird aorridor to ace what wa* the matter and found that a cell untenanted wa* discharging water from the Croton pipe j witne** then stopped the flow of water and went into a cell which wa* directly over witness' cell whore a man wa* dancing ; in order to stottfhlm.Lounsberry opened the call utjny request ;in pan sing down I passed cell No 76, Hoag'* cell .there wa* a light in it; I looked through th?|lit le hol? a of the outside door,and saw Hoag sitting in it by atoble dressed in black pautaloens, and the top ol his boot* over hi* pantaloon* ; he was writing at a table; Mr. Lounaberry asked w ho is that ? 1 raid it wa* Ilosg ; we then both went down to the second corridor and aaw Davis, who was standing be fare cell No. Ol, on th* aecond corridor, and told blm oil was right, a* the wator wa* (topped above, and both Davu and Louuuberry then went below ; witne** then again took hi* seat on the aill; Lounsberry then chained the dog at the foot of the stair*, and they again laid down ; Davi* laid down first; this was about twenty minutes pott V o'clock by Capt. Driscoll's watch j Davi* and Louna berry were then apparently aileep, and I we'.t to my ceil; there were two cots in the prison ; at a little before 8 o'cloek.jMessrs ? Lounaberry, Bpaik* and Moodvlwere ?tandiDK on the platform of the tecsnd corridor, and Babe waa locked up by Moody, and Mr. Sparks locked up an other prisoner : no other pi lionet! then remained out but witness and Capt. Driscoll ; did not see Rickey fit the time; saw no men whlto washing afterwards; did not know what cell Rickey occupied ; through the kind ieel"ngs of Mr. Co*, the head keeper, a, the weather wis waim, neither myself or Capt. Dmcoll were locked tip at the usual hour; wine and oysters had been par taken of in Babe's oell, at night j Moody was present, and went outfortho oysters; Hoag was present, also; this never occurred ogidn ; Mr. King was deputy kerper at the time, and Moody night watch ; had supped with Babe, after he (Babe) had been locked up, by permission of Davis and Lounsberry. Croat-examined ? Had been confined in the prison for 14 moiitus .(Davis never asked me if 1 would let a man out of prison for $1000; never had any conversation with him en the subject of latting any person out of prison ; heard previous to the time of the escape of Hoag some conversation about an escape, but Davis was not present, or rsther. in my pre*ence ; Babe was chaincd at the sup I per spoken of; I believe Mr. Moody invited me into Babe's call; I have not been permitted, after the time oi locking up to go into the cells of prisoners more th?n three er lour times ; heard of Hoog's escape on the morning of 'he 7th ; saw Davis j had soma conversation witu him ; he said it was very strange, and he went up to the top ol the prison; I do not recollect that Davis over told ir.e he would let a piiioner go for $1000 ; witness did not recoi lect having told Bsbe so, or anybody else. Alhi.d H. Daviss, sworn.?Was formerly a Drputy KfcOL.i of the C ilv PiUOli; froa iOliof Ma> to^t'.ie Ut of Syp'i mbei ,a<!ifl!culty e*"sted between Mcndy the ke. pet. und !h*? prisoner, Pavi^; witness was tho head d piitv ?ib tioned m the uont efflce of the prison; iuc Vfjsof Ihe outer gate were locked up during the day, but given to an under keeper at night for Ihe purpose of admitting prisoners sent in by tho watch, and alio for the conveni ence of the keepers who wished to leave for a'short time; here were four keys to the Iron gate, one lor the prison, one for the watch, and two for the front omoe; one of the latter was not kept in the front oflice; for some days prevl .us to the escape of Hoog it was missing; it had been alia previously missing, and Mr. Moody had i*, but on upnlica 'ion it was returned; reveral persons connectcd wiih tha lepsrtment had access to the keys, but nevrrtook thtm without making mention; there were duplicate keys to he outer woden door; the watch had one; witness did uot know how many keys were to cither ol the doors di r^ctly leading iuto the cells department; Davis asked me fir my key to the cells, which unlocks every cell; he had it for one nighi only, as 1 could not spare it any longer. A long discussion here took place an Mr. Jordan off-r ing to introduce the signed rcmoastrance of certsin k. ep r-rs against DmvIs being roiustsied alter his llr.t dis i issal, ? he DiMrict Attorney objecting to the course for the de iance using it. The paper was read by Mr. Joidan in his opening The Co nr. d* cute. I that the psper should be ex cluded; in as much as there was a misapprehension of counsel in the matter. Examination returned-Mr. Davis represented to me tha' ihfre were irregularities in the prison; Mr. Moody's name was muntiomid, but not Mr. LounsbeiTy's, that I re rollect, or Mr. Sparks'* ; I told Moody what the nature of the complaints against him were, that the deputies were in the habit of going into the cells at night, and that he was charged as one of them; he did not uany it, but gave no satisfaction ; Lounsberry and Moody said that Davis ought not to be reUined, but made no specific -hargestoma; I was on duty one night in the prison with Davis, we both laid on one cot; I w?nt to sleep, and prisumc Davis did also ; never kr.%w that any rule was Established to forbid both the keeper and night ?vatch to sleep at the same time, at that particular period ; I knew Rickey, the colored man ; 1 knew 'hat he wa* permitted to go out at night bv the night watch; Rickey ha* had a cell key; never knew aim to have the gate key* except to carry them to the night watch; have known him to unlock the Iron ga'e; 1 'old Mr. Cox, on the morning alter the ercape of Hosp, that I had understood that Rickey had not been locked up 'hat night. Mr. Cox replied that he was accountable lor iii* prisoners, kc.; he said lie did not know if Rickey had hem out; ntvur know that llick^y ttaid nut more than ine night; en the night that Horn? wa* brought back, Rickey asked to go out; 1 lorbid it. (It will be recollects 'hat Rickey's term ol aenterca hud expired *eme three .lays antecedent.) Mr. Ox w.is in the habit of seeing all that was going forward when ho wbs there. Cross eiamintd. -1 on one occasion entrusted the key of the outer iron gate to Rickey to let a person out, rather than that he should pass through tbe oliice; prisoners might have been let out ol tbe gate afler the Iront ?thee was closed ; 1 wa* suspended by Mr. Cox from my duties in the second week ef September ; Mr. Cox ha* never told me my services would not be n quired any further; I am now enffflffed in tho otttce oi tne American Knsijn j i have been a resident in New York for 24 or 36 years , lived in Pbilsdelpbia; was a married man ; my wifes n8Q.?Did you iinow a female In Philadelphia named Sa* r.h Davir. ^.?1 decline to answer that question. Q.?Had you ajconfidential couverjation on the 6tli An j '"a!?I had ; I have made an alliJavit oa the subject it was a short time previous to the escape ol Hoag ; Davis eamo into the cfii e i.bout the middle of tho atternoon, and asked me to lend him a revolving pistol,nn.bethought it was nece?sa y while ho wa* in the prison ; t refustd to lend it; he said he was afraid *om? d(sp?i ate person wouldlottempt to ercapeand destroy him; be said tbatii a man was disposed to bo a villain, a large sum of money might ba made r,ut cf desperate piiioni rs ; that there were men in prison who hail offered a big stake to be let I go ; 1 asked him whom it was that made the tender ; he ?aid it was a man that was to be tried shortly, and was hound to be convicted;! replied,"it must be- Akx. lloag;' he made no further replv thsn statii>3 ho would sooner have bis right arm cut off before he would hava anything to do with such* men; that a desperate effort would be nade to g?t Mi> man out ; he said j.1000 hsd been eft*red, and witness was under the impression that Dan* said the oiler had been made to him ; Davis did not say who the desperate man wo*?and told witness on his making the eneui y that he l?ad told him all, and wished the convei nation to be secret ; witness lent the key ol the outer gate to Mr. Wilson about 6 days previous lo tbe escape ; be wa* keeper of tha temale carat tmtnt ; ho has never seen that key *inca ; Davis told me while in prison, in ans.ver to interrogatories respecting the key, lha' he alaced the key on the night ofthe escape on the top ol the desk and went to sleep all night, till tbe call of the watch in the morning. I told Davis that Mr. Cox ?nd Dr ren had said that he had said that he was awske during the night ; Davis denied the aisertlon. Adjourned till to morrow at 11 o'clock. A M. Thk Politic*!- Squabulk.?The latest intelli grncc from Chautnuque county represents the cage of Mr. Lowrya* being very critical, taint hope* are entertained of a recovery. The knife which the assassin used ha. been lound. It Is one of the kind denomlnat. d ?' bread knlve*" with a blade shout 6 irchrs in en^h 1? ?nches in breath. The hack had been coreftilly fll.d or ?round, so that it presented a double edge, and 'he maiks ipor, it obllterat! J. Oreat tfforts are makii g to discover the perpetrator __________ Piwnvs Tt,t.i'">ts ?TlieG-tlern (III ) G?z*tU> and Adveriifr r env??" The n<t?i ii?o l> cotne ,r? v-iler,t that our climate ? too cold for peaches.?The ax'ioriii.nit. hr- ??.* i iius b en made tU ' iai y ar, end h?tes Ut is that with proper can , as gov.! Ir'.'it o.nbe grown here a* in more- Southern climates. A number ol I 7i>r*ons hrve bad bearing tree* this year One gentU man informs us that he h.id one hundred trees bearing exce - Unt fruit. He states that by spreading straw about the roots in the spring before the host comes out of the ground, all damage to thetrees willhn prevented. I Anti-9i.avk*t Party in a Sr,AVK State ?The Liberty party have an orgaulzttlon In Virginia, anu at I the late election they polled ? considerable vote. T*> Miliums.?Nothing can equal the i?? pn4ia?a oi tbeee lwpooura, tW Mtilorue preachers. We find in one of their papers the follflwing:? "FwtiiMiu m thk Dhtiiutk Ai many of our brethren and (later* hare disposed ol their lohttnce, and (lm alms, sgrceehla to Luke is, u, in the confident ex ooetation of the speed* coming of the Lord, I wish to h?f? immediate provision made tor the eomlort snd wants of all such parsons and families by the advent brethren. We must not permit them to be dependent upon the world, or that portion af the proleaaedchurch who seoff st our hope, we hope no application 'will be msde to such In this work of charity. "As to the wisdom of the courae pursued by msny in relation to their temporal affairs we may not apeak now. We believe they weie sincere, and ware desirous, in the highest degree, to gloriiy Clod. And now they must not suffer | Let csmmittees of faithful and judicious man be raised in every city and town, to whom contributions may be given for the poor saints. See Acts 6?1:8,3?Cor. 9: 1. Let thi? matter bo attended to at once- " Whosoever hath this world's goods, and aeeth his brother bavs need, and ahutteth up his bowels of compassion from him, how dwelleth the love of God in him V Some aaseng us still have this world's goods, and can render preaent aid to the destitute. I doabt not all will do their duty. S. V. HIMES. New York, Oct 36,1844." The cool impudence of this ia really amusing. Alter deluding and humbugging their poor victims, these leaders now gravely turn round and call on the public to subscribe money in order to auatain them and perpetuate the delusion. New Yoke, Nov. 13th, 1844. Ma. Bbnnktt,? Some time previous to the election,you expressed and reiterated your opinion that a majority of voters in the United States were decidedly whig, and that it only required excitement to bring them all out, and thus ennure the triumpharit election of the whig candiduteB. I trust you will now ac knowledge the error oi that assertion. A large majority of the people of the United States are, and ever have been, essentially democratic, and the popular institutions of our country tend that way. And if the whigs, as a party, ever succeed on national candidates, as in 1840, it ia owing to apathy on the part of the democrats, or temporary delusion of the people. T. Answer?We dou't give up yet. According to all appearances, Mr. Polk may be elected by a plu rality, not a majority. We wait lor |the result, however. The Fiek in Boston?The Iofj at the fire ot Tuesday, in the drug store at Mr. Edward Brinley, Boston, is estimated at upwards of $&0,U0e. which is partly covered by policies of $10,890 each at four offices iu that city ou goods, and one ?f $3-200 at a fifth office on the huildiug. The cellars of several of the adjoining buildings, in which were stored hardware, butter, cheese, Iruit lie., were flooded wi:h the water thrown upon the Are. and their contents considerably injured. Mr. Cham berlain, a member of engine company No. 7, was mucu injured by falling from a ladder. Caution.?Some person assuming the name and passing himself tor the son of C. A. Wickliffe, Postmaster General, has swindled the Postmasters of De troit, Mich., (mil Peoria, III., and drawn drafts on Mr. Wickliffe, onch dratt accompanied by a most affectionate letter, stating the loss of his baggage on the Lakes, Ac. This noticc- is deemed due to the public, that they nmy b? put on their guarr?. The coyyirig of this by editors may lead to the detection ot the swindler.?Nov. IS, 1844. Mormon Thievks ?One day last week, says the Warsaw Signal, the Mormon thieves stole two fiue horses irom Mr. Steel at Montabello. They have also viaitcd Mr. Stockton attain, aud stole all his meat. Alio Mr. Arilttam and stolen the greater part of his clothing. The depredations in the north of the country are beyond endurance. A Meeting of the members of the Demo critic Republican Young Men'i General Committee for 1843, who oppoied the caucus and legislative nomiuationa of Mr. Van Buren, was held at tit. John's Hall, on 1 hunday evening, November 11th, 1B44, On m?tion, E. S. D?rrv, Esq. was call ed to the chair, and Timothy l)aly and Wm. L. Clark were ap pointed secretaries. The Chairman Mated the objects of the meeting, w hen Mr. Florence McCarthy offeied die following resolutions, via:? Hesnlved, That we, tha members of the Yonng Men's De mocratic Kepttblican General Committee for 1843, who opposed iu that committee the caucus and legislative nomination of Mr. bureu to the Presidency, proudly recurring to the efforts then ? ?|vnly and honestly made by us for the safety and success of I t1 e party in the presenthour of universal joy, greet the k-reit body of our democratic friends throughout this State, with feelings of increased attachment and respect for the suprort which has no.ily been bestowed on the candidate who differs not from us on any of the gieat questions made a portion of the democratic creed by the Baltimore Convention, and around whom rallied the mass of the democratic party. llesi lved, Thstalthough we may uot ? otiielv have forgotten the virulence with which we WHO assailed by some of o-ir po litical associates, yet it is now forgiven, in realization of a de mocratic executive having been chosen, who is aupledged to cliques, and who has every incentive to a fearless and indepen dent dischaige of the duties of his high office, and under whose .laineand iu whose triumph the people of the country hive again expressed their abiding confidence iu the rectitude of the l-rinciples of the democratic parly. He*.,lied, That inasmuch as we were the first destined to po litical destruction by some of ihe cliques in ourparty, in tl>? event of defeat attending our party's efforts in the late election, and who stood ready untruly to proclaim that if their candida'e had been nominated lie would have been elected; therefore, with all the pride aud satisfaction which it becomes Us to express, we laid I he issue of the past struggle, as a proof that in politics, sometime* at least, honesty will be found to be the best policy, and ill order to discover where that existed, we only uk that u>? records of the contemiou b fore the nomination, udofihe la bort since performed, be perused to establish among whom tin desire was best miuifested loadd a'.other glorious triumph to the history of our party, and who were the moat willing to sacrifice personal predictions toi ffect that object. Hesolvfd, That having Ua.i.ed with regret that a very con side able difference ? lists between the majority given for Presi dential electors and that given for Oav- nior, Lieiiten 'lit Go verti'T. aud Canal Commissioners, we desin such treaeheiy a. d disaffection to be woilhy of the most severe reprehension of every honest democrat. Democrats so called, who, iu our past trial, could vote lor the la'ter n -ined officers and uot for tbe electors, must and shall be carefu ly watched ill future, as dan Kerous schi-inatica. And that such coudnct badly contrasts with the noble action of ihe State of South Carolina, which gives a unanimous vote for I'olk and Dallas, as well as that of ti e Democracy of Michigan, who, forfeiting all their i rivale griefs, went Willi heart and soul for the great Democratic party, Uu tnoiiou, Kesolved, That a committee of seven be appoint ed to prepare an address to Ihe Democracy of the United ttiates, explanatory of ihe courae pursued by the friends of the |eovie, iu the Yonng Men's Committee of list year. The chair appointed Messrs. McCarthy , D. U. Taylor, Thos. Smith, 8. P. fluff, t has. A. Lloyd, VV. Krjnci?, 0. C. Brode rick. l)n motion, the oncers of the meeting w ere added Un motion, adjourned to 21st, at 7 P. M EDMUND S. DKRRY, Chairman. W^cLabk, \ All Philadelphia Subscriptions to the Hk.uh.d must be paid to the agents, Xieber It Co., S Ledger juildings. lid and Chesuut sis., when single copies may also be ibtaineu daily at ,1 o'clock. 3m Delay l? dangerous. and la ofteatimes pro ductive of ruin. A slight cold, which, at iu apiwarauce, did not seem worthy of notice, has led to the most fatal consequen ces. Dr. Snermiui's Cough Loieuges will give immediate re lief?they have effected eures in the most d-speraie cases, and are better calculated at this changeable and c jld season to re move all seveisand troublesome coughs, than a- y other mfdi cu e in use. Tli-y are highly recoinmeuaed by the faculty, and prescribed to their patients. Lr. Mi<rman's w 'rehouse is at 1(16 .Nassau street. Agei ts?227 llnd.on street; 1*8 Bowrrv; 77 IC-sst Broadway; Rj William street: 3 Ledger Buildings, i'luU delphia; and 8 Stale street, Boston. Constitutional Debility Cured.?Tho Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College nS Mediciue and Pharmacy of die city of New York, is confidently recommended for all caara jl debility produced by secret ludnlgence or excess of any kind. It ia mvaluaole remedy lorimioreuce,sterility, or barrenness, (unless d*|<ending on mal-formation.) Mingle bottles $1 each; cases of ltdf a dosen S3; carefully lacked and seut to all parts ot the Union. t ifficc of the .College of Mediciae a:"i I'haimacy, IS Nassau street W. S,.,! 1CHA IIDSON, M. D., Agent. Health I O Blessed Health t Thou art above all gold and treasares: 'tis thou who enlnrgest the soul?and npeuethall its powers to receive instruction, isnd to reli>h vir tue. lie t'at has thee, has little more t - wish for, and he that is so wretched as to have thee nut, wants every thing beside. Lkt ishk THANkKt i., Hrsndreth Pills will give us health ?get then these blessed Hills, which a century's usa has fully established to be the b??t medicine ere bestowed on man. Kor the prevailing colds and coujtha they will be found every thing ihM medicine is capable of imparting. (Sold at Dr Braudreth ? Principal office, 241 Broadway : 241 Hudson st,; 274 bowery; D. D. Wright, coruer Houston and Lewis streets, New York; and Mrs. liootli, i Market st., Brooklyn; aad Parker, of Newark. Velpeau's Specific Pills, for tha Hadlcal ;ure of gouoithuia, gleet, seminal etnissious, aud all mocoporn lent discharges from the urethra. These pills,, the result of twenty years experience in the Hospital de Charite in Paris, are pronounced by theii celebrated inventor, 1 rolessor V eliwau, as is infallible remedy for all diseases of the urethra. 1 hey ? rfect i cure in a much snorter time thin any other remedy, without oaotllig the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement fro n bniiuMi. Price, si per hoi. Sold it the College of Meat ,,uaa,id Pharmacy. ^Wu^reetkDgoNi ^ D ^ Mr. Urlstow, the frreat Writing Master, has srrived in this city from Boston, after an absence of near two jears, and re-o|>eiied his Acsdemy at No. 1A6 Broadway, near Maiden lane, for pupils of all ages. His fame, in his pecu liar department, is very extensive, and his ability in his proles. sion is well known in New York We heartily wish hiin uni versal patronage-the best welcome, by-the-bye, that he desiree. ll'coitl Parisian Alterative Mixture, for ne irrmanent cure of primary or seeondary syphilis, venereal nlrers, nodes, or any complaint produced by an injudicious use .>1 mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persons sus tectiug a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this powerful purifier without delay, as no persou can consider iiimself safe alter having tlie venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the system with tins justly calibrated alterative. Hold in single bottles at tl each, in esses of half doxen at ti, carefully lucked and sent to all parts of the Union, Hold at ihe College ot Mediciue snd Pharmacy, 9J Nassau nt. VV. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent Avain, and aKiln will we rail attention to the exhibition of the ''Battle of Bunkrr Hill," uutil we are satis lied that every body who can has been to see it. ? Never before, <v e hesitate not to say, was so rich and interesting a treat pre sented to our cirisens. "It is wonderful, strange, surpassing strange." Header, go there. Medleal Advice In Private Dlaeaoes.?The ?temhersnf the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, <ntahhthrH for Ikf tvjtjfrethon of ipuirkrry, continue to direct .heir particular attention to all diseases of a private nature, aud evn eonflosotlv promise to |iersons re^nirunt medical treatment, I safe and WSWMM core, withosl injury to 'he constitution or tonfuiemant from business. Invalids sre particularly requested o make application to the College on the first appearance of hose diseases, as a vast amount of suffering and ,nne may lie lius avoided. One of tl* members of thr College, for many ,'*ars connected witli tlie principal hospital us Europe for the :nre ol those complainU, attends for consultation daily from ? V M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice ami Medicine $5,?a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INC ALIOS.?Person ? iving in the country, snd finding It inconvenient to make |ier ional application,can have forwarded to themaehear containing ill medicines requisite to perform a radical enre, by stating their use explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of contraction uid treatment received elsewhere, if any, and enclosing %'j, l ost paid, addressed to W. S. RICHAKDSON. M. D . Agent, Oftce and Consulttng Rooms of the Collage, n Nassau st.