Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 25, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 25, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Vf" York, l'iir?tiy, Oetolx-r i 1*14. How Publication*. A.n Kxtha Ht.fii.ij will be published to-day in a boau i ul quarto form, containing all the recent notice* in the July Herald, of the National Inhibition at Niblo'Harden, held under th patronage of the American lustitnte, including much additional matter furnished by the member* of the Institute, an J giving a perfect re|>ortorthe whole exhibition. Trice 'only 6} cent* n iingle copy, or per hundred. ,? 3Q~ Anjj/raa Hi:halp will be published in a lew .lav i, containing a review of the invent article on "Ame lie an Newspaper Literature, attributed to Chat lea Dickrna. Trice six cent*. v-l_ Tk.. L' _ . W . Illball) nf? th?E ilnv Will (./Mil oin iuu r-" - ' - - / """"" the whol" of Pickens R< view, copied from the Foreign (Quarterly Price two cent*. _____???_ Hi |>ij to Ulckenn' llevltw on the American Xcwnpapfr Pre**. We understand that a literary gentleman of dU1 i t'.?lied reputation, is now engaged in writing a i ,?ly to the Review on American Newspaper Literature, written by Charles Dickens, and first ap pouring in the " Foreign Quarterly Review." This gentleman is intimately acquainted with the British, French and American newspa|>er press, and he will show the different characteristics of each, mil prove beyond contradiction that American newspaper literature is the most original that ever apfiearrd in the history of civilization?that it unites philosophy, poetry, wit, and philosophy in such proportions and quantities as will produce one of the most re inarkahle, intellectual, and literary revolutions that ever blessed the world. Tl?i - Review of the Reviewer will he issued in a few days in an Extra Literary Herald, and an -dition ol 50,000 copies will be published, one half ot which will he sent to England and France. The lite;arv war has now begun between the old and new world, and it must go on Explosion among the Financiers?Great Fun? Sm\ct.aster Currency.?Every body remembers the campaign we opened, about a year ago, against the extraordinary and audacious project of Moses V Beach, alias Little Riddle, of the Ulster and Jacksonville banks, to flood this deluded community with a spurious and impudent currency. For that honest effort on our part, a most violent outcry was raised against us?we were denounced as ' foreigner," " felon," "wretch," "villain," "libeller," and every epithet that could he selected from tie State Prison dictionary. A suit was also commenced as? linst us tor $20,000, at the instigation of Moses V. Beach, and formally announced in the "New York Sun." Many of our enemies believed their audacious assertions, and much persecution was expended on our name and reputation. Kven Noah addressed the Grand Jury on the subicct, and tried to have us indicted. Well, time brings every thing to its proper level?and we accordingly have the satisfaction of copying from the self-same " New York Sun" of yesterday, conducted hv Moses Y. Beach, the following extraordinary admission of all that we ever stated:? |[From the New York Sun.] Khacdci.ent E snk lsse vs.?We have recently received, from k iirt'i's perlccth reliable, information of the pro. gr s ol a piece of swindling w hich our duty as guardians of the public welfare, requires us to hold up to the public knowledge. It appears that since the transfer of the iig icv of the Bank of Jacksonville. Florida, which was P out tiv months since, some evil designing person or persons have contrive ! to pro ure a pretty large quantity of its hills, and, after tilling t? em up, attempted to palm th- rnot! upon the public as genuine issues of that Dank, although it w as well know n to them that all its legitimate issues had lie- n fully redeemed, and the all airs of the Bank close t, as the public were fully apprised through the columns ol the Sun, and of the public press generally. Ain -ng tl ose. who had piohahly not learned the discontinuance of tlie agt ncy alt-r all its responsibilities had been honorably and fully met, we believe the issuers of the fraudulent hills succeeded in passing otf some of their fi amis; hut the rautions of the public press soon effectually checked their operations. Among tnosc whouppearto have been engaged in this villainous proceeding, is a gang of knaves, com|>osed of blacks and whites-most of them now in the clutches of the criminal law for other offences. These fellows have, it appears, been stopped in their operations with these fictitious Jacksonville hills, with some >.hwi 01 mem in ineir i oi<m dms, tncy say, they lioiight at tome fifty or seventr-five per cent discount of tin- individual who signed his name as I'resident ; and they think it hard that they are defeated in passing them oft upon tlie public for even the price they paid for them which i about the same as that paid by passers of counterfeits tothe mnnufartnrers of other " bogut." The only hardship al>out it is, that the walls of the penitentiary do not ,it this time prevent them from the practice of trafficking in such villainous frauds upon the public. Baying a stolen article at a (quarter its nominal worth, is regari led in out courts as prima facit evidence of participation with the thief, and makes the buyer equally responsible to the law with the thief himself. So with buyers of counterfeits on our state hanks. The more purchase of them is taken as evidence of intent to pass them upon the public. I'ommon sense forbids any other supposition, than that these fellows bought this spurious Jacksonville for any other purpose than to pass it upon the public as genuine, and for the face of each and every hill : and if, as they say, they made the purchase of the very manufacturer of them, tin villainy ol their purpose is only the more palpable, and should with the greater certainty secure to the public protection at the hands of the law trorn their sw indling operations. The individual who manufa:tured these hills,and sold them to this gang of passers of had money, i- well as these minor knaves who purchased them for the pur|>ose of palming them etf ujion the public, is as lolly and as palpably within the criminal statutes of the State against counterfeiting and swindling, as is the most undisguised counterfeiter within the walls of our State prisons. Their offence is swindling ol the rankest kind -akind which nit only operates upon the public at large, hut, for the most part, upon that portion of it the least able to bear such w rongs?the tailoring poor. It consequently behooves our police authorities to lose no time in protecting the public against this most wicked and tolonious sw indling device, and to bring promptly tojusticc ivi- pncrai/nil in if 'I'bi' furti qpp fnn no 1 tvuhfo o.lmit of a doubt as to the felony, and the felons have declared themselves to the world, and boldly set the world and justice at defiance. This is a rich lick. Such is the statement now l>tit forth by Moses Y. Beach, still the owner of the l ister Bank?once of the Jacksonville Rank?anil generally supposed to have a close connection with t new bunk, recently started at Malone, Frnnklin ? 'u.,N.Y., purporting to be the " Farmer's Bank," large quantities of which pai?er is now in circulation here. Such are the extraordinary admissions of ^Little Riddle. After this self-condemnation, we presntne the public will be satisfied of the accuracy of the Herald?and its general correctness in giving early warning to the public. The present delicious r.r/n>$6 is caused no doubt by some <|uurrel among these financiers. Perhaps Beach, in spite of his vast financial talent, lias been shaved to the amount of -s In,uni, or perchance $20,000, by some of his confederates in hanking. Their original purpose was to shuve the community and divide the spoils?hut up comes the honest Herald, and warns the public. I (us bur-d the huhhle. Not being able to shave the community, one s?*t coesto worlc'nnH trips ti? each other?and the lin?t is Little Biddle himself, who is shaved out of $21),000 at the first cut. This fellow shaves neater than our Jem (irant, the immortal barber, could do. Hence the present furious tirade against his former confederates, and explosion of the whole concern. Ha! hat ha' ho! ho! Iio! Sing Sing,open your jaws?do. A Stuikk.?Yesterday, about :f0o or fun sailors, who had struck for higher wages, marched up Fulton street with a fife, drum, and a banner, on which was inscribed " bailor's flights and #l">a month." Th< y -topped in front of our office, and gave us three cheers. What does all this mean just on the eve of .111 election! We have had nothing of the kind since 1*36. Has Ely Moore or Tom Carr had ,i hand in getting this thing up. Who's in the se< ret ? What does it all mean! In the course of the day, Bolton, Fox, and Livingston, and E. K. Collins. Esq., have acceded to the demands of the sailors. Di et..?Rhine and Knapp were the midshipmen who lought the duel at Burlington. Rhine'* ball went through Knapp's cheek, but did not kill him. Late and Important from Texas.?There lias been another arrival at her New ()rlean? Iroin Texas; the schooner Grimes, from La Baca Hay. She brings important news. Gen Burleson, w ith IK*) troops, had pursued the Mexicans under< >en Wall,from San Antonio. The enemy were fortifying themselves at the river Medina, and Gen Hurlsson intended to attack thentat that place, as soon as he received reinforcements.? I fhe citizens of Matagorda and the surrounding ! country were turniug out to join the army. Bet ween 20 and Si),I**) Mexicans are now on their I way to Texas. Gen. Wall had advanced from 2b miles of San Antonio east of the river Sewilla, where he met J Capt. .Caldwell, with UK) Texiann. An engagement took place, in which It*) Mexicans were killed and 100 more wounded. Capt. Caldwell succeeded in cutting his way through, after heins surrounded sc veral days, without the loss of a inan. A company of 50 men, from Lagrange in attempting to reinforce Captain Caldwell's company, was cut off by the Mexicans, and 10 of them killed, 7 prisoners and ihree escaped. The Lagrange company kept the Mexicans at bay until they brought their artillery to bear. <ien. Wall retreated to tlie Medina 20 miles west of San Antonio, Gen. Burleson was within four miles ot Medina, with 1,000 men; but knowing that (Jen. Wall had barracatled himself, he was waiting for reinforcement before he attacked the Mexicans. It is currently reported that Austin had been burned by the Mexicans. Severe skirmishes had taken place. In addition to the foregoing, we learn from a private source of unquestionable authority, that the order from 'lie Mexican Government is to shoot the late Santa Fe prisoners wherever found in Texas. Mr. Van Ness, Jr., and one other of the prisoners being the only two lound. were in San Antonio when that town was surprised by the Mexicans under Gen. Wall; they were, in pursuance ol this order, taken out and shot, though not in arms against the Mexicans. Long before this, an engagement has taken place, and we deem it probable that not a single Mexican is to be found in Texas. Almost every able bodied man in western Texas has rallied in the defence ot the country, leaving the crops to the care of the women and children. According to the latest accounts, the fleet had not moved down to blockade the coast. The Stoils.?To the victors at the coming election for Governor will belong the spoils held by the following persons in the city and county of New York, they being within the gift of the Executive.? Some of the inspectors' oflicesare worth thousands, others but hundreds, as much dejiends upon the ability ot those appointed to obtain business where there is more than one appointed to perform the service. Here are the heads that are sure to be taken off if Bouck is elected?if not, why not. Dr. A. Sidney Doane, Health officer, worth $10,000 per annum. Dr. John W. Francis, resident Physician, worth $3000. William Turner, Health Commissioner, worth $2000. Wardens of the Port.?Samuel Dayton, Reuben Brumley, John Bulkley, Thomas II Merry and Edward Kossiter, worth $3000. with the apppintment of a Secretary in place of R. J. Norris, at about $1500. Harbor Masters.?Abraham Turnure, David Sherry and Joseph Tinkham, worth $4000. Commissioners of Pilots.?Ezra Drew, Win. S. Clark, Joseph S. Munro, John R. Crane, and William F. Martin, about $500, with appointment of Secretary, worth $1500. Egbert Benson, inspector of leaf tobacco, $10,000. John Gray, ins|>ector of flour and meal, $8000. James F. Freeborn, inspector of Pot and Pearl Ashes, $8000. Zenas Hyde, inspector of green hides and skins, $8000. Hezekiah Williams,inspector of Quercitron Bark, $800. John Stewart, inspector of Flaxseed, $200. Evan Griffith, measurer general of grain, $1000. Francis O'Brien, inspector general of staves, $1000. David D. Crane, weigher general of merchandise, $500. Hugh Bradley, inspector general of domestic distilled spirits, $1000. The Temperance cause has knocked this down about a half. Hugh Maxwell, commissioner to settle the differences between landlord and tenants of the Manor of Rensselaerwick?considerable, it not more. t U-orge F. Tallman and J. Phillips Phoenix, commissioners tor loaning certain moneys of the United States tor the city and county of New York?worth having if you waut to borrow, as soon as the National Government has funds to pay the surplus revenue instalments. David Randall and Alpheus Sherman, Judges of the VJarine Court?fees, about $2U(K). Win. B. Townsend, director of I'henix Bank? accommodation notes. Robert C. Wctmore, director of Bank of America, do. do. James J. VanAlen, do. do. do. Philip Hone, John S. Bowron, Simeon Draper, jr., Wm. IV. Fox hut not Thomas O'Connor, commissioners under the act lo secure the faithful expendi ure of moneys raised and collected for certain charitable institutions in the firsl Senate districtnice situation to extend favors to friends in charity schools, Arc. Wm. L. Stone, trustee of the State Lunatic Asylum?dinner when at Utica, hut no champagne. Reuben Rrumlev, Henry Holdredge, Joseph Tinkhatn, Charles H. Marshall and Silas Holmes, trustees oi the Seantans' fund and retreat?dinners and sea bathing in the summer time. David B. Ogden, Surrogate, whose term of office expires on the 17th of Jan 1844?810,000. Wm. H. Harding, inspector of fish or liver oil? 81000hi*]iertor? af Sole Ixalher?Minard S. Thrasher, Matthew lleed, Philip Snedecor, Zenas Wheeler, Charles H. Gritting, William Edwards, and John F. Raymond?From 81 to $1000. Measurer* of drain?John Richardson, John II. Rurk, Nathaiiiel-'Bassett, William Walters, Martin Bartholomew, Cyrus Roman, Michael Smith, Oliver Holden, Charles Missing, CharlesGolden,Henry B. Bolster, James Barr, John Brady, Alexander Latham, and Alexander Servis?$5 to $1000. Inn/lector* of Lumber?Cyrus Roman, Albert J. Lydecker, Simon Ackertnan, John Button, Dudley Sheffield, Thomas W.Brattingham, Wm. H.Barnes, Peter Tice, Abruham A. Slover, Stephen Stillwell, Patrick Mc Ardle and Josiah Burton?$"> to $800. IVcighert of Merchandize Jacob Rosevelt, Charles Hunt, Charles Swan, Stephen S. Clay, James Welling, Stephen 4- Rich, Reuben Bunker, Allred Stoutenhergh, Allen McDougall, Samuel D. Southmayd, Ezra Collins, Alex'r R. Plumley, Henrv Eggleso, David Brown, Jr., Alexander Patterson, Benjamin Wood, George W. Rose, Daniel E. t Mover, James G. Stafford, Thomas Button, Richard Sterling, Robert S. Watson, Anthony S.Snyder, Andrew Bache and Willett Seaman?Prom nothing to $1000. inn/'rrior* or jfomentic itintiUrii S/nrit*.?Thomas J. Hall. Churl*** C. Williams, Hobt. J. Crittenden, John Riddle, Hugh Bradley, and Charles Cooper? From daily grog to 91000?reduced hy Temperance societiesaliout one half Cutler* of Store* mul Unlet ing.?Francis A. Peckwell, Matthew E. Baker, George W. Harris, John Hunt, Thomas Hathaway, Thomas Dunphy, and Lewis Lyon?$ "> to $'500. BitJ'aiul Pork.?Levi Hart, Joseph P. Simpson, Drake B Palmer. Joseph F. Lippilt, Martin Waters, and James B. Thompson?from a barrel of pork to $3,000. Inf/tctor* of F11J1.?William Whipple, Andrew Fash, and John Patterson?ironi a barrel of shad to #800. Ira Brown, Inspector of Hops?From a barrel of beer to 9*200. In addition to this are the appointments of Masters and Examiners in Chancery,Commissioners,and Notaries, an Associate Judge 111 place of Noah, if the law is not abolished, and all the new Pilots lor Hurl Gate and the East River. We will give to-morrow the prominent candidates f the democrats, or possum hunting party ol this city, for these places. New Paper in Rrwmv.?We perceive that a new paper called the " Evening Bulletin," has been started in Boston, published by Bedding Towle, at Bedding's news ottice. We hope that our agent Mr. Bedding, has nothing to do with this movement. II he has, he will find that it is better tc make money by being an agent to sell ;>H|>crs than 1 by publishing one. It appears that the " Times" is going down, and that in order to help it out, Roberts has started an agency tf^w-ll newspapers; and it is probable, that tiic whole establishment may ultimately dwindle down into a newspaper office. Bedding, or Ins Iriends, in order to he even with B oberts, start a paper; but this is a very differen and much more difficult matter than the other; and they will lind to their sorrow, like many popinjays have in this city, that it is impossible to publish a newspaper that will succeed without the requisite capital, talent, tact, industry and experience Klfternth Annual Fair of the American In* ?t It lite at Nlblo'i* tiarden?lNI'l. Tuesday, 25th October. Our Reports in a Pamphlet Form.?We shall to-day publish in a pamphlet form at the Herald office, all our reports of the celebrated Fair, including all our notices of the difierent articles exhibited, the Horticultural department in lull, the Ploughing Match, the S|uash, Cabbages and Pumpkin Show, S|>eeches, tSec. Arc. These reports having been made with great care und fidelity, will prove a valuable document to all who have been noticed in them, or who are J interested in the subi jects named. All exhibitors whose articles have I ! been noticed, can be supplied with them by the hun, dred on reasonable terms. Thk Institute Library ?The proceeds this day are for the benefit of this Library. Sri.undid Finn Works.?The fire works this evening are to be of the finest kind, and will fully equal the lust magnificent effort by the same great artist, Mr. Edge. They will be well worth a visit to the garden. For particulars see the advertisement. Wyeth's Sua vino Soap and Cream of Limes. ?We have heard of both these articles, which are now exhibiting at the Fair, very highly spoken of. The shaving soap we shall try immediately, and doubt not our own opinion will agree with the high approbation bestowed u|>on it by others. It is called Wyeth's Naval and Military Shaving Soap. The Cream of Lilies is used for the establishment and the luxuriant growth of the human hair. It is recommended in no very measured terms by those who have used it " as the best article for the hair" that is now to be had. The best of it is, you can have your money refunded if it does not answer Mr. W's promises. Try it by all means. But'sues?Brushes?James II. Noe exhibits at the Fair of the American Institute, two cases of Brushes which are of a superior quality, displaying great skill in point of neatness, \*c. In fact they are every thing to please, and we cheerfully recommend all in want of brushes of any kind to call at 187 Greenwich street. Spring Razor Strop.?This is a newly invented patent spring hone and Razor Strop, by W. D. Boardman The composition in this strop is put upon a spring steel plate, which, by turning a screw in the handle, is made to present a convex surface to the razor, thus This is intended of course to deprive the razor of any thing like a rounding edge. We have heard it highly recommended, and shall try it. Day's Patent Life Settee.? This invention and manufacture of Mr. Day, is intended for steamboats and shi|?s, and is now for the first time presented to public notice. The buoyant quality is air confined in a cylinder or case of duck, made perfectly tight, with India Rubber, which is placed underneath the seat, and so arranged in the framework as to be inaccessible to mischievous persons?and would not be liable to injury if the Settee were dashed to pieces?does not add 20 pounds to the weight of ordinary Steamboat Settees, and is made to sustain 25 persons, or as many us can cling to it in the water?and the price is established at the low rate of from 8 to 11 dollars each, for Settees of 7 feet long, with every thing complete, including the air case. It is estimated that an extra outlay of $75 will provide the largest class of vessels with a competent We should have mentioned, had not the hurry and confusion of the day prevented, that one of tliess Settee* of I 'ay's was taken on board the brig Volta previous to her being blown up ; indeed we were on board of her at the time, and with our own hands helped to place it on top of the companion way, where it remained until, with the brig itself, it was blown into the heavens. It came down, however, right side up with care, having suffered very little injury, none at all in its buoyant Qualities, and may be now seen at the Fair in the main walk. It is a curiosity. Warehouse -lA Maiden Lane: Factory, New Brunswick, N. J. Monday Evening.?There were performances on Jones's beautiful Cambrian harp, accompanied bv a very sweet female voice, what there was of it, for we could neither see the vocalist nor hear but the tip end of the voice. Mr. Ellsworth, Commissioner of the Patent Office at Washington, made a very sensible address upon some of the important manufacture of the great west, and particularly lard oil, lard candles, cornstalk sugar, wheat, (tec. (tec. It was very well received. American Macintoshes?The exhibition of those goods now at the Fair by H. H. Day, is very superior. Indeed, we believe there is no competition. They are the old and well known itoxbury India Rubber Co.'s manufacture They are made from great variety of fabrics. Have now been eleven months before the public, and have obtained just consideration in its favor. The first and all-important merit is in the i?eculiar preparation and application of the rubber, in its combination with the cloths, so as to render them perfectly pliable?water tight in the most drenching rains?do not rattle? and will not stiffen in the coldest weather?and cannot decompose. The garments have every identical quality of the English, and are made to suit American tastes. Day also manufactures a large assortment of ladies' and gentlemen's shoes, hose forCroton water, India rubber machine handing, lite preservers of the new improved kinds. With almost every description of India rubber goods, furnished at 45 Maiden lane. Merchants' Exchange News Koom, Boston.? Some time ago we mentioned, with the encomiums that the matter deserved, that the enterprising Harnden, was about to establish a splendid news room in the new Merchants' Exchange, at Boston. Upon the strength of this, we understand that Mr. Toplifl', the keeper of the old news room, there, has been making statements among the wealthy and intelligent merchants in Boston with a view to create an impression that the article in the "Herald" was published through the influence of Mr. Harnden, by the aid of money. This statement we pronounce a wholesale unqualified falsehood, without the slightest foundation in fact whatever. And if Mr. Topliff, or any one else dares to make such an assertion, we pronounce it in the mildest manner a barefaced lie- That statement was published at no one's suggestion but our own ; and we did so from knowing the fitness, and capability possessed by Mr. Harnden, for prosecuting such an enterprise, and from knowing also how much such a news room was wanted in Boston. Because it is notorious that both Mr. Toplifl" and his room are behind the age ; they might have done very well a quarter of a century ago, but they are totally unfit for the intelligence of the present day. Srt.enttm Dish of Oysters.?New Cellar anh Saloon.?A most splendid oyster cellar has just been opened under the " Sun office," in the Sun building, in Fulton-street, opposite the Herald office. Yesterday, one of the most magnificent latii|is was hoisted up in front?which in sublimity can only be paralleled by the Park Fountain It cast a m?ic u*?- a iiK-ieor miring nie whole night. This beautiful oyster cellar lias been opened we understand by Moses Y Beach and M. M. Noah, the one a broken down carpenter, paper maker and financier?the other a broken down gilder, judge, politician and editor. They have been engaged for some time in the publication of a |>enny p?i* r called the "Sun," with an evening edition called the "Union,"?but finding the newspaper business going down in conseipience of incapacity, they have opened a beautiful oyster cellar, and bid fair to be more successful in the oyster trade than either in finance or politics. We can recommend the oysters of this estabh-hment, having recently had a mess sent us by their politeness, which were capital Mill Pond oysters. Noah is a Hebrew of the race of Barabhas, and though he does not eat |<ork, he eats oysters by the bushel. Beach, who is neither t Christian, Jew, nor Pagan, eats any thing and ! every thing that he can catch cheap and nasty. We. wish these enterprising men much success in the oyster trade?and advise the public to call and taste. We charge nothing for the puff The Affairs of Rhode Island, and their Qiekns.?It ai?(>ears that Mrs. Parian, the beautiful Queen of Rhode Island, has brought with her to i tins city, a very lovely prime minister named Miss Handy; and that they will both hold forth shortly i on the aflairs ot Rhode Island, at some appropriate place, to be hereafter n imeri We think that there i ought to he h subscription got up to help them in their amiable endeavors?at all events, let us get up a subscription to proeure a gallant handsome liusi band lor the charming Miss Handy. The Philadelphia Rape Case.?Shee has obtained bail. Mi tiny ?The crew of the Eliza and Betsy, trom New < >rleans to Tobasco, mutined, and the vessel went ashore in Vermillion Bay. Court of Oyer and Terminer. Before Judge Kent end Aldermen Underwood and Martin. Oct. 31 Sen'tnre of Monrot Edvardt?The Oyer and Terminer, yesterday, wan the arena of quite a rich scene. It wti crowded to etrrm by persons humous to ine the celebrated " modern finuncier," and hear sentence pronounced. The Colonel wai handsomely dressed, and appeared determined to make his "last speech" with becom- 1 ing dignity mid elegancw. He was attended by his counsel, Messrs. Edmonds and hearts, on the one hand, and by ultlcer A. M. C. Smith and others of his old acquaintance of the "Halls of Justice" on the other. The one waiting to receive what the eloquence of the other could not save. After the members of the Court had taken their seats, the prisoner was ordered to be placed on the stand. The following is a view of the proceedings on the occasion. It w ill be perceived that the Colonel considerers himself a very innocent an well as a deeply injured man. Clkrk?Monroe Edwards, what have you now to say why sentence should not be pronounced against you I Mr. Evast*?I have, a* counsel,one request to make? he i? the only male member of hi* family of mature age. anil request* that time may be given him to arrange his all'airs provious to sentence. There are also other things which he has suggested, and which, if permitted, he will state himself. The prisoner then rose. * Edwards?If it please the Court?1 do not know that I make any unusual request in saying a few words?such has been accorded to others. [The prisoner was much agitated, and sjatke with a trembling voice, he remarked, niter a slight pause " pehaps 1 may break down sir.'' Judge Kkkt?Would you like to come closer? Pbiionkr? No sir, I can proceed. Kor some years past 1 have been engaged in transactions which no oue knew of but myself. Iu justice to my family, 1 would ask that I may have two or three weeks in which to place my business in order that those who succeed me may close my affairs. If your honors will decide upon this, I have some other remarks to make. Judge Kr.nt?[After consultation]?You must feel the Court cannot accede to the request. Prisoner?Very good, sir?My position, if it please the Court, is the most agonising one conceivable. I have been hunted to the death,* persecuted with a malignity unparalleled in the history o! man, hut unequal as has been the contest, and sanguinary as will he the end, yet all will not prevent me from preserving the dignity o( a man. Like an old oak that has stood the blast of a hundred years, 1 gather new energies from the opjwsition that calls them forth. 1 was forced into the last trial unprepared?had no means to compel the attendance of witnesses, and two im|>ortant ones were prevented Irom being here by ill health. I therefore consider that the benefits of the constitution, which secure a fair impartial trial, have been denied to me. During the last trial some of mv most trivial actions, some that would have been considered virtuous in other men, have been tortured into acts of crime. The press, too,that mighty engine, has lent its nid to crush me by every species of'misrepresntation. From Maine to Louisiana they have presented in regard to me one of the most diabolical pictures, and the dominions even of his satanic majesty have been ransacked to show this monster in human shape to be every thing bad and terrible. 1 have had money and power and prejudice arrayed against me, and it would be strange indeed, if under all this a man who is separated from his friends, from his home, from every thing which could aid or support him, should not be overwhelmed. The result of the last trial did not surprise me. One of my prosecutors said he was determined I should be convicted, and that he would expend $100,000, if it was necessary, for that purpose. I am to be ottered up a sacrifice on the altar of avarice, with a view to satisfy the designs of a set of brokers, and consequently have been set upon by a lot of brokers and of brokers' boys,whose trade it is to swindle, who are generally dishonest, and whose profession is regarded in this light. Some of these I perceive are now present, and I can read in their looks the savage poy that possesses them in ohserving the ]>osition in which 1 am placed?they have manacled my limbs, persecuted me to the uttermost, and they rejoice at the idea that I am now to be consigned ta a living tomb?but their triumph will be brief?they can dispose of my body, but the soul, that immortal part, they cannot reach nor control. In relation to my case your honors appear to ha in haste to consign me to a living tomb, in which the man who once crosses its doomed to perpetual disgrace?to bear the damps and dews of its walls, to suffer the loss of every happy privilege, and where almost hope itself is dead. This is the doom to which 1 am to heconsigned by a conspiracy cf the darkest kind, but who so powerful to ascs[>e the demon eye of malice, or by representations of Innocence, escape its venom Through its influence, even your Honor might be hurled from the high place you occupy?by the milrepresentations of the basest wreteh, your best motives might be assailed, and a wound given which could not be remedied. Think not, because 1 am threatened, that I shall for one moment degrade my sell by asking suppliant iavors. I am well aware what the law imposes. I wtsh, however, it compelled you to consign me at once to total annihilation, lam made the victim in this charge, yet I am innocent?innocent as the Saviour af the world, or as the child unborn. Still I ask no favor. 1 would disdain to ask mitigation as to my fate?that man has yet to be born before whom I would bend a suppliaat knee- I recognise hut one judgment seat, that of the eternal,to which you and I are equally amenable, and where, only, I expect to have an impartial hearing As to my sentence, 1 care not if it is for an hour or a thousand years. When 1 enter that prison, to me it will be for ever?never more to come into the world, and it is to be hoped that those who have hunted me to my present position will leave the ashes of the men wnom iney nave uestroyeu 10 remain uiuiisturbetf. My only fault hat been that they knew I had money, which they wished to have. As to myself, I care not?death has no terror to me?on a hundred occasions 1 have fearlessly faced it, but I think of others?of those connected with me. In conclusion, I have but one request to make. Your honor has already expressed an opinion on the trial?any remarks added in relation to me as a guilty man, may have a counter etTect from what intended?no man thinks me a fool. If there was in your honor all the concentered wisdom of the world, I could not be more sensible, from observations you might make, than 1 already am of the offence imputed to me, even if 1 deserved them. My situation is extremely painful, and any addition would be unuerassary. 1 would ask your honor to spare me further remark. That is all I have to (ay, sir, Judge Kf.xt.?The Court had intended to pass sentence without remark. If It departs from that intention it is in consequence of your remarks. I have no idea that anything the court can say will be of any avail; but you deceive yourself if you think there is any pcrsou in the community who has paid attention to the proceedings, that has the least doubt ot your being a guilty man. Edwards?I have no objections to it. Judge Kent?You are consigned to punishment for your Offences. The lawsol society expel you, they cannot exist in connection with crimes such as yours. Your case is even remarkable for its turpitude?not only is the offence for which you have been tried very great, but you have endeavored to defeat the ends of justice by a bold attempt at suborning to perjury witnesses on this very trial. Your imprisonment will be for a long time. You may, however, survive it, and there is a fuint hope that you may yet redeem your character, and be, what you never have been, a useful and a worthy member of society. Edwards (bowing) Very complimentary indeed, sir. Judge Kf.xt (continuing.)?I hope your case will not be without use to others, operating as a warning to deter from crimp. You were born of respectable parentage, which you have disgraced You have exhibited yourself destitute entirely of moral principle, and the result now is that your name is stamped with infamy. Your remarks can make no difference in the sentence?you are consigned to ten years imprisonment In this the court goes to the extreme of the law. Had the law allowed a larger amount it would have been imposed, for under the circumstances of the case, there can be no mitigation. Edwards?I do not ask it, sir. Judge Rest?Monroe Edwards, the sentence ol the court is, that on the first conviction you be imprisoned in the State Prison at Sing Sing for five years; and on the second conviction an additional imprisonment of five years, to commence on the expiration ol the first. The officer? were then directed to remove the prisoner. The Colonel rose very com]>osedly Irom his seat, proceeded busily to button up his great coat, and talked and smiled upon his cpunsel, with the air of a man about proceeding to a pleasant evening party. He was soon taking a ride with thcofficera, and probably by this time has had an opportunity ot viewing me pleasant scenery on the Hudson river. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Oct. 24.? George H. Mnreu-ood 4' C'o. v?. Sam'/ L Mitchell.?Tins was nn action! mentioned in our last) to compel the defendant to pay $l3.y), the amount of u lull of hemp old to W I,. & (). Mitchell, in the year 1S39, on an assuranee from defendant that the latter house wm perfectly good for any amount. It appeared, on the trial, that the house of W. L. k O. Mitchell was perfectly sound at the time of defendant recommending it for credit. Immediately afterwards, the convulsions arising from the failure of the U. 8. Bank and other establishments, caused to Messrs. Mitchell great losses, and they were compelled to stop payment. The Jury, after a short absence, returned a verdict in favor of defendant. For plaintiff*, Messrs. Emerson and Trichard. For defendant, Messrs. Ketcham, and Burr, and Benedict. Seizure of Watches.?Wo have received Iroin Mr. Duncan the following statement, relative to the seizure of watches:? Mr. Curtis had received information that watches were in the possession of Mr Duncan, that had not paid duty. On examining his stock he found there was only a very few, which Mr. Dunrandid not import. lie bought them from individuals, which he had reason to believe Imd paid the duty oil them. Navai..?The stent and stern poet ol (lie steamboat Princeton has been mised at the Philadelphia Navy Yard. She is to he built U|Hin an experimental model and worked with Krrickson's propellers The U. S. schr Crainpus, hence arrived at Savnn?.. i. >u. 10.u -.1. a ii ii nan *mi 11iv lOUl UII. All WPll. A public dinner is to be given to the officer* of the steam ship Missouri, by the citizens.ol Savannah. < U.S. Senator.?Mr. Upham, of Montpcllier?Ver niont, has bom chosen U. S. Senator. ?>-Boston beat Reliance and Milton Hrown eaav over the Kendall Course. Chatham Tiikatrk.?Eugene Arcm drew together a very numerous and fnsliional audience lust night. Who that has ever read or heard ot Holder's story ol that name, would refrain a wish to witness the beautiful drama now performing at the Chatham ! It has been some time in preparation, and is now produced in all th> grandeur and dramatic facilities of that extensive establishment. The scenes and incidents of the piece are all in good keeping, and it may be well said to be one of the b 'at productions of the eeaiion The drama ot the Royal George will be added. 'I he (?reat Western is also on hand. Loalivlllt. rCorrespondmce of th? Herald] Loimsvillk, Oct. 17, 1812. 7lie Godfrey Cane?Politics?Piety otul 'Prude. The case of Godfrey Poj>e, for shooting Mr. Bliss, came up before Judge Marshall, on Friday, and continued till fsaturday, 12o'clo' k, ona motion made by Mr. Guthern, to admit the prisoner to bail. Alter the death of Mr. Bliss, the Grand Jury sat upon the case and found a true bill against him of murder in the first degree. Under these circumstances it was generally believed that he would be remanded to prison; they were, however, sadly disappointed. Judge Marshall, after hearing the evidence and speeches on the occasion, gave his opinion, which he had committed to writing, that he might not be misunderstood or misrepresented. Me decided that tlie presumption of the guilt of the prisoner was not great, or the evidence sufficient to convict him. He, therefore, held him to bail in the sum of HO. <MX> and security in like amount. Tins decision is considered by many as the lorerunner of a final acquital when the case shall come up before the Court. The Ohio river is so low as scarcely to be navigable for boats of the lightest possible draught; a large number of boats are now lying between this and the mouth aground ?r laid up; some twenty or more are at Flint Island bar, stuck last The recent election in Ohio has thrown a damper u|>on the spirit of the whigs in this section of the country. Shannon, the locol'oco candidate doubt, will be elected by about ttNKI majority. This is as severe a blow as is possible to conceive could be given to the whig party. In 1SI0 this State gave an overwhelming majority for the whigs, which made them feel confident of success this year. Our new theatre,under the direction of Dinneford and Coleman, is fast progressing, and will soon be completed. There will be a whig convention and barhacue at Franklort on tlte 28th; a large attendance is expected. The recent result of the Ohiofelections, no doubt will keep many away that would have gone had it terminated favorably to the whig party. The exhibition of Daguerre's magical pictures are deservedly gaining in public favor. Large and fashionable audiencesare assembled every night to witness this most extraordinary work of art; they are decidedly the most wonderful paintings that have been exhibited here lor many a day. Business is somewhat moving, but still confined to the limits of cash trade. Sales are, therefore limited ;.only sufficient is bought by the country merchants to supply immediatewants. They go upon the principle of buying little at a time but often, rather than run the risk of loosing. Exchange moderate, say?from 1 to|J per cent.' Yours, Hawk-Eve. City Intelligence. Trn: Tammanv Hall Ticket.?The objection made to several.ofthe persons placed upon the Tammany Hall Assembly Ticket, selected by the nominating committee,and the desiro of others to be placed thereon is such that a resolution introduced at the general meeting to be held on Tuesday evening next, referring the whole ticket back to the committee to select one more in accordance with the views and feelings of the party, would be adopted almast unanimously, inn is win ouiy way iu untie tilings straight. Let the whole ticket he sent back and a new one selected. That's the talk. A Yocno Foaor.a.?Yesterday a boy named William Stevenson, in the employ ol T. & A. Thomas, grate makers, 63 and 05 Nassau street, presented a check of that Arm to the Chemical Bank, for the sum of $529. The check being badly drawn the boy was stopped, when he stated that a man named John Brown, who was at Howard's hotel, had given him the check to obtain the money. Othcers Low and Stevens took the matter in hand, and soon discovered that the story of the boy about Mr.Brown was all fudge, and that the boy himself had forged the cheek. Upon charging him witn it be owned up, and was committed. On going to prison he very earnestly asked how long Edwards had been sentenced to the State prison for lorgery 1 Sudden Death of a Stranger.?On Saturday evening, during the rain, a man entered the house kept by Joseph Egbert, No. 333 Spring street, and asked for lodgings, which were shown him Previous to retiring to rest, he stated that he was from Philadelphia, and that the boat he belonged to laid up town. Not coming down stairs in the morning at the usual hour, a person was sent to wake him, when he was found to be dead. His name is unknown, but he appears to have been about 30 years of age, and was dressed in a black froek coat, drab pants, striped shirt, black sjwtted cravat, cotton socks and brogans. Bound Over.?Ned Sprague, the recent challenger o1 Sullivan, was bound over yesterday before the Mayor lor knocking down and assaulting the celebrated James Madison Low, who complained that he was chased through the streets by Sprague, who always licked him when lie caught him. Sprague should have selected a better subject to exercise his athletic powers upon, as Low makes no pretensions to science in the ring or even a rough and tumble. Low was attondod by his lady fair, who, we suspect is the cause of the whole disturbance. CllARfir of Ansdi?A nicht nravpnirpr nnmpd John Hilhert, was committed yesterday by Justice Oilbert of the upper police, under the following circumstances. He occupies the cellar part of the house 26 Downing street, and on Sunday evening smoke was seen issuing from the door, which induced the watchman in the district to inquire into the cause, when Hilbert made a determined op|>osition to any entrance into the premises. The indel'atigables having failed to accomplish his arrest Jus'ice Gilbert was sent for, who with the intrepidity of his younger days, descended into the den of the monster amid the smoke and fire, and brought forth the rultian. It was then ascertained that he hail set fire to a pile of straw, shavings, he. at the foot of his bed with the intention of burning the house. He was committed for further examination. His wife is now in the city prison on a charge of petit larceny, which was also alleged against him, hut he succeeded in obtaining bail, leaving her in the tombs. Chokkd with loastca?Awaman named Mary Bailey, a native of Ireland, aged about forty years, while eating some lobster on Sunday evening, at No. 60 Cross street, suddenly .stopped, saying she ;had a bone in her throat, turned black in the lace, and was suffocated before relief could be administered A post mortem examination of her body was made by Dr. Bell, when a large piece of lobster, without any shell or bone, was feund over the epiglotiss and in the faucess, that had produced death by suffocation. Loox Oct.?Does Mr. Robert Stewart, who acts as deputy keeper at the Upper Police, know that it is his duty to give all intormation of a public character to the public press,and does he also know that a refusal to do his duty in this particular will be a better foundation for his removal from othcethan any recommendation that he produced to procurehis appointment I If he docs not, he will he shown ' them documents" when his official insolence is again exercised towards one of his roasters. More Fuxbixo.?Complaint was made yesterday against Wm. H. Eddy, an auctioneer, for sticking some green horn with $6 worth of knives, when he thought he was buying only one. Settled up as usual, we suppose. Brim; Back the revised statutes that belong to the County Clerk's office, Mr. , or your name will be published in lull. You can (end them by a boy, and save your blushea. Fires.?A frame building occupied by C'ushing Nicols as a carpenter's shop in North street, between 1st and 3d Avenues, was destroyed by fire on Sunday evening. Loss aliout f 1000, fully insured. Niulo's.?A great bill is issued from this establishment fur the benefit of Miss Wt'lls. We know of no one more deserving a full saloon. Her jsipularity has been earned by indefatigable industry? and, therefore, her claims on the public are founded on just grounds. In her private character she is irreproachable, and every way worth the wYrin support we know she will receive on this occasion.? The whole Kavel family will appear in two comic pantomimes, with other entertainments. 0(7" A large and fashionable audience greeted Dr. Valentine in hii new comic delineations last night at the American Museum. The Doctor has the heat command over his features that we ever witnessed, and how on earth he ever managed to get as many witty sayings together as he rattles out in his performances, is a mystery to as. The Chinese Fireworks are something really new, and threw the audience into raptures of admiration and delight. Signor Vivaldi's Lilliputian Family perform wonders, and the singing of the pretty Miss Hood, and dancing of the graceful Celeste were loudly en cored.? The Fortane-ti-lling Gipsy Girl continues to astonish with her wonderful revelations all w ho consult her ; ami ?s a whole, Mr. Barnum has renderod his immense establishment one of the most attractive, neut, and refined places of amusement in thecity. (1(7- The New York Museum still retains Its pnpu larity as a place of amusement. The jmrformaaces arc o( a very high order. Therois so much variety, the price so moderate, the company so respectable, that there is every inducement for persons to patronije it. Mr. Nellis, the wonder of the world, born without arms, Mr. Delarue, Mrs. Phillip*. Mr. Collins, Mr. Wright, and Master Young appear; in addition to which there is a most splendid Picture Gallery, containing the jiortraits of the heroes of the revolution, and other celebrated eharacters. The admission to the w hole isonlv one shilling. (g7- SHERMAN'S LOZENGES ARE REALLY wonderful articles. They are so pleasant, and cure so quick, that many are inclined to think they operate by charm. No matter how they do it, so long as tliey do it well. You who have a cough, cold, heaiiache, palpitation, or any disease, go to the Doctor's Warehouse, 106 Nassau street, or to Outline's, I Stanuix Ilall, Albany ; 8 State (tree, Boston, or .1 Ledger buildings, Philadelphia, and get some oflhe genuine Sherman's Lotengcs, and w e w ill warrant them to euro you. OfT-WINDOW GI.ASS A I AUCTION, THIS DAY, October 25th, by L. M. Hoffman and Co., corner of Wall arid Front-streets?1,000 boxes American Window Glaus, IfHmmonton ami Gloucester brands, in quantities to suit purchasers. To he sold to close a concern. Sale to commence at 11 o'clock. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia. (Correspondence of the Herald.) Philadelphia, Oct. 21,1842. In general news there is nothing stirring, the chief matter of interest being the meeting this evening at the Washington House between the author of a series of articles, appearing in the Evening Journal, under the title of "Valley Forge," and William B. Reed, Esq. The charge made by Valley Forge is that Mr. Reed's grandfather, Gen. Reed, was a traitor and a rascal?little, if any, better than Arnold?and he sustains his assertion by letters train General Samuel Smith, deceased, of Baltimore. The Reed's assert these letters are forgeries, upon which Valley Forge tenders them for inspection. 11118 IS lO DC uunr mis evening, nuuw it will settle a pretty important historical question; an well as pretty effectually settle Mr. H. B. Reed, a great deal of interest is felt in the result of the interview. The duel here causes hut little general excitement. The feeling is that principals and seconds ought to he spanked and sent to bed. Public opinion here is verv opposite to Col. Webb's charge to the Recorder of your Court. Real estate is coming down considerably, and must continue to do so while the Sheriff's sales are as heavy as they are. There is a large one tomorrow night at our Exchange which will probably rule prices lor a few days. < iood mortgages are in demand at par, provided they are the first incumbrance. There are a large number of speculators mortgages in the market, but the niorirv men arcvery shy. Money is very abundant indeed for first rate paper, at short dates. A few days ago, 1 knew a note, at three months, for a house here ol fair standing, drawn in their own favor, and no endorsers, done at the rate ot 9 i>er cent per annum. There are some of our very best houses that could get their own paper discounted here at 5 per cent per annum. From what I hear among brokers, I suspect some English funds have been sent out to shave upon; but first class pa|>er is very scarce, and the banks can hardly make their expenses. Treasury notes at par, are looked after as a good investment, but this only by some?others are nfraid of tliem. The re-election ol the whig councils for the city proper have sent up City 5's, as you will see by the sales of to-dny. Remember, this is the stock of the city proper?not ot the Districts or Liberties. The sale of uncurrent notes ts limited, and the demand small. 1 subjoin the stock sales. Arc. of today, which gives you,with what I have above stated, a lair view of our present financial matters. Therare some schemes afloat, of which I will write in j a few days. Draft* on BostoL J di*c to par; New York } disc to 1 pm; Baltimore J dis to par.?Treasury Note* par.?Bank IT 8 Notes56 to tiO do; Pennsylvania do 5 to 8 do; Manufacturer's and Mechanic's do 7 to ft do; Moj amensing do 7 to 9 do; Girard do IS to 60 do; Relief, country 6 to H do; Bro ken hank Relief, including Erie 10 to 112 do. Sales or Stocks 7 shares Mechanics'Bank 10}; 2d* Canulen and Amhoy lid; $1000 Reading Hit li s, 1843, 61 $1000 do do do 61}; 800 Philadelphia 5's, 1804 #2; 66 Pennsylvania O's, 1813, 65. Dreads ft. Steamboat Accident.?The Louisville Journal of the 18th instant says:?" The steamboat Carrier reports having passed the steamboat Eliza, on Thursday evening, at 2 o'clock, in the Mississippi, two miles above rite mouth of Ohio, sunk to the hurricane deck. Forty |<assengers supposed to have been drowned, and among them the Captain's wife and child. The Carrier rounded to, but could not render any assistance. The Eliza was bound for New Orleans." SHIPPING ISTELLIGESCE. Philadelphia, Oct 21?Arr Ptru, Doane. Boston. Native, DtJaiicev, NYo k; Splendid, Smnders, Savbrook, Ct; Vulcan, Smith, Albany. Old Shenandoah, We?t, I.iverirool. Baltimore, Oct T3?Arr Kahiua, White, Rio de Janeiro 4tli nit; Token, Loreland; Chickasaw. Kendrick, end Sun, Ryder. Boston: Herald, (Br) Wadton. Deintrara; Hamilton, (Br) K ith, Bermuda; Manchester, (Br) Johnson. Na?aau, NP; Star, Kirwin, Providence; Oroca, Cadmus; Dirfct Briggs, and Heroiim, Coates, NewYork;Rienzi, Benson, Portland; Financier, Sargent, do; PI met, Robinson, Batli; Emperor, Hailiaway, Taunton. Cld Namshmik'. Matthews, Halifax; Susan E Howell, Bailey, Mobile. Sid Elise. ( Bren en) Koch, and Schiller, ( Bremen) Johanseu, Bremen; Burlington, Thing, NOrle?us; Rosalind, Brsy, Savannah; Dove, ( br) Duuscomb, Antigua. Spoken. Sabine, of Thomaston. for NOrleans, 9 days out, Oct 15, lat 28 10, Ion 71 15. Hayti, of N York, (so reported) from Porto Rico for Plnlafief 11 lat 27 20. Ion 7ft 40. KnrelKii Porta. Dkmf.rara, St>|>t 2S?In port. Osceola, Morijaa, 20 days Irom Bnstou; jiidton, Brynoii, IH days from Nest listen. Hio dk JaNfiRO, Seel. 4?I i port Lydia, Hrrron, 22 ds fioin Montevideo, jus t ar; Oireola. Whipple, for Philadelphia i'l S das; Hoaalln. I'm oast of Africa, in <|iiarihtine-, Globe, Eslu k fin Prrunmbiico ,'dx for Boston; Baltunan-, Pollen, < m Baltimore, dia; J W Huntinctou, fin N York, m,c; Montezuma. Kelly, for Baltimore in das; Kane, Lrnnou, do do; Henry P Sumner. Howland, of Baltimore for N Orleans in !> das; Ariel, Gregg, for Phitid in G ds; Mary Elizabeth, Krater, fm N York; O'Krliet, late of Baltimore, sold. The U S sclu Enterprise was the only Am ves* I of war in port?offiders and crew all w.ll, IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The Collect of Medicine nnd Pharmacy, MthMithm t<f tkt Mmmrmmm of OwocBwy. ft/- BEO TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DESIROUS of obthinin* medical advice, that on remitting the sum of one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will be supplied with oo? dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, nnd a letter ol mlvleC containing lull directions as to diet, regimen, Htc. All letter* mnatbe poat paid- Address w. s. r^hardson, Agont, Principal office of the ColW.' Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 .Vassal" 'treat, N. Y. N. B. The Consvltino Physician is daily in attendance at the private consulthrg roams of the college. Hours from 10 till 3 o'clock ft/-8ARSAPAR1LLA, SASSAFRAS AND GENTIAN.?Th* virtues of these articles in purifying the blood,removing vitiated secretions, and restoring the tone of the system when debilitated by disease or mercury, arc strongly insisted on by the best medical authorities. The celebrated "Extract'' sold by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, is compounded of these medicinal roots, and is therefore infinitely superior to the mixtures of spurious Sarsaparilla and Liquorice, to which mercury is added to strengthen them, which are sold under the name of "Extract uf Sarsaparilla." The "Extract" sold by the College will soon supercede these useless and and inert preparations. The immense sale of this article has givon the members of the College the grertest encouragemen', and they can now have no doubt that the sale of their genuine and skilfully compounded medicines will soon put an end to the vending ol secret nostrums and deadly "infallible remedies." The Extract of Sarsaparilla is sold at 7ft cents per bottle. Six bottles in a case $.1,50, twalre do $0. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College 97 Nassau at. 0&- DKATH STANDS AGHAST AT THE SURprising results produced by Dr. Rush's Infallible Healtk rills in curing the various maladies which alfiiet a large portion of the human race..To all who know the high character and great scientific attainments of the late Dr. Rush of Philadelphia, it it needless to say a word io commendation of this popular medicine, the preparation of which cost him years ofcaretul study and long expertence in the treatment of diseases. In a letter to the yonng physician to whom he communicated the secret of compounding these Tills, Dr. Rush says:?" I place in your hands, my young friend, a medicine which of itself alone will be snthcient to insure your success as a practitioner, were you not i>ossesaed of a scientific educati >a. To this medicine I attri'i ite the great success which has attended me during a long and extensive practice. I discovered the happy combination alter infinite pains-taking and repeated experiments. I look upon it as an old alchemist would have looked upon the elixir vitie or the philosopher's stone, had he been able to discover either. It is the ne plus ulti a of remedies, and I always call it my infallible health pill. To men of sedentary pursuits; to females, whose duties confine them within doors, to persons going to *ea. where the waut of exercise is apt to engender that dull sensation always attendant ujwn a disordered state of the itomacli, 1 have freely recommended these pills; and I have used tkem in numerous cases of acute disorder, and always with the most satisfactory success. There is not a family in which I practise, that I suffer to go unprovided sri'li a box of their Then great virtue it that they arrest disease in its first appioach. They are preventives as well as remedies; and I will venture to say that, If taken by persona when they are first srfecteil with symptoms of illness, many and many a case that is cither acrious or l atal might he avoided. Sold wholesale and retail, by H. G. Daggers, 30 Ann street, New York, and retail by J. Kelly, 767 Broadway , N.Y.; J- Axlord, I6H Bowery, N.Y.; Dr J.E.Scott, 101 Sixth Avenue, corner of Tw-? llth street, N Y.; Dr. Kelix Gouraud, 07 Walker street, one door west ol Broadway; and at all the reapeet-blr medicine stores in the city; also, by II Green, 69} Kulton street, Br. oklyn. Trice J5 cents a box, neatly put up in a wrap|ier eugraved by Durand A Co. on steel, with a fac simile ot Dr. Rush's signature on, w hic.h is accompanied with full directions lor use. Ifij- " THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE Ml*. TrRE,r as its name ini|iorts, is a valuable remedy, extensively used in the Hospitals of Taris, in all cases of debilitj and disease, resulting from Syphilis. In a great number of cases under the treatment ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, the excellence of this invaluable preparation 11./ ? I lull) iwtablivhi d Ulrers of the throat, nodes, mill cutaneous eni|ition? are cureu ny 11, sun an taintof disease removed Irom the system . Sold in bottles nt f. J a $1, each case with half a dozen liottles are put ap for the convenience ol those at a distance?Price $f> 0(?" GREAT BARGAIN Any person troubled with coughs,rolda, consumption, dyspepsia, bronchitis, Ac. Ac. may tiad immediate relief liy calling at Dr. Covert's office, 95 Nassau street, under Clinton Hall and purchasing a l>ottie of Covert's Balm uf Lite, this medicine has gained the influence and won the confidence of some of tbc moat scientific physicians in the find; ceitilicates of which may be' seen by calling at 135 Nassau street ; also Dr O. H I'lielps's nils,Cooper's Com Salve, |)r. (-'lemming'* Vtadi icated Diarrbo-a, Worm, Dinner an.I t 'nthar ic Candies, w holesale and retail. "(ft?- LA COMPOSITION DEIORANJEAN EST Employer aver success pour guerir radicalement toilte* lol maladies du cuir cheveltl, pour les tetcs chanves, rile est ansai un puissant reaolutlf et decompose admirablement in substance qui fait tourner les cheveu* Mane. The Composition of Orandjean is employed with great success in the radical cure of all diseases of the hair, bald heads, Ac. It is also a powerful deaolvent, and admirably decomposes the substance which causes the hair to turn gray?No. 1 Barclay street

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