NEW YORK HEttAT.n l"*w Yorlt' s*tar*?y, lf?rrcmb?r >13, ism. SPLENDID PICTORIAL PAPER. PANIC IN WALL STREET. SCENE IN THE NEW OPERA. tJn*e,~lV"U* ?traldtimmd ,hu morn'i>K. con 8 W" '"a*nihcent ??ravinga, representing (he effect* of the panic in Wall street, and the interior 0 t e pera House. It jg indeed quite a gem in the way of an illustrated paper. Pnce 6^ cents. Ship Britannia. This steamer don't "rule the wave" as she once did. There was no appearance ol her at Boston at 8 o'clock yesterday morning. She was then seventeen days at sea, and is probably in a !og oH Halifax or Boston. Approaching Session of Congress. On Monday week next the second and last ses ?ion of the present Congress will be commenced in Washington tor the despatch of business, and con tinue until the 4th of March, when it will finally at journ The question arises immediately, what will be done by this legislative body 1 We are disposed to think that this will be a very important session, much more important in matters of real business than many of the past sessions, and also 01 great importance as respects sowing the seed* for a future harvest. There is some hope now that the presidential question has been settled by the election of Mr Polk, that a number of public mensuraii of the greatest in terest to the country at large will be at once disposed of, and that the will of the people ia relation to a va nety of questions will be carried out without anj more dehy, idle talking and nonsensical excite ment. The chief subject of interest on the open log of the session will be the message of the Pre sident. What may be the character of his recom meudations we know not, but there is every rea ?on to believe, from information we have receive! from Washington, that Mr. Tyler will recommend in the most distinct manner, all those meaauret that have been decided upon, or regarder as decided upon, at the recent presidents election. The whigs will probably look on ant allow the democrats, who are the dominant party, to carry out all their measures according to thi views they entertain of the decision passed upoi them by the people. The democrats have a ma jority in the House of Representatives?a larg? majority, too?and although there mav be a subdi vision into two opposing sections, representing th Northern and Southern influences, yet on all great questions, particularly on the Texas question, then may be a degree of unanimity sufficient to carr> out that measure even before Mr. Polk's advent ii Washington. We have no doubt that the preset administration are disposed to regard the result ??l the recent election as a popular declaration of appro val of their policy and measures, and we think thn> the President will recommend strongly in his met sage an immediate revision and modification of the tariff, and a settlement of that question by the adoption of some system similar to the Compromise Act of Mr. Clay the adoption of measures for the immediate annexing to this Union of the republic ol Texas and it is probable, also, that the President and his Cabinet may attempt a renewal of the project of a "Fiscal Agent." On the Oregon question some legislation may be expected; but ?till that is a subject rather of diplomatic negocia tion between the authorized agents of the two governments, than of action in the national legis lature. 8 From a general view of the influences that mav be expected to follow from the recent results on the members of the Federal Congress, we ate very much disposed to think that this will be a business ?"nn. and that not only the measures we have just indicated may be taken uP, but ih??, ?.Uo, veral other public measures,acknowledged to be of general and pressing importance by all parties, such M post office reform and the establishment of steam lines across the Atlantic, may be taken up and passed upon even before Mr. Polk succeeds to the Presidency. Heretofore, the great bar and hin drance to all legislation has been President-making in the attempted long speeches and eternal de bates to produce some influence on the countiv previous to a Presidential election. But as the approaching session commences immediately after the Presidential election, and as all the greater and lesser parties throughout the country must necessarily want a little repose to look around and see how they stand, we expect that more business will be transacted in the brief period of this session, than we have ever seen ac complished in the longest season of Congressional action. The whigs as a party, in both Houses, will be more in the position of spectators, watching for an opportunity for future attack. The democrats on the other hand being victors, snd particularly the ?outhern democracy, who believe that they have been chiefly instrumental in producing the late re sult, will be very active in the approaching session, and will, no doubt, bring forward all those issues which they regard as having been passed upon by the people, and thus become guides for their action now. At all events, much is expected from the approaching session of Congress in the matter of real business, and also in the way of developing the relative strength and influence of the twogrea sections of the democracy which are to operate on the administration of Mr. Polk ; and as we have made arrangements on a large scale for the purpose o< giving our readers the best information and the most accurate reports, we can assure them that they will be fully gratified with the accounts that we shall hereafter present of all the doings at W?.h ington. A Nicw Question on tux "Naturalization Laws. We see it suggested in the National In telli?,ncer that the legality of the electoral voters ol Michigan and Illinois will be disputed on the ground that the laws of these States have nullified the naturalization laws of the United States, in per muting foreigners to vote who have not res.ded the prescribed term of years in this country whether this question may be mooted at the next session of Congress, we know not; but asa decision gainst the legality of the votes of Michigan and Illinois could not effect the result of the late elec uon, Mr Polk having a majority without them* e ratner think that no objection will be raised thaTriRrroN-The ?t.te. , r? h . 'ady ?omewhere in New Jersey has prophecy that Mr. Polk Wlll fo)low thp fM Qf wl ' '180"' aDd di# eith" befo'? he *ets to Wa.h,ng???, or very won afterwards. We doubt Polk ? k accunicy of ,he Prediction. Mr wmm . J mUtht?u*her n,an than General Harrison tWh^aatu7h^hCT,htBkh-U ? ? Small Cwriciw.-One of the small, oyster cel ar critics, having exhausted its malevolence on handH th*U Wthe Ita,mn ?Pera' ha" "ow ,ake" ,n hand the audiences, and think, them altogether zvx*-" m they might be*and that they have no preteisions to aristocracy ,ud?. ing from the color of their gloves, or some* other equally important reason. A Great Rush amono the Natives ?The new euy Police law will furnish places for five hundred officers under the corporation. There are .boat five thousand hungry applicants. What will be tZ'r" ' ?"U "?u """ """? ?? snbtoi on Ml ? Niblo s on Monday evening next This is the "osible move they have made yet Pretty I "T1 !T"""h""r ,h??>? ?' *"??">?? rum* ,? th. wwU What will tm Whim do 1?This seems to be * very general and earnest inquiry amongst all the w hig journals throughout the country; but it ap pear! to us to be a very Billy one. If they had elected their President, and now occupied the place of the triumphant party, then the inquiry would have been natural and proper. At present, the best they can do is to stand still and do nothing. One thing we would advise the whigs to recol lect?tliey had better take care and not mix up their affairs with abolitionism or nativeism, other wise they will experience a still greater defeat in 1848 than they have experienced in 1844. In the great States of the West, the accession ot steady foreigners, from all parts of the world,with property, industry, and character, is properly and justly re garded as one of the greatest of blessings. These great Western States are now growing intoatrength and importance, and have plenty of room for thou sands and millions of inhabitants. They will al ways hail accessions from any part of the world? It is utterly impossible for auy candidate hereafter te be elected President of the United States with out a majority of the great Western States, and it is utterly impossible for any candidate ever to get such a majority, if he be connected, directly or in directly, with the prescriptive doctrines that have been promulgated in this cityanda few otaerplaees with regard to the naturalization laws The true courw ot the whigs would be to abol ish all naturalizatiou laws and go for a general law authorizing all loreigners emigrating to this ooun trv, with the positive and avowed intention of ma king it their permanent residence, to enjoy all the rights ol citizenship from the moment of their UndinR. This is the great principle of human li berty?this was the great principle,of the Declara tion of Independence?this is the great principle of the God of Nature?this is the only true principle that will stand the test of time. All naturalization laws heretofore in existence, are only remnants of the fuedal and barbarous customs of Europe. Let us have not the slightest semblage of vassalage in this land of freedom and free institutions. A Hard Winter?It is prophesied in various quarters that the approaching winter will be ve?y severe?that much suffering will exist amongst the poor of the Atlantic cities. Whether these pre dictions be accurate or not, it were well for all be nevolent persons to give the matter a thought, and in time make suitable provision for the relief ol ' their suffering fellow beings. It is indeed a melan ' choly fact that in our large Atlantic cities, a great deal of suffering and destitution are experienced ! by the poor. In the aggregate, there is no country ; under heaven so rich, so prosperous, and so happy, as this favored land, but in our large cities we are : not without numberless cases of extreme poverty ind physical distress?isolated to be sure, and not in such masses, and presenting such broad distinc tive features as in Europe, but still heart-rending ind painful in the highest degree. Let the bene ' volent think of this matter in time. j The Custom House in Trouble.?We have re I ceived a very amusing article, describing the trou bles in the inside of the Custom House, and also ! outside of it, with sketches of conversations, cliques ?hopes, fears, and the value of oysters. It ap. | ;>ears that there are five hundred democratic ap ; |>licants for offices, and only about one hundred | dnd fifty whigs yet remaining to be removed. This ' pressure from without is prodigious. The Collec 1 tor and many of his chief officers have yet to be | passed upon by the Senate, and they hardly know ! which way to look or to turn?whether to talk Ty ler, Polk, Calhoun, or any other " shibboleth." That Carriage.?We learn lrom Concord, N.H., that the splendid coach ordered to be built in time to convey Mr. Clay, as President elect, over the mountains to Washington will be finished immedi ately. It was feared when it was known that Mr. Polk was elected that this business in common with ill oihej branches of trade would be stopped; but Mr. KoorbacK Has stepped forward and < ?.???<:d the coach for & tour " the country through," and ! we can, therefore, safely say that the nation is safe. i No panic. Eliqant Turn outs.?During the last few days ' Broadway has been very much astonished by the ; appearance of very elegant carriage establish i ments, with drivers and footmen in livery, and all j ihe other gaudy appointments that one might see in Hyde Park on a beautilul afternoon. The owner of one of these establishments has adopted the scarlet livery, which is excclusively royal, and in Europe can be worn only in the service of person* of the blood-royal. But here every one is a sover eign in his own right, whether he sprung from a tailor or a laundress, and all are therefore free to adopt any color they please for their livery. New Hampshire Legislature.?This body met in Concoid on the 20th instant, and a message was received from th? Governor. After officially con gratulating the people upon the election of Polk, he dips into the tariff to the following depth i? It would, perhaps, be out of place for me to congratulate the legislature on the result o! the rresidential election ; yet 1 cannot lorbear saying that its result must go lar towards convincing political aspirants that honest, straight-forward action is far prelerable to ever varying professions, corrupting schemes of distribution, or lalse issues on national policy. Not many years since it was confidently said, that without a National Bank the currency would be ruined, and exchanges from on* sec tion af the country to another, would be disastrously dis ordered, if not rendered impossible of being effected at all Time has proved tnese confident predictions to be wholly uufounded. A sound and wholesome trade has effected that which the U. 8. Bank failed to do. and has roue far towards convincingevery one open to conviction, that trade left to itself will regulate its own concerns much better than any artificial power can do it Such also will be the fate of the present tariff predictions. The tariff. l?-ft aa it now stands, will work tha destruction of the in terests involved in its immoderate protective clauses. Protective duties have the effect of enhancing the price of the articles protected, and in proportion to the rise of prices will be the profits made by the producer or manu lacturer. If those profits are large, the inducement to capital) Is Is gieat to extend such profitable basiness ; and this is often done so hastily, that prudence is lost sight ot A rush takes place, the business ii overdone, and the honu mnrkt t is ?vnrsUchcd. To remedy the ?rU a foreign market must he resorted to : but this eannot be done ex cept at a sacrifice ruinous alike to the business o( the ma nufacturer and all other interests necessarily connected therewith That we are fast approaching such a crisis I | cannot doubt. Manufacturing est .blishments are being erected or enlarged with such baste that time is net given for the damp walls ot the building, or the paint on the machinery to dry. Machines of all kinds, new and old are eagerly sought after and as eagerly set in motion The late land speculations were scarcely con ducted with less deliberation or judgment, than are the nrection of mills or purchase of stock in mills already built. If thecone.ern can show the large dividends, no matter how made, no matter what the construction or du nihility of the buildings or machinery may be, they are rarely, if ever, examined or enquired after?present gains alone control the decision of the purehaaer. The result is inevitable-protective duties cannot save interests thus situated from a revnlsion, which must, sooner or later, bear heavily on the operatives, and force them either to add to their already burdensome hours of labor, or submit to a large reduction of wages, perhapa both. Such has over been and will be the result of all hot bed systems. If we wish to have wholesome and permanent interests ol anv kind, we must sdmit of s fsir competition. ' JOHN H. STEELE Council Chsmber, Nov. 00, 1844. Musical ?Henry Phillips will be here next week. He will give a grand sacred concert at the Tabernacle, and miscellaneous concerts at Niblo's Saloon, in which he will sing airsfrom the various operas originally played by him, including the "Bohemian Girl;" and also his own song, "My Boyhood's Home." The Slomans, father and daughters, have been very successful at Providence. They also will be here soon. On Monday next the "Bohemian Girl" will be produced at the Park, by the Seguins and Mr. Frazer. A great deal of interest has been eicited about this opera in the musical circles. We per ceive that Millet has just published the favorite airs from this opera. _ The U. 8. Consul at Trinidad di Cmu.?We are requested to oontradict the report of the death of the U. S. Consul at Trtnidad, as stated in the Herald o\ the 18th ult The mistake probably ori ginated from the ni wa ol iht d<*ath of the Consul at St Jagode Cuba being received about that time. SrEEn over Lono Island.?The train of caw which left Boston yesterday morning at 8 o'clock. , arrived hi Brooklyn ?t H o'clock last evening. Italian Opera. in (pi i# of the bad weather, there vu a good and brilliant house at the Italian Opera last evening. Every thing waa right. We have heretofore pur poeely deferred any detailed remarks on the new prima donna, in order to have the opportunity of a second hearing before giving our opinion, and when the fiiir debutante would be more heraelf. Signora Pico ia what would be called in Europe a fine woman?ahe haa a aweet countenance?ahe ia above the middle height?haa a charming em 6on point?an excellent figure?and a buat that we could almoat say ia unrivalled on the atage. In her tout enitmble ahe reminda one of what Griai wa3 some eight yeara ago; and, indeed, in her features, ahe ao much reaemblea the preaent " Queen of Song," that the two would eaaily pass for aiatera. On Wedneaday ahe appeared for the Becondtime, and laat evening the third time, aa Chiara, in the "Chiaradi Rosembergh" of Ricci. Our readera are already acquainted with the plot, it beiug the same aa that of tha Siege of Rochelle, which waa played some few yeara ago at the National. The muaic 18 very pleasing; there ia much melo dy throughout, and it ia likely to be popular for the vitor, there being ao much of what ia called "aing ing muaic" in it. Signora Pico's voice ia a rich mezzo toprano of exquisite aweetneas,moderate power, and what iau great charm, it ia always "true." She throws great feeling into whatever ahe. touches, a moat eaaential requisite for dramatic effect?indeed, without it we get tirod of the best of singing. Music has been given us by the all viae Creator to move, to arouse, to purity, to elevate our suulo?jt has never been intended to be the mere machine without soul, which it has degraded to in our daya. An artist, though she may possess every other great quality as a singer, voice, purity of tone and style?yet it she has not expression, or what is called a soul, for tnusic, she is deficient in the great, the essential attribute of a great singer. Music must nave the same influence aa the dra ma; we must sympathise with the afflicted, be aroused at injustice, laugh with the joyous, and :n fact be carried to andtro according to the weal or woe of humanity. When it does not do this, it ceaaea to be the moral agent intended by the Crea t0New, it ia because we discern in Madme. Pico, that she appreciates and understands this loity at tribute of music, that e hail her aa a great acqui sition to the Italian troupe. She ia of a good school, indeed, the correct school. She singe with feeling?there is pathos in what she sends forth? ahe does not astoniah nor electrify the house, as Persiuni and Cinti do; no. but she moves us?she makes us sympathize with her sufferings and par take of her joy?this is the triumph of music, aa it ia her triumph. How exquisitely and touchingly ahe sang her laat tolo. We look forward to a great treat in the " Sennramide," which, we understand is in rehearsal. . . Sanquirico! where is his equal in the country Did he not sing and act the part of Michelotto to perfection 1 What a rich voice ! what pure tntona tion! what a perfect musician! We heard a lady (by the way, one of the best and most impartial judges in the country,) compare him to a geod chronometer?a happy illustration of his nerteci time. Throughout the whole performance he waa excellent. The dagger duo, with Valtellina, was very effective, bringing out, as it did, those niie notes ot Valtellina. If we might suggest to Valtel lina, without his taking offence, we would remind him that the character ot Montalbano, though villain at heart, is not known so to the world, and Rosenbergh trustshim with his child, thinkinghtm to be his best friend ; therefore, for Valtellina to look " the villain," is not the intention of the dra ma; for Rosembergh must be a tool if he does not see, what any child could see, that Montalbano, as played by Valtellina, is a villain. It is so with the Iago of Shakspeare, by all the actors that we ever saw play the character, that even a child could de tect his villany, whereas Shakspeare has never in tended that the inward villany of Iago should be portrayed in hie features, for that would mar the whole plot. , . . ..??.? i< We were happy to find Antognnu hjmselt again." He quite astonished his friends in his first tolo, and he sung well throughout. It is delightful to listen to his exquisite style?it is redolent with beauties, and the fire of the Italian genius still burns within him. , , Altogether the opera was most successful?the orchestra was excellent. The choruseBwere, how ever, very bad?but a little more practice may teach them to sing more in time and to bawl less, li now remains to be seen if our best society can support ail Italian opcit. AS ll Is ilir. uulr onwot ment we have for the winter, it will be indeed shame if they do not give it theirstrenuous support yet we are not sanguine, for we do not believe thai the taste ot our best society is yet refined enough for this divine recreation. Professor IHafllt'i Farewell Lecture. Notwithstanding the very unfavorable state of the weather last evening, there was a pretty nu merous and highly respectable audience at the Methodist Episcopal Church, Bedford street, to hear this Rev. gentleman's lecture "On the Moral Aspects of the 19th Century " The lecturer com menced the proceedings of the evening by prayer afterwards with the lecture. He commenced his subject by taking a review of the most prominent features in the history of Europe daring the past forty years, particularly dwelling on the rise and fall of Napoleon and his supporters, and the condi tion of Franc during the period of his sovereignty and traced the Btate of the country to the removal of his remains to the land of his glory and hisruin and then alluded to the fall of Warsaw. He then proceeded to take a view of Texas; and in no mea miied terms assailed Santa Anna, whom he termed the despot ot Mexico, for hfs conduct throughout the struggle, and said the day wbb not tar distant when the lone star of that State would be found surrounded by the twentv-six other bright constel lations of this great Union. That there had been many political errors during this pe riod was doubtless, and it wan hard tor error to die, but die it must. During this period, while war was raging, the philanthropists were at work in the establishing of Sabbath schools promoting education generally, founding asylum* for the lame, the halt, the blind, and the insane , the church was aroused to its duty, and rank after rank crowded into the field of active life ; human nature never received such early training, and we were juBt now beginning to reap the glorious bene fit, which would be more and more felt during the next fifty years, making the earth more like heaven aa time progressed?the golden age, which had been prophecied of old, " that the earth should be th Lord's and the fulness thereof." He next alluded to the endeavors of the supporters of the missionar) cause, aud showed the benefit it had been to the ignorant and debased heathen ot other lands, well as to the aborigines of this country. He th proceeded to take a view of the caus* of temper ance, and gave a very beautiful poetical deecripii ot the discovery of alcohol by Satan, who tried nif first experiment on a hog, a dog, and a goat; the first of which it caused to lie in the mud, which element the animal ever since adhered to; the second took it and fl>*d his country, ashamed show hiB face therein; the third fled to the moun tains, and there amused himself with cultivating the growth of beards and moustaches, afraid show hisfuce in respectable society. He then pro ceeded in a very humorous and eloquent strata, take a review of the endeavors of ministers, phy sicians and lawyers ill this great cause, who while repudiating the use of alcohol, were them selves enjoying it. The endeavors ol Father Mat thew he highly eulogised, and, in the same Btraw, showed that the land ef whiskey and fi?hts had now become the land of love, pea?e and good order under hiB influence in the temperance cause. He then passed a most beautifuj eulogy on printing and newspapers, and ?id that God himself was the first printer on the tablet of stone whereon was the decalogue, the foundation of all morals ; that all the good ihatever had been accomplished was by printing; and that it was calculated to do still more to millions yet unborn He then proceeded to take a review of Mesmerism, Mormonism, and Phrenology, which he severely handled, and in such a witty, eloquent style as to create considerable laughter and approbation.? The signal gun of freedom he next dilated upon, it possible in a still more eloquent strain, which he said was the same old gun that sounded some sev enty years since at Bunker's Hill, and was heard in a still more recent struggle in this country, and would be still further heard throughout the length and breadth of the earth, to the destruction of ty ranny, oppression, injustice, monarchy, aristocracy and other evils. The learned gentleman concluded a very talented, eloquent and able lecture by a brief prayer, and an invitation to those so inclined to adjourn to the school room for an hour's ?ocial enjoyment ere they separated, which was complied with by a great number of those present. Another Railroad Accidfnt ?A boy thirteen years old was killed on the railroad yesterdav be tween Salem and Lynn He wsi running with the inten tion of Jumping on the tlown train, ?nd in his haste did not ?ee the train from la'em coming up on tha other track. The engine of the latter train struck him, and instantly kilted him, knocking him down in the space between the two traok*. His name was George D. FMnders, and he be longed to Newbury, hut has for some time p?i? lived ?t UhsMM.?Jesten Papm, tfes. 41. Me. Andeeson'e Benefit at the | Pake last i nioht ? The rain fell io torrenta last night?the I streets were almost impassable?all the other places of amusement were open, and at some there was unusual attraction?but the Park, notwithstanding, was literally crammed. We have not seen such a house since the time of Fanny Elssler's greatest triumphs. Every part oi the house was crowded to excess, and the lobbies were filled with num bers who were eagerly struggling for a peep at the stage through the doora ot the boxes. The performances commenced with the exqui site old comedy by Beaumont and Fletcher, enti tled the " Elder Brother," Mr. Anderson sustaining the part of ** Charles." The comedy is one of the best of those great productions which will for ever remain monuments of what the British drama was in its palmieat days. We have not space, how ever, for a critical analyaia either of it, or of the performance. It was received with the warmest approbation, and Mr. Anderaon added another laurel to the chaplet which has been universally awarded him, by all the intelligent patrons of the drama in this city who have witnessed his perform ances. On the fall of the curtain the applause was loud and prolonged, and only ceased alter Mr. An derson had made hia appearance, and appealed de sirous of giving audible expression to his acknow ledgments of the favor of the house. He then with some hesitation of manner, addressed the audience in the following brief and impromptu speech :? Ladies and Ocktliuii>,?I really cannot And words to thank you. The great and unexpected kindness which you have bestowed upon ate during this my second en gagement in your city, >?ss, 1 assure you, excited emo tinne whioh in vain leek utteranoe. A* the poet say*, " the heart asks ? mi-Woo which the tongue cannot ren der." (Applause.) 1 have not thought of the terms in which I ihould express my gratitude?" I am no orator, si Brutus i?." (A laugh) Nor have I come before you to night with aietspeecti, "qualified for the noacw," and wfth a dress coat and white kid* to match. (Great laughter and applause.) No, really, 1 couH not study what 1 ought to say in thanking you. but I trust the sin cerity of my expression of gratitude will atone for its rudeness. (Applause.) I have, indeed, much for which to thank you. 1 came before you unheralded and un known. I came at a time when great political excite ment prevailed and when the recent engagement of the greatest ot living actors hung over me These certsinly were circumstances which dia not open up for me a very cheering prospect. But though a plain mau, I am not much given to fear?I had adopted the golden maxim oi one of your own countrymen?" First, be sure you're right, then go ahead!" (Tremendous ai> plause and roars of laughter.) I whs well assured that il I did indeed possess any claim on public favor, the intel ligence and generosity of an American audience woulrf not be found unwilling to encourage my youthful ambi tion. (Applause) The result hss indeed laid me under obligations which I never, never can repay. But if 1 cannot express my gratitude, I hope 1 may tie enabled to act in all time coming as one worthy, in some degree, ot your kindness. 1 never can forget your kinduess.? Wherever 1 may wander?be my Tortune good or bad? I mutt ever remember this scene; the besuty and Intelli gence, whose spprobstion hss rewarded me, so far, far be yond my deserts, must herealterbe ever present to my mental vision, stimulating to new effort In the path ot honorable ambition, lighting up the dark day oi despon dency, and giving added lustre to the hour of happines*. (Loud and continued applause.) Again, with an over flowing heart, I bid you farewell." Having given this truly eloquent expression to hii leelings, Mr. Anderson retired amid the most en thusiastic plaudits. Mr. Barry then came before the curtain, and iniormed the house that in ac
cordance with the solicitations (ot great numbers who had been unable to procure seats on that occa sion, the performances would be repeated on the succeeding night. This announcement was re ceived with renewed applause. We understand that almost the half ol the boxes have been al ready secured for to-night. The performances con cluded with the play of the " Lady of Lyons," in which Mr. Anderson and Miss Ellis rendered still more permanent the impression they have made in their respective parts. This new theatrical excitement is altogether one of the most singular things we have known in the history of the drama in this city. Here we have a young, and as he himself has said," an unheralded and unknown" actor, coming forward and carrying the enthusiastic approbation of the people by storm as it were?drawing houses such as we we have not seen for many years?and creating an excite ment which the legitimate drama and her accredi ted minister, Macready, had in vain endeavored to produce only a few months ago! But the force of natural genius has done it?and that alone could do it. Theatricals, Ac. The distinguished master of the violin, Ole Bull, gave hia last concert at the Melodeon Theatre, Boston, on Thursday morning. Hti was assisted inlthe vocal depart ment by Madame Arnoult and Miaa Stone, and had a bum per house. Mr. Whitney, the celebrated lecturer on popular orato ry, and successful imitator of Randolph, McDuflie, Web. ster, Clay, Ice., is in Boston, and about to give some spe cimens of his ability. He is enthusiastically spoken ol by the southern press. The Slomans ?The Providence papers state that these delightful artists had an enchanted house on Wednesdaj evening. To the honor ef our musical circles we speak it. It is needlesa to say tkat all who were present enjoye) the performances of father and daughters beyond all things. The singing and performances of the young la dies upon the piano and harp, were of the beat quality, while the comic sengs ot Mr. 8. were altogether of i< higher order of excellence, for that kind of thing, than we are accustomed to hear in this country. What wi most admired, however, in the whole entertainment wsf the last item in the bill, viz.:?A grand duet, variations and rondeau for two pianofortes by the young lsdies. It was a most masterly effort. Forrest is plsying in Boston to crowded houses as usu al. He goea to Europe next month. An actor named James F. Williamson, died at Boston a day or two ago. At the Boston Museum a' night or two since, during the pertormance of the successful " Gambler," Hunt, who represents a Cape Cod Skipper, so capitally, was re lating the loss ol his vessel, coming up Boston Harbitr? when a jolly tar, who had listened with great concern to the tale of shipwreck, finally sprang from his seat, and, with a dollar in his hand, exclaimed, " Here, ship made? I aint broke yet, here's a dollar towards repairing dama ges." Actors and audience were convulaeu with laugh ter i and Jack, for a time, was the hero of the scene. A Richmond paper says The thrashing which Miss Clarendon gave the impcitinent Pittsburgh Manager, wat the luckiest hit of acting on tecord. She is now a deci ded " Lioness," and all the managers are mad to get her, miugr* the way the has served one ot them. The poor girl has at last got on the high road to fortuae. We must nave her here lor our " bucks" to admire, as soon as the theatre opens. Dr. Jones is giving lectures on the subject of Human Physiology in Boston. Mr. Oreen, the reformed gambler, is still lecturing in Boston on gambling. The celebrated scenic artiat, Marmaduke Whits, o New York, is now engaged in painting a series of macni ficent illuminated pictorial illustrations for an exhibition of a very novel and attractive character, soon to be pro duced by a gentleman of Boston. Mann Butler. Esq , is delivering a course of Historical lectures in St. Louis. The Mdedee near Valley Foeoe.?The Nortis town Register gives some further particulars of the murder of young Palmer, near Valley Forge. The name oi the accused is Peace, and the two went out gunning together, but with only one gan. Peace returned without hi* companion. This excited inquiry, a search was made, and the dead body was found in a neighboring wood. ThoRegister adds:? 'The pecuniary ciicumstanees ot Peace had been very embarrassing for some time, and he had been pressed very muoh for money. Directly Peace was found to possess an unusual quantity of it, and with it, he discharged some debts, one of which amounted to about $41. The Englishman was poor, yet, the sudden reverse in the circumstances and conduct of Peace, in duced a general suspicion that he bad been the perpetra tor of the murder of the former. Accordingly, on Satur day last the 16th instant, he was arrested, ana underwent *n examination before a Justice of the Peace, in the vi cinity. He could not account forthe receipt of more than f'2ft or all the money in his possession, The $61 above mentioned was paid on the day of the man'* disappear ance , whereas he intiated tbat it was paid| long before ; this debt was, moreover, paid by ten dollar notes, none of which he could account for. The circumstantial evi dence adduced, was so strong against him, that the magis 1 rate felt obliged to have him committed to the county jail at West Chester. The deceased waa subsequently lislnterred, snd upon a post mortem examination held over his body, he was found shot in the back of his neck, and his skull wss broken." Ceops in Arkansas ?The North Arkansas news paner, published at Batesville, says that the wheat 4ud corn crops this year have been faifures. The first was ruined by the heavy rains in the Spring, and the last by the extreme dry weather whioh followed. The aame pa per has the following paragraph In relation to the health of the State, "ft has been unusually slokly in the north part of Arkansas during the past two montha; yet few ieatha have occurred " OuTRAQK EV A NEOEO ON A WHITE WOMAN.? The Petersburg Intelligencer says, a mulatto man committed an outrage, on Thursday last, on the wife of a man by the name ol Blade or Sledge in Chesterfield coun ty. The villain took advantage of the absencethe wo man's husband to accomplish nit atrocious purpose. He, ol course, absconded, and has not yet been captured, though he has been hotly pursued City IntelllgiiiM* Voile* OJBee?FsiDAr?Nothing transpired at either of the Police office* out of the usual routine of ouu ol drunkeness, vagrancy, assault and battery, Itc. he. Coroner's Office.?Nothing of any interest at the Conner** office; bat one inquest was held, a*d that was upon a man who diel Iron a sorofuloua affection. General Seealone. Before the Recorder and Alderman Winsbip and Has brouck Matthew C. Patkrsow, District Attorney. No*. fcl.?Cut of the Sunday Officer und Counsellor ut Law, Janes Hunt.?Jurats Hui.t, a lawyer, and the person who lodged information against the keepers of many of the most respectable hotels in this city, for selling liquor on Sunday, in the discharge of hi* duty as a Sunday offi ?Vi or Mayor's Marshal, and who in such capacity com mitted a violent assault and battery with a cane upon a woman, stepped up to the bar and addressed the court a* followsIf the court please, Robert J. Martin, one of tne Mayor s Marshal's made a complaiut against me for "???I' and battery upon a woman while in tbe dis charge of my duties as a Sunday officer about S months ago, and upon which complaint I gave bail. I have en I Jearored to hart the case disposed of ever since, and to get the case either dismissed or sent belore the grand jury ; but they have not acted upon it as yet, and the woman, I believe, is in the State Prison,or on Blackwell's Island, or somewhere else, and I now ask tke court to make some order in the caae?either to enter a nolle prosequi, or to have the case presented to the grand jary The District Attornkt said, that he had not examined hi* papers, but supposed that the witnesses had been sub pcenaed before the grand jury, aad that he should not consent to having a nolle prosequi until he could ascer tain something further about it. Clebx ?An indictment wu found on the 14th of this month, sir! Hunt.?(Appearing surprised and turning very red.)? Hu there been oce feund ? Then I was mistaken ; but that's all I want. ' Rkcordvb.?Well, you have it now,sir,and I hope you are gratified. Case of Clements ?John Clements,convicted of perjury on Wednesday, was sentenced te 9 years and 0 months imprisonment in the State prison ; after listening to some remarks delivered by the Recorder,who commented upon the enormity of the offence ef which he had been convic ted, and characterized his conduct as the most unparal lelad and unmitigated piece ol viilany that ever eame be fore a court and jury, and said, that there was very great reason to believe that he had induced hi* brother to com mit perjury also upon the trial in this court. Rrcon*iderrd Sentence ?In the cue of Samuel Jackson black, who was sentenced to 3 yeers imprisonment in the State* prison for a burg ary, under a misapprehension as to the grade, the Court reoonsidered their sentence and directed him to be imprisoned for 6 years, the short est term tbe law allows in cuses of burglary in the and degree ' The Jtu.uk on Charles O'Conor, Esq.,?In the case of John A. Monroe, nephew of Col. Monroe, who was in dicted toran assault and battery upon Charles O'Conor, Esq., a member of the New York bar, and to which the defendant plead guilty, the Court called upon him to re ceive sentence, and he accordingly appealed. The Recorder then said that the Court had received affidavits frcm the defendant, setting forth that in a cue in which Mr. O'Conor wu engaged as counsel, he used certain expressions which the defendant supposed reflec ted upon the character of his uncle, who wu a witness in the case; and that the feeliogs of exuperatlon which he theni labored under, induced him to break ? cane over his head. In opposition to this, an affidavit from Mr. O' Conor had been received, denying that he used any un warrantable language towards Col. Monroe, or said any thing which would warrant the commission of the u 1 saiilt. The Court said they were aware that counsel often travelled beyond their duly, and used language utterly inexcusable towards witnesses-they often saw it. and with regret, and they could appreciate the feelings of the defendant. They could not, however, overlook the vio lation of the law, and felt it their duty to inflict a punish | ment which would act u an example to all those who I committed an offence of the like nature. The court could make no distinctlonwhatever position in society per '?ut* n?!g t ocouPy >and wu,more particularly reprehen i . 8 wan ot intelligence and education, whose duty it is to set an example to those beneath him, should so far forget himself, as it appeared had been tha cue The court therefore deem it their duty to inflict a severe punishment and accordingly order and direct that you be imprisoned in the City Prison for the term of one month, and pay a fine of $100. Mr.'Monroe then left the court lor the interior of tbe Tombs, evidently greatly utonish ed at receiving a sentence so different from what he had [ been led te anticipate. Sentence Suspended ?la the cue of Michael Walsh who plead guilty to an indictment for a libel on John Knowles, and for an assault and battery, sentence was I suspended till to-morrow, in consequence of affidavits which had been submitted to the court in mitigation, and which they had not had time to examine. I ^c<>Knizance Discharged? In the cue of Stearns, in dieted with another, for a conspiracy to defraud the firm of Cutler, Cook liCo., of this city, a motion was made by his counsel to have a nolle prosequi entered, on the ground I V?at four h"d elapsed since the finding of the in dictment without the cause having been brought to trial. The District Attorney would not consent to that course, out speed that?he recognizance should be discharged, which was accordingly done. Case of William Davis-Motion to set aside the Verdict. -Agreeable to the previous notice Mr. Jordan made bis application to have the verdict in the cue of William Da via feet aside, on the ground that brandy had been given [ jo the jury. He then read an affidavit of Robert Sears, I .iff. KeePeri? u chi Fallon, the substance ot which wu that he took up about a quart of brandy to the jury, by direction of one of the officers, and that a portion of Jt I 5 thetn. He also raod an affidavit of Charles Locke, who decanted the liquor, which wu fourth proof hrandy. The District Attorney then read affidavits of t-e? 7f Ltwis H. Morris, merchant ?war? that'til'i10?' W ,1C^ ,et forth lhat ^ey were not i SJJJJ ^2 . y w?'.e violating any rule or order of the *?me'hing less than a quart of brandy us !Hlv ?! Y of the Juror? partook ; that mvLTZJ* n?J a.1,1 ?ffected b7 it, nor were their judg ments warped at all by it. 6 mhUf'uPZHSl V16? W??L int0 * lon* argument to show . hy the verdict should be set aside, and cited numerous ihil P??itiol; among them he quoted the case of the " People vs. Douglas" in the 4th of Cowan, who wu indicted for murder, and on its being shown that on the way to their room, two of the Jurors went into n . ?'boP bought some cakes and a little whiskey, thew*M no Prrten? that they were intoi Icated yet the verdict was set uide. He also cited a civil case from the 7th of Cowan, where the verdict was set as de on its being shown that one of the Jurors took half a (HI of brandy. Mr. Jordan was rather severe upoa the Jury, and said that he had no hesitation in Mying that the T-?.P*ftook of the brandy must have been some what intoxicated. He than went into a nice disserta tion upon the different stages of inebriety, and the differ ent effects produced by liquor. I ?:.T1?e Dirr*'CT Attorwet replied to Mr Jordan, and also cited a number of cases where decisions had been given I dwisjon>completely.nd * UP">Mng the previoU, The Recorder asked if any members of the bar present I rwL ? ? *i 4?ci!io" wWch was given in the 8up'eme court, in July last, of aiimilar naturo; and if they did, re quested them to state it. -L."'T?r ?u" W,T7* E*1 ? ro,e a*"1 "aid, that on a motion to set aside the verdict in the cue of Dr. Beigler, convict ?? *?0WT1 that the jnry, before the case was submitted to them, partook of liquor; and that the Supreme Court denied the motion. Mr. Clark, another member of the bar, stated, that he wa* present at tHe time the decision was given, but be lieved it was shown that the jury partook of liquor after the cause had been submitted to them. Mr. Jordan said, he was also present, and that Mr. | C1i? WM *?>?* and Mr. De Witt right. The Court, after a brief consultation, denied the mo tion ; anil stated that they did so that the question might be carried up and decide^ as it wu an important ease Some of the Court were of opinion that it might he set aside ; and they would suspend judgment, to give counsel line to obtain a stay of proceedings. Mr. Jordan then asked if the Court would order that Davis might be admitted to bail. The Recoeded said that th*y could not, unless a stav if proceedings had been obtained. Mr. Jordan said that there was a question uto whether , the Supreme Court would have the power ts set aside the verdict after tbe Court of Sessions had denied the motion, <nd therefore he wished to have leave to renew the notion upon the affidavits at present before the Court, and upon others that they might obtain. I ..I!fco?t>" -0h. certainly, Mr. Jordan-there is no ob I 'ration to that. The Court disposed of the matter upon shortdeliberation, that you might have an opportunity to present the matter to another tribunal. The District Attorwkv ?Does your Honor mean to again? motion is to be renewed and argunl all over R*coRDKR.-Oh no, sir, not at all. If it is found that the Supreme Court cunnot take it up, then we wiil ex amine the matter more fully. .un' D'linV"n' QflWr*.-Ryder, Mount, and Hyer.the hree officers who had charge of tbe jury, were then di rected to come forward. The Recorder after some very severe remarks, said that the'court were utonished at their conduct. It wu the opinion of tbe two Aldermen, that the officers should be publicly reprimanded, but re tained as officers of the court ; it wu his opinion, how ever, that officers who could so far forget themselves were unworthy to hold their office, aad that their names should be immediately stricken from the roll, but the m* lorlty of the court being of a different opinion, he could merely reprimand them He accordingly did reprimand them with great severity; and as Punch would say, they stood reprimanded. ' .. . CovnterfHl Money.?Honey well Vincent, in pleaded with Rodney Wheeler, was tried and convicted on an indictment for parsing a counterfeit bill, purporting to be a ff> bill on the Barnstable Bank of Yarmouth. Mass* upon James H. McDonald, grocer, on the corner of Lewis and Broome street,on the aid of October, about 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Sentence suspended till to-morrow atorning. Plea of Guilty?Ezra Snell, indicted for a grand larceny in "teaiing a pocket book containing ?38, plead guilty lo i petit larceny, and wu sentenced to the City Prison for three months. Burglary in the Strund Degree?Samuel Smith, Jessee Manning, John Ward, John Thomas, John Colliss, and Joseph Thompson, six black boys, were tried on an in 'lictment for the above offence, in breaking into the pre misea of Mr. James Lloyd, of No. 1ft Laignt street about ifu October, during the absence of the family The voung rogues stole a clock, microscope, musical *?x knives and forks, and clothing of every description. Mr. Fbakcis was one of tha witnesses?was requested to take a candle and examine the faces of the negroes to see If he could identifv tham- and alter closely scruti nizing them came back to the stand and said he identified thedaikboy?some of them were arrested in the house *nd others with property in their possession. It did not appear, however, that they had broken into the house, w taken the property at different times o i- ? !siw !WCn enter? ,h? Searle (now in the State u 9.) The jury convicted them of a petit larceny only The Court sentenced Colli, and Joe Thompson to six months; Ward and Thomas, five months; Manning, four months; Samuel Smith, three months II o'clock Cl0Ck ,he C??rt ?dJourne<1 this morning at -The fire km evening at 7 o'clock, was in ^ frame budding on the corner of Centre and Pesrl *treot. Not mut)ha<iam?g? done. Circuit Cosart. Bator* Judge Kent. Nov. *1?Samuel Oraydon VI Thtodart Stone.? Thl* was an *01100 against the Sh?ritf of Niagara county,to re cover from him mooey wbiok it was all aged be had col lac ted oa an execution iaaued to him is tavor of the plain - tiff,against parties redding in Niagara coenty. It appeared that the execution waa issued by mistakr from the Court ol Common Pleas of the uounty ot New York, on a judg ment recovered in the Supreme Court. The defendant'* counsel contended that the execution being void, defend ant was liable to and had been railed upon by the defend ant with execution to refund, and was nqt liable to the plaintiff. Verdict for iilaintiff, subject to the opinion of the court, on a case to oe made, with leave to nousuit. R. P. Winslow for plaintiff; H. E. Davis lor defendant. The remainder ol' the Calendar will be gono through this day. Csmmoa Plea*. Before Judge Daly. Nov. 't2.?Sh?frr vt? Cornell.?in this ease, reported io yesterday's Herald, the jury rendered a verdict lor plain tiff of $76 damages. Mam Sarbrg tit. George M Soule, et ah?This was an action of trover, brought to recover the value of certain stock and fixtures of a plaster mill, situate in Uth street; the articles consisted ol a steam boiler, engine, and blow er, two giist mills, plaster kettle, be., valued at upwards of $700. which were levied upon by defendants and sold on the 26th of March to cover an execution against the owner, dated 16th >ovember, 1848, for $660,79. Plaintiff claims to recover under a mortgage lormerly effect ."4 upon th? property. The defence ottered is, that the said mort gage was fraudulent. A motion for a nonsuit was k^ada on the part of the defence. The Court has reserved its decision uniil Monday. The case stands adjourned. Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman. Nor. M.?Richard Janes VS. Jnmrs L Curtii and Thomm* E. Davim ?This wns an action brought by plaintiff to recover $100 of defendants, being the value of lime sup plied by him to houses building in tith street, alleged to have belonged to defendants. It appeared that T. E. Davies, one of the defendants, was reputed to be owner of said property, but his circumstances having become em barrassed, he assigned them over to the other defendant He entered into a contract with a Mr. Orady, a builder, to** undertake the superintendence of the building of said lots, and in order to enable him to proceed, advanced him several sums of money. The plaintiff having supplied lime to Mr. Orady, was anxious to obtain part payment; he accordingly accompanied Orady to the ottice of defendants, and a certain sum of money was paid to him. That from unferseen circumstance* Orady was obliged to assign his right to another party, and it was subsequently assigned to defendants That Orady being unable to pay and has reaped no benefit from the bunding *f said lots, it is but reasonable to sup pose that defendant* will advance the value of th* lime, as they have realized all the beaeit accruing from said buildings. Counsel for defendant moved for a nonsuit on the ground that Orady was the responsible person, *s the lime was supplied to him, and that they were not bound to pay uny debt of hi* contracting. Nonsuit granted.? H. Brewster, for pl'ff. W. W. Campbell, for deft. Iron Steamers?We notice with great pleasure the arrival at this port, on Sunday night, of the new iron steamboat Albemnrle, Capt. M. Parks, from N*w York. Th* Albemarle was built at the Novelty Iron Works, near the city of New York, by Stillman, Allan k. Co.. and is intended for the Roanoke trad*. She is fitted with Worthmgton's propellers (one on each bow)?is 86 feet in length, 17 feet beam; 100 ton* burthen, and will carry 4000 bushels under deok, besides a deck load of sixty baiea of cotton. Her average speed, as ascertained upon a fair trial, i* from 10 to 11 mile* per hour. She ha* accommodations both for ladle* and gentle men a* passenger*. Near the Albemarle lie* another beantiful iron steamer, of about the same dimensions, built at West Point, whioh arrived about the same ?ime with the Albemarle. She is called the Marraret Knmble, commanded by Capt. Tubb* and is fitted with Hunter's propeller. She also is intended tor the Roanoke trade. Other boats ol the ssme class, we learn, are expected to follow, all intended for the navigation of the Roanoke.? We hail them as the harbingers of a new(era In the trade of our port.?Not folk Herald. A New Novel by Slmmi-Will toe publish ed, this day, by Buriif.ss, Stringer 8t Co., 222 Broadway, corner of Ann street. Hr.Li.pf Halsf.y : or the Swamp State of Conelachita? A ? tale of the Border, by W. Gil more Simms, author of Richard Hurdis, The Yemiusee, hie.be., complete in one volume?Price 25 cents. Also, just published. Castle Dismal : or the Batchelors Christmas ; by W. O. Simms, complete in one volume?Price 23 cents. Onslow?by a Kentleman of Alabama, is a book of thrilling interest, and is attracting a goad deal of attention?Price 31)4 cents. . The Crf.am of the Quarterlies is contained in Littell * Living Age of this week?Price 12)? cents. All of tne above are for sale by BURGESS, 8TRINOER & CO., Wholesale and Retail Periodical Dealers, 222 Broadway, corner Ann street. All Philadelphia Subscription* to the Herald mnst be paid to the agents, Zieber k Co., 1 Ledger buildings, 3d and Chesnut sts., where single copies may also oe O Jtained'daily at.l o'clock. 3m The Concentrated Extract of Sarsapartlla, Gentian and Sassafras, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery. This refined and high) y concentrated extract., pos sessing all the purifying qualities and curative powers m rhe above herbs, is confidently recommended by the College as in finitely superior to any extract of Sarsaparina at prssoit before the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for all diseases ariring from an impure stata of the blood, such ae scrofula, salt-rnenm, ring-worm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cu tail eons eruptions, ulcerated ?on* throat, or any disease arising from the secondary elfccts of syphilis er an injudicious use of mercury. Sold in single Bottle*, at 75 cents each. " in cases of half a dozen Bottle* $3 50 " one dozen " 6 Ot " Cases forwarded to all parts of theUnion. 2N. B.?A very libera] discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, 96 Nassan street. W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. D.. Agent. No Charge until the Hair Is Restored? Emanating from a regular practicing Physician, offered to the public on the above original terms, and iwrsonal reference given to some of our first citizens. " Beal's Hair Restorative stand* alone free from aught ap|>ertaining to quackery. As an article for the toilet, it is unrivaled. Its virtues have been fully ana satisfsctorily tested. The article is offered for sale for the bene fit of those who prefer to apply it themselves, whichcan he done with the sam* certainty of success, as when applied by the pro prietors. Office I3)i First Avenue. Depots, 173 Broadway, N. Y.; Jordan's, 2 Milk street, Boston: Potter's, 71 Lapust street, Philadelphia. Velpeau'* Specific PUls, for the Had.'eal cure of gonorrheas, gleet, seminal emissions, and all mocoptt.'n* lent discharges from the urethra. These pills,, the result OJ twenty years experience in the Hospital de Cnarite in Paris, ai# pronounced by their celebrated inventor. Professor Velpean, as an infallible remedv for all diseases of the urethra. They effect a cure in a much shorter time than any other remedy, without Mooting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement fro n business. Price, tl per box. Sold at the College of Medv cina and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. A Pleasant Shaving Cream and Emollient. In a far distant land where the tea plant is blowing, And the fair sex are famed for their delicate feet, There are herbs of great use in the wilderness growing, That prepared make a cream that is pleasaut and sweet. When placed on the beaid, rough and sfong though it be. It softens it well, to the skin gives s pleasure? And the razor moves ov?rso soft and so free. That every one hails Chinese Cream as a treasure. Henry's Chines* Shaving ('ream is a comixiund remarkably emollient to ihe skin, and inwpares the beard for the razor by softening it, so that the usual toughness is removed. It eradi cates all pimples and heals the cuts. Prepared and sold by A. B. Sands It Co., wholesale and re tail Chemists and Druggist*, 273 Broadway, comer Chambers street. Sold also at 79 r ulton street, aad 77 East Broadway.? Price 40 cents. Constitutional Debility Cured?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city pr New York, ia confidently recommended for all case* ol debility produced by secret indnlgence or excess of any kiad. It is on invaluable remedy for impotence, sterility, or banenneaa, (unless deluding on mal-formation.J Single bottles $1 each; cases of IWf a dozen $5; carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Umon. Ottice of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D.. Agent. No change of the weather will materially affect the body if the blood is pure. Every individual, even the most diseased, has within him a germ or root of that original pare blood of our common mother, Eve ; which germ of para Mood is the supporter of his life, and is in constant struggle to throw off the heterogenous, corrupt hnmors, which ate the causes of dscase in the individual. By purging the body of this diseased individual of its bad humors, you allow the germ of pure blood to gain prouud and to make blood of a better quality, and so on progressively till the whole maas is iegener*ted ; tor the good principle or good pure blood, is always striving to be predominant over the had or diseased humors. Let aH who wish to be of a line healthy habit; who wish to have a sound mind in a sound body : w ho desire to be sble to stand without injury the continual changes of this climate; who desire to have healthy children, ujethe iirandreth Pills, which will effectually cleanse the blood of all bad or corrupt humors, aud restore the human body to the state of health ?nj?yed b?forr the introduc tion of mineral medicines. Remember Braiidreth Pills placa within the reach of all health ami long life. Sold at 2$cats |ier box, at 241 Broadway, New York, Dr. Brandreth's office , and at 241 Hudson St.; <7 Bowery; Mrs. Booth, 5 Market St., Brooklyn; Philadelphia, 8 North Eight st.; Baltimore, comer *f Light and Mercer; and 19 Hanover St., Boston, No. 2 Old Levee, New Orleans. Medical Advice In Private Diseases?The memlierx of the New York College of Madicinaand Pharmacy, established for the tupprettion of quackery, continue to direct their particular attention to all diseases of a private nature, ana can confidently promise to persons requiring medical treatment, a safe and permanent cure, without injury to the constitution or confinemant from business. Invalids are particularly requested io make application to the College on the first appearance of thoae diseases, as a vast amount of suffering and time may he thns avoided. One of the members of the (College, for many yaars connected with the principal hospital in Europe for the cure ot thoae complaints, attends for consultation daily from I A. M. to 7 P. M. Terms?Advice and Medicine $5,?a cure guaranteed. IMPORTANT TO COUNTRY INVAUDS.-Peraon' living in the country, and finding it inconvenient to make per sonal application, can have forwarded to themachest containing all medicines requisite to perform a radical enre, by stating their ease explicitly, together with all symptoms, time of contraction and treatment recewed elsewhere, if any, and enclosing $5, post paid, addressed u> W. S. RICHARDSON. M. D.. Agent, Office and Consulting Rooms of the Collage, 9> Nassan at. Kxtract of Cube be, Copal va, and Barsapa rilla, (Dr. (Mover's.}?This is the most speedy, certain, and ef fectual remedy for the cure of Oonorrhma that haa ever been used. It is pleasant to the palate and grateful to the stomach, and eaailv taken. It is a concentration of all the medicinal pro perties of snch remedies as have been found most efficacious in curing gleets, ssminal weakness, aud all dischargee from the urinary passage. It is wholly a vegetable comixiund, and acts like a charm in producing an immediate operation upon the part affected. Kull directions accompany the medicine, which may be had at No. 2 Ann street. Price $1. Hlcord ? Parisian Alterative Mixture, tor tne permanent ear* of primary or secondary syphilis, veuereal ulcers, nodes, oranv complaint produced by an injudicious use of mercury, or unskilful medical treatment. All persons sus pecting a venereal taint remaining in their system should use this powerful purifier without dalay. as no person can consider himself safe alter having tha venereal disease, without thorough ly cleansing the system with this jnstly celebrated alterative. Sold in single hottlrt at $1 each, i*j cases of half dozen at $5; carefully packed and sent to all part" of ihe Union. Sold at ihe College of Medicine mid Pharmacy, 'fi >assau st. VV m it l< 11A ? SON, M. D.. Agent We would *ay to lite L.ail. < ? If you are In want of a beautiful Muff, just call st Tic? it Co.'s, No. 9 Bow try, and our word for it, yon will not leav ntil you havs sup plied yourselves with tha desired article ; an togentlemen. we woultl say are yon ill want of a Hat or Cap'if i l at Tice It Co.'s you will Hud a large aaauitmeut of the most faa > i ? liable article* in th*ir Una, which they tall at ntrMMly few pieea.