Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 7, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 7, 1842 Page 2
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Xhu VORMhIRALB. >' ? Vork, Wrilnradky, Dernnbrr 7, lM'A. An Extra Herald with New^ from Europe.? We have reason to behrve that we shaH reewtv* at ws some time th a morning from Euro|?e. The Columbia'was *out seventeen days yesterday, rather a long ume for her to he at sea. the has probably experienced seveia westerly galea, which have k^pj | HeV tttek somewhat. Adams and Iiarnden, however, will relieve oar susjiehsr tb day. The .'de.ia.tge oi the President had not reach odtli- ciry Uet night at this time we were compelled o go to prt?s, owing, probably, to there not being a pi. .m of the two Houses of Congress ; as it was , \ .nd uirtiie Wasliiugtou papers that there were onv twenty tour member* of the Senate in attend nc>' As Soon as received, it will be issued in an Extra hemld, .1 ,1/ pjTV Oovkrnm'Rnt?Plan of (>krryxan? ulri.v ?The Locofoeos intend toapply to the Legtelutnre at its coming session to equalize the population of ihe wards ol the city. The following is the plan " The proposed alteration will probably be, to make the First, Second, Third,and part o! the Fourth v irds into two wards. To make a new ward, or e - etion district, from the Seventh, Tenth, and Dart i t the Fourth ward, then to make the otheiwurd.or , e:ection district, from the Eighth and Ninth wards. This division will give to each nearly five of the pre.wnt election districts. The rate oi population on an average, of the seventeen wards made, on the r -naus, taken 1810, (being 312.710 population of the city) will give to e ich about 18,400 inhabitants, and ol the population of the First ward, in 1840, say 10,030 Second ward " P..194 Third w ard 11,401 Fourth ward " (part of population being 15,770) 8,0U0 is 36 601 which will give as near at possible the requisite number of inhabitants tor two wards. To supply the place of the Third ward, the plan proposes '.odo so by taking the remaining part of the Fourth ward, say. . '. 7,500 populat'n. Vart of the Seventh ward, (the populanf u l,i,>ti urns -SI OS) \ snv T W1 !'->rtol the Tenth ward (the populationo'f which was 99,036, one dmrict 3,400 " 18,400 ' To supply the place of the Fourth ward, it is pro|M?.'d to take part of the Eighth and Ninth wards, th? oint population of which were 53,868, which h-irig divided into three, will give nearly the correct ratio." No alt ration will be made in the boundaries of the oth, Gib, 11th, 13th, 14th, 15th or 17th ; nor will there be an increase. This plan was before the Common Council last "pring, and if carried out by the Legislature will seal re the Corporation to the 1 cofocos in perpetuity without any doubt, including nil the spoils. Well, we have no objections. The conduct of lie whigs in relation to a preventive police?to a system lor cleaning the streets?to the meat monopoly?to the fire department?has been so shuffling aid so dilatory, thai it will lie a renet wtien tney shall be :urned out of office. What have the whigs done lor the public since, by the skin of their teeth, they came into power! Absolutely nothing, but reduce the wages ol a few poor employ (a. Have they abolished the meat monopoly! No. Have they established a plan to keep the city clean! No. Have they rc-organized the Fire Department, and placed it on a paid and efficient system! No. Have they established a day and night preventive police, to prevent the constant thefts, rapes, murders and outrages committing! No. No. No. None of these UH'.isuri s have been adopted. The Croton water is running through the city, but instead of applying it to keep the streets clean, on some improved system, h i- only used to spout up to heaven in the Park, and amuse the loafers and shirtless poets who congregate in Park Row. All the promises of the whigs, in regard to Corporation reform, have been abandoned. Every eflort i- show and deception. The wings of the Corporation ?eem to have followed the example of the vhij in Congress?to violate every pledge and pr>. ; ?- they made before the election. In such a position of tilings?with such an example of dereliction of duty?we don't care how soon the whiga arc turned out of power in the city government. i IIP UIIPM ?rjt cunmanuy luurrnfeiug, uuu numing IB dont for the reform f f the police, markets, streets, or firemen. How Ions will such things last ? Capacities of Editors.?One of the small papers reiterates the somewhat trite saying, that to edit a daily paper with sue ess, requires a larger amount or teh nt than any other literary labor, and then refers to Noah as a specimen of a finished editor. We happen to know exactly the character and talent of Major Noah, having been once associated with him tor five or six years in the Courier ami Kt'owrtr. There is nothing more amusing to any who know the man thus intimately, than to hear 'he extravagant opinions expressed by some, relative to Noah's capacity for conducting a newspaper with energy and ahj^y- Certainly, it we look at the results of his editorial management, and judge him by his own iworks, we must entertain a very diflerent, and more correct idea Jof his talents. Noah has been connected with five or six papers during his editorial career. Every one of them rokedown. Every paper with which he has been connected died of a rapid decline, except the few instances in which he was got rid of before that fatal event could occur. Even now he is liard at work in the same business ol newspaper assassination. Unless Beach can get rid of him, the Sun, it is quite evident, must s(>eedily set, and the Union go to the tomb of all the Capulets. .Voali is one of the greatest pretenders ever connected with a newspaper. He is destitute of erurfi'ion?his education was originally defective?hia reading has been of the most desultory character? he is as innocent as a babe of the principles of political economy, or the science of government. He is capable only of writing a little paragraph, a theatrical notice, and a pot-house puff; but lor the mail ngement o( a high toned leading newspaper, he is utterly incompetent. Even in matters of business he is lamentably deficient; he knows as little about the mnn-xgement of pecuniary affairs as he does of the Hebrew language, and really cannot understand ven the financial concerns of his own wardrobe. It is truly amusing to find such a man imposing on the amiable philosopher now at the head of the government?John Tyler?persuading him that he car riesthe whole democratic party of New York in his breeches pocket, Hnd can manage them just as he pleases. A Word ro the Wis*.?All those who have any of th?- v-i;?er money of the Ulster Manufacturers' Dank, or of the Farmers' Bank at Malone, would do well to have it exchanged. It is the safest way to keep no such money over night. The redemption shop is at Mose? Y. Beach's office of the Su*i newspaper, south west corner of Fulton and Nassau streets, opposite the. Herald office. In these times accidents may happen in the best of families. Thk Mormons ?These people are still busy?but the Prophet Joe Smith is absent to some parts unknown?probably gone on a visit to Paradise. In consequence of the increase of his holy business, Joe has resigned the editorship of the "Times and Beasone," into the hands of Brother Taylor, who is under the special inspiration of Gabriel. The Temple is rapidly going up?a cargo of lumber having arrived from the Uppsr Mississippi to further the work. Pktrr thk Orkat.?a line Engraving in Column's window this week, man extraordinary work of art. It was imported for one of the best engravers in this country, at a cost of fifty dollars, who was one of the fortunate subscribers, they only being furnished with proofs before letters. We learn that Mr. Colman is about to open one of hi* new stores directly under his Literary Saloon ?to sell Books, Paintings and Engravings, upon the c ?rp rath plan, and where annuals and standard literature may be had upon similar terms Industry and enterpise must prosper m jjji?An <i-i i . -?J KpjM (f or the n?r>?f*oi< Col. Webb.?One ol thr mrfst ruHanchofj xJwbiiioni of the depravity of human naffire, in fnat occasionally afforded by offenders, who, after having been embraced in the arms ol mercy, instead of bringing forth fruits meet : tor repentance,became more than ever hatdened in iniquity. In this class we are sorry to be obliged to include Colonel Webb. It will be recollected, that wheu this individual was sentenced to the State . priruu, ui have his whiskers shaved, and his body, redoubtable call and all, clad in the disreputable unikuui of Sing Sing, we generously stepped forward in his behalf. Although many years at war with us, we felt lor Webb, in the hour of his calamity; we got up two petitions in his lavor, which received upwards of one thousand signatures, many of them being those of some of our most respectable ?iuwa> ?<-aiso sent tutu a uox oi tne most iragrunt cigars which Henriques, of 51 William street, could select from his splendid stock, but which the ungrateful culprit almost kicked into the street. All this tender regard, it should also be stated, was manifested by us at the very time when the Journal of Commerce and the Evening Pott were bitterly oj> posing poor Webb. Well, Webb got his pardon, lie was restored to the possession of his civil rights, and set at liberty. But we are reully grieved to find that all this discipline, and all this sympathy, and all this mercy have failed in improving the temper and disposition of this convicted subject. Indeed, it would seem that he is getting worse and worse. The other day we heard that he had been guilty of one of the meanest and most contemptible pieces of conduct which have ever elicited the reproof of honorable men. It seems that Mr. Charles Braham went to the office ?f the Courier, requesting the publication ofa.i advertisement, with the usual notice, of the concert given the other evening at the Society Library,and Webb actu" ally refused to publish any notice of Mr. BrahamHe had, he said, the highest opinion of Mr. Braham's talents nnd respectability, but inconsequence of Mr. Braham having had his advertisements and bills printed at the Herald establishment, Webb had determined not to notice him, nor any other persons who would give any thing to the Herald. Such is the despicable conduct of a man who makesthe most high-sounding pretensions to generosity and manliness. And all this in the face of our disinterested efforts to procure him a pardon.? Poor man ! il is quite evident that the ingrained instinct of malevolence and ingratitude cannot be eradicated from his character. When pity, and sympathy, and active commisseration have failed to reform him, there can be but little hope of reformation. Progress or Medical Science.?There are now about three hundred and fifty medical students in this city, who are pretty fairly divided between the two schools. It is a most astounding fact, however, that of this large number of students, only eight had the other week taken tickets to attend the Hospital. This certainly shows that some reform is needed in the system of medical education. The College of Medicine and Pharmacy, under the auspiees of distinguished members of the medical faculty, is meeting with extraordinary success. So great has been the increase of its business of late in the dispensary department, that the College have entered into an engagement with Dr. O'Regan, a member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London, who now takes charge of the pharmaceutical part of the business. This gentleman has the most flattering letters of introduction to Dr. Mott and others here, from the most eminent Professors in London and Dublin. All persons can now be furnished at the College with medical advice, free of charge,and the medicines are dispensed nt low rules The o.?? geonsof the college are also men ot great eminence in that branch of the profession Altogether, medical science is progressing in this great metropolis. The union of men of real professional talent and known respectability of character, l which is presented by the several colleges,must soon effect an important revolution in the whole practice of the healing art. i Mr. Brownson's Lkcthrk Last EvKNina.?Oreo- ] tes A. Brownson is one of the most celebrated of the , new school of morals and philosophy. And he is not by any means a defective incarnation of the sect. lie is obscure, dogmatic, pompous, and unsettled. Sometimes he seems to catch, in the far , horizon, faint perceptions of the stable, common sense s\stem of truth, but speedily loses the vision ] in the mists of transcendentalism and imaginative < theories of the human mind and human nature. The 1 class of philosophers, of which he is one of the lead- ' era, arrogate to themselves the merit of propound 1 ing a new and more truthful system of ethics; but they are in reality only second editions of the schoolmen of the middle ages, the products of whose 1 laborous trifling have been long since exnloded. The subject of Mr. Brownson's lecture last even- , ing at the Tabernacle, was " The origin of Government, its organization and end." A somewhat trite snhiect bill rprtninlv one which is nnl vnt sufficiently understood by the great mass of society. We will be much mistaken, however, ii Mr. Brownson's discourse made the matter very clear to his audience. His chief aim was to establish the doctrine that civil government is not derivative, but primitive; and that the idea that the individuals, composing society, have surrendered a poition of their rights to the hands of a lew, for the purpose of securing the sate preservation of the remainder, is altogether a mistake. A great deal of ingenious , sophistry was put forth by the lecturer throughout his discourse, and many truths almost universally known and admitted were uttered with oracular vehemence. Mr. Brownson dwelt at considerable length on the idea that no one individual can be regarded as a proper representative of human nature ?it required, he contended, a great mass ot human beings to constitute an impersonation of human nature. Our space to-day is crowded, and we cannot, therefore, follow Mr. Brownson through his lecture. It was, by the bye, delivered in substance last winter at Clinton Hall. On ano heroccasion we will rcinrn t-? this subject,and enter into a more close examination of the doctrines of Mr. Brownson and his fellow believers, than we can now attempt. The Tabernacle, we may mention, was crowded. BraiiamV Concrrt?The Messrs. Braham, father and son, had a very excellent concert last evening, at the Society Library Rooms. Mr. Braham, the father, is a most extraordinary man. The clearness, pathos, melody, strength and beauty of his voice, are equal yet to his best days. In almost every song, he VuS rapturously encored, and in "Bruce' Addre#," which closed the concert, he was cheered with enthusiasm. The climate of thiscountry seems to have made itim young again. Mr. Charles Braham has very much improved since we last heard him. In the duett of "Gallop on Gaily," we could hardly distinguish between the father and son, so full and clear were their voices. Vif iaa Anffiiofa Rrnwna rJnua/l tkw and gave several brilliant touches of execution and fine taste. Mr. Uraham announced that on Friday evening, his son, Mr. Charles Hraham, would give a concert for his benefit. We have no doubt this benefit will be brilliantly attended. Charles is quite a young man, of great natural powers, very sedulously cultivated under the tuition of his illustrious father?and is besides a young gentleman of the most amiable and engaging qualities. We trust that an effort will be made by his friends to give him a truly splendid benefit?the first he has ever been up for on either aide of the big waters. Wtnows Bassett and Kivo.?Our subscription list for the benefit of these widows will close tomorrow morning. We trust that the benevolent will open their purse in the meantime. Let them i think of the cold winter and the poor unfortu- 1 nates. Thick Witts* Matti.k ?Snow is from one to 1 two feet deep in the northern and western part ot 1 this State i Wuhlngun. [Corra*|KJuiiejiM oftb* Herald.] Washington, Dkc. 5. 1842. Congress is again in session. At 12 this morning both Houses assembled, and after the transaction o( some unimportant business in the House, adjourned. The Senate was without a quorum, and could not consequently take up the joint resolution front the House for the a|>pointment of a committee to wai' uoon the President of the United States, so that we shall not have the Message until to-morrow, when a quorum will undoubtedly be present. We shall have another general light, 1 fear,Itetween the northern and southern fanatics on the subject of slavery, as Mr.?iidduigs is back brim full of nr<- and fury. Indeed, it seems necessury to the success of certain political leaders from both extremes of the country, that an agitation should be kept up on this finestion it *??ell#?nt (inlitinBl itul fur them to work with at home. Mr. Everett, of Ver mont, this morning gave notice that it was his in tenijnn to otrer a resolution to rescind the 21st rule, forbidding the reception of Abolition petitions,which will be the opening of the scene, so that we shall have all the southern chivalry inarms. Ajoint resolution was formed this morning by the House for the appointment of two Chaplains to Congress, of different dernominationa, Hnd as there is quite a supply of reverend office seekers on hand, you may expect to hear of quite an amusing contest. An cm dit was in circulation yesterday, which seems pretty well founded,that Mr Calhoun is about resigning, and that Mr. McDuffie will be elected in his place?a singular movement, and one thut can only be accounted for on the supposition that Mr. Calhoun is determined to be, at all hazards, a candidate for the Presidency. It is reported in ihiscify to-day, thatasjiecial messenger has arrived from Mexico in the Missouri steamer, who brings word that all our difficulties with that power have been arranged. To the Mexican scrip holder there is one important point of intelligence, viz:?that ihe Mexicans agree to take them up forthwith. How much truth there is in the report, I cannot say, but I consider it worthy of attention, as I derived it from pretty good authority. Theatricals, ?Su>. Mj?. Hraiiam's Concert went off with great eclat last evening. The concert room was filled with a highly respectable and delighted auditory. The Brahamssang with great power and effect, and Mr. Charles Braham maintained the high reputation he has acquiredthe duet "Gallop on Gaily," was well sung and enthusiastically received. "Stand to your Guns," was sung by Mr. Braham in a very brilliant style, and the fine song " Mc.Gregor's Gathering," elicited much applause. The Pahk.?This house was well attended. The new piece entitled "Alma Mater," is a noisy, bustling affair, and seetns to take favorably. The wit is often rather equivocal, but altogether the piece is tolerable enough. Mrs. Brougham played with great spirit. Billy Williams, as the "Boots at the Swan," was very well received, and deservedly so. Chatham Theatre.?"Norman Leslie," having made a decided hit, will be repeated this evening, for the benefit of Miss Emma Ince, and Mr. and Mrs. Bennie, the elegant dancers, being the last night of their engagement. The successful drama of " Adriani, the Brigand," is also announced, and, together with the chHnninl? dance* that ore , must secure an overflowing house. The performances last evening were for the benefit of Mr. Charles Meslayer, and the house, as we predicted, was crowded to the ceiling. Literary Intkt.moknck.?The Langleys have in press another edition of Norman's splendid work on Central America. A great deal of attention has been recently awakened with respect to the antiquities of America and Egypt. We have had a succession of works devoted to these interesting subjects; and now Mr. Gliddon announces a series of lectures on Egyptian antiquities, and he will probably be. followed by Messrs. Stevens and Norman, on Central America. Mr Cooley is also again in the field with another edition of his very amusing work. The whole learned world is earnestly occupied with the examination of those monumental remains of remote ages, and there can be no doubt that much light will be cast on the connection of sacred and [>rofane history. Navigation to Albany.?It is said that the (Hudson is opeH to Albany It might ha*e been <fll? on Monday night, but we doubt if it is now. ^Last night was too cold (or that. Cltjr Intelligence. Beef ron the House.?Butchers wishing to sapply the Alms House with beef for two years, must make proposals this week to the Commisssionors. Broadway Cottaoe.- -The Mayor, with Alderman Crolius, hare given Dingier, the proprietor of the Broadway ottage, next door to the Maaonic Hall, where the rape was committed on Satui day night, notice to ihowrause ;his day why the license of the place shall not be taken from him. Dingier is now in prison on charge of the rape. Sheriff Hart returned to this citr Yesterday mornintr from Syracuse, and appeared before the Colt committee laat evening. The proceedings and conclusions of this committee will be given to the public at the meeting of the Common Council, on Monday next. Joust Ballot?Both Boards of Aldermen meet in joint ballot this evening at 6 o'clock, when a police magis. trate is to be chosen in place of Justice Palmer, a police clerk,'in place of William Callender.and a clerk of the Mh, 8th, and 14th ward court, in place of Peter Lee, the present incumbents. The impression is that the gentlemen now holding the offices will be re-elected. Stsaw Bail?A reference to the reported proceedings of the Court of Sessions,will show the public the abuse of the bailing system as practised before our Criminal Courts. No less than a dozen cases in one day become forfeited, and cot a dollar is probably collected, while the cost to the tax-payers is not less than fifteen or twenty dollars in each case. Mow long shall these thinge be? Where is the man that weut bail lor Stent, the bigamist? Pomr.tinu thc Stoils.?Mr. Oeorge W. Seelye, of the corner of Water and Corlaer streets, entrusted'a young man, named Edward Chapman, with $18 to pay to a third person, which he appropriated to his own use, and cut stick. lie was arrested yesterday, and committed to answor the charge of constructive larceny. Kkmalk ricxrocRr.t.?a young country buck, named Daniel Corson, from Islip, L. I., came ao cloie in contact with one Fanny William*, on Monday evening, that ahe relieved hit pocket* of $7,in good bank note*,which being about all he had, he entered complaint at the police, and Fanny wai locked up for trial. Mork CouRrcarciTraa Cauoht.?Officer Hilliker, of the upper police, hai succeeded in bringing to justi e within the paat few daya, a man named John D Sweet, who haa resided at the comerof Fast Broadway and Catherine street, and who is supposed to be one of the principals of one of the gangs of counterfeiters that infest our city. On searching his premises, he found a package containing one hundred $J counterfeit bills, purporting to lie of the Otsego County Bank. He has also arrested a man named Griffin and his wife, and found about $40of the same kind of money in their possesaion. Thess persons, with Bilas Deane, an old vender of bad money, Joseph Dilks, and a son of Dean, named Ransom, have all heen safely closeted in prison within the nast few daya, hy the industry and exertions of this valuable officer, aided by officer Parker, of the upper police. The arrest of Deanc and Dilks wa* published yesterday. Stbuck bt am Elzhiaist?Yesterday morning, aa Mr. Charles Howes, of the Bowery Amphitheatre, was standing near the elephant belonging to the establishment, some one of the attendants who was whitewashing, undertook to urge the elephant to move Irom the side of the building, and resorted to the use of the pitchfork for that purpose, when the animal seized Mr. Howes in his trunk, and threw him with immense force against the wall, causing such serious iniury that his life was despaired of in the afternoon. The elephant was about to trample upon him,when the dog of Mr. Howes seized him by the hind legs, and attracted nia attention until the inmates rushed in and withdrew the injured man from the enraged heast. Mr. Howes wa* doing better last even?>? " A PntntRRAXKora Horse."?Pawing through vyoinii 8iit? v uu usiuiuny rvruiii^, m y Hiirimuu v*iir attracted by a large circle of people, (the inner raw composing about sixty watchmen, and ten or twelve colored prisoners in the Blackwell's Island dress,) in the centre of the street, between West Broadway and Laight street. On inquiry, I learned that they were digging a live horse from beneath the centre of the street, and, indeed, such was the lact. It appear* that a butcher hoy was drivings horse and cart, (owned bv Mr. Morris Haight, ot Clinton Market,) through Canal street, about six o'clock in the evening, and a flag about 24 or 26 inches square, gave way, as the horse's hindmost feet trod on it, and down the horse went, taking the harness with him and leaving the boy and cart above Perhaps you are aware that there is a huge sewer runs from White etreet.through Centre to Canal, and thence to the North River. It was into this that the horse fell. I was told that he went a considerable distance below Laight street, through the sewer, and then returned to near where he had fallen in. By the aid of a crane and the colored prisoners, they succeeded in getting him out unhurt, at abont 11 o'clock at night. I siip|ione there were eight hundred to a thousand persona looking on when the horse was got out. The most astonishing circumstance connected with this affair, is the small space the horse disappeared through. A Ssbscriber Boari of Rnperrliort. The Board m<;t at 4 o'clock. I'reaent?Aid. BiuamJ a quorum. The minutes of laft meeting were read and approved. Communication wai received on the payment of several officer*. Some were referred, and others were ordered to be paid. Among the latter was the hill of Judge Lynch against the Board of Supervisors. Communication from Comptroller, on compensation of Assessors for 1842. The resolution authorises the payment ot $10,260 to the Assessors; and the question as to what extra pay should begiv en them for 1842 was discussed. The aliove sum is what they received in 1841 at first, being $3d0 fot each Assessor, excepting the two in the lath ward, who reoeive $346 each. The Assessors were afterwards paid the total amount of $18,750. The resolution, as finally passed, authorised the payment of the same amount as was paid in 1841, $10,250. Communication from the collector of taxes, in relation to the percentage on unpaid taxes, hpw much it shall he. Agreed that the hills, as reported, should he paid. Report of the Special Committee, to whom was referred thu application of commissioners and inspectors for money to build school houses in the 14th ward. Accom >11' ITIlUIIKBlfl I 1-3UIUUUH UUIUUI 1?IU? HJCUJIliropriation of tno requisite sum after the lit January. Ordered to be printed. llrport of the Committee on annual taxei, in relation to cbooli in the Sixth Ward. Laid on the table aud ordered to lie printed. Ilia Honor the Mayor offered a resolution authorising a meeting of the Board to be called on the written request of any fire members. In presenting this resolution his Honor gare his reasons at length. Except at times appointed by law, no meeting can be call-d unless by the Chairman. And it appears that the Mayor and six others ot the Supervisors had on one occasion requested a call ol a meeting, and the Chairman (Aid. Balis) had " in hi<t sound judgment," refused to call the meeting. This reso. lution is intended to remedy such a case. The resolution was amended?five members, of whom the Mayor or Recorder shall be one?and passed. The Board adjournedSuperior Court. Before Judge Tallmadge. D?:c. 8.? Charter Richards rs. Charltt M. Graham? Action to recover amount due upon an agreement for tinishin ; certain nouses?balance claimed $107 87, with interest. The defence set up that certain rent was to be paid out of $180, the amount of contract for doing the work, and a mtianr.e only oueol 913. Oil the part of plaintiff it was contended that he was to receivs $180 in money, and certain rent due from Mr. Downing waa to he considered aa paid by Downing to defendant. The jury are to give a sealed verdict to-morrow (Wednesday) morning. T. L. Wella for plaintiff?T. E. Tomlinson for defendant. Case Referred. We understand, in the case of Booth vt. Snow den, which waa referred to John W- Edmonds, that he has given his decision in favor of Bnowden. Common Pleas. Dec. 6.?The case of Frantzkie vt. Gemmtl, of which we gave the outlines yesterday, is still on before Judge Ingra. ham. But ltttle of public iuterest was done in Judge Ulshoeffer's court. V. H, Circuit Court. Before Judge Thompson. Dtc. 5.?Appeal to the Circuit Court in the matter of John M. Quackenboas, appearing for his discharge as a bankrupt. M. Nicoll It Thomas for creditors?Murdoch It Selden for Bankrupt. This case involved certain difficult law points, for which wa have not room. Oenerstl Sessions. Before Recorder TallmaJge and Judge Lynch. Wa. M. Price Esq..Acting District Attomey. Dec.. 9 ?Ditchargtd-?Michael Duffy, indicted for bigamy in marrying Catherine Dealy on the 4th October lust, while his nrevious wife, Hannah Duffy, was living in Ire. land, was discharged, there being no evidence against him to prove the previous contract. Acquitted?Terrence Bums, indicted with several others whose bonds were declared forfeited, for an assault and battery on John Brown, city watchman, and for riot lunmuvu; niii ci, tvaiinni iuiu icquiuca, men) 1101 Deing evidence against him sufficient to show any cause for arrest. Case of Daoid Si ston and Robert Griffith.?These men, indicted for false pretences, will be tried this morning (Wednesday), the case being set down positively. This case afiords a rich subject for the benefitoithose who live by their wits. Pleaded Guilty ?A young man named Michael Kelly, anativeof Newfoundland, who was indicted for passing a forged bill of exchange (or ?160, signed by Edward J. Mann, and drawn upon B. Charles 9. Orav, Esq. of London,entered a plea of guilty to forgery in the third degree, and was remanded lor sentence He attempted to pass the bill on Jonas Centre, of 6S Wall street, and stated that he had obtained the bill from Stokes U Anthony, whose names were endorsed thereon. The case of Eliza Severance, the notorious dealer in counterfeit money, was called up, as well as that of Thomas, the burglar, but were postponed, from very peculiar causes, until a future day. Forfeited Recognizancee.?Charles McCarman, Felix McGovern, Patrick McCormick, James Dobsou, and Patrick Carney, indicted for riot, and assault and battery on John Brown, city watchman, and others, on the 5th of November, not appearing, their recognizances were forfeited. Augustus Nichols alias Thomas, indicted for petit larceny in stealing a rifle from Hezekiah Fox, 18 Cnristopher street, on the 30th of September, bailed by Sewall Glcason. Caee cf Joseph1 W. Stent, an' Englishman, and a carpenter and builder by trade, residing at 60 Third street, uA?o has been in. lie ted for bigamy for having married MujEmma Major, an the Uth of May, 1838, while his previous wife, Mary Qandy, was living, not appearing, his recognizance, signed by W na. Lain bur, stone mason, of 508 Broadway, a man of straw, were declared forfeited. This man Stent was first arrested for abandoning his wife, Emmu Minor, but upon examination, it was ascertained that he had another wiftf living when he was held for bigamy. A bench warrant was issued for Laimbur, the hail of Stent, but he was found to be utterly worthless. Stent, we believe, is now living with his first wife, while uHravuuu <> in us icu wiiuuui iuu oriupiiu^aiiii uu wanting at large. George Haller, indicted for aainult and battery, and Frederick Laudeimeln and"John Orutzner, for riot in aeaaulting Paul H. Geniah, of 140 Fulton atreet,on the 10th ol October, and hr- aking hii furniture, not anawenng, their recognizance! were declared forfoited. Smith Hyatt, indicted for paa*ing a $2 counterfeit note of the National Bank of Providence, K. I., on John L. Smith, of 90 Third Avenue, on the 6th of September, bailed by Lucretia Baker, the woman with whom he lived in J lit atreet, near the Eaat River, not anawering, the recognizance waa forfeited Allen E. Simmon*, indicted ior keeping a Bowling Saloon or ten-plnlalley, at 98 Bread atreet, on the oath of Allen McDougal, bail, by George Van Inwegen, waa declared forfeited. Henry Brooke, indicted for etriking Beajamin Smith, of 1091 Fulton atreet, hail, by Wm. HofTmire, waa declared forfeited. The Court adjourned to Wedneaday morning at 11 o'clock. Court Calender. Commov Pli*!.-Part I.?Noa. Ill, 117,119, I'll, 13,33, S3, 35,61,96, 105,33. 45,61.57,01. Part 3.?No*. 00, 96,98, 100, 3. 6, 54, 64,94, 86. Sl'rcaioa Cot'BT ?Noa. 30,33, 33, 39, 44, 46, 108, 109, 53, 53, 54,55, 56, 113, 68,60,61,63,64, 66, 67,69, 69. ArrivaJa. Howard's.?Hon. John Maynard, from Seneca Fall*; Hon. J. Young, from Gennesse; Hon. A. T. Porter, from Michigan; Hon. J. M.Howard,of Michigan. These are all M. C's., and on their way to Washington. They all left yesterday, with the exception ol Mr. Young, who goea to-day. About forty other gentlemen alao arrived yesterday. Astoh'i,?Com. Buchanan arrived yesterday. He has come on to take command of the Vincennea. About thirty others. America*?Oen. Wall, of Burlington, Vermont, arrived yesterday, and aeveral naval and military gentlemen. Mails, See.?In the present deranged state ot the mails, the several express lines of Adams & Co., Pomeroy Sc Co., Hatnden Sc Co., and Pallen ?fc Copps are of the greatest service to us. We are daily indebted to them for late papers. Rather Cool.?Thirteen persons were baptized in the Susquehannah on the 27th ult.; thermometer 10c in the shade. Tiie Classic Arksa of th* Amphitheatre of the Republic, was, last evening, again surrounded by a most beauti lul assemblage. L? Tort, and Oscar Stone, are at present the equestrian lions. One hardly knows which the most to admire?the difficult and skilful displays of the French horseman, or the dashing, hold and impetuous Indian act of the American. They are both incomparable in their horsemanship. We should not forget the splendid per. formance of Mr. S. B Howes and Master Jas. Howes, as the Polish Brothers. It is, without exception, the most finished exhibition of the kind ever given in the Arena-? The same performance generally will be given this evening QtJ-This afternoon, ?t three o'clock, there will be a rich v.riety of performances at the American Museum, affording a rare treat to families, children, strangers, Ac The Lilliputian Family are engaged for this day only, besides which Booth, Miss Hood, Celeste, Ac. perform. The mysterious Olpsey Oirl continues to astonish all the visitors, with her prophetic revelations, and the undeniable scriptural arguments which she advances against Miller's theory of the end of the world. Winchell'a play of old and young Nick is the strongest concentration of wit, humor and fun that we have ever seen. To-morrow, Thanksgiving Day, will be an astonisher. Then the manager will exhibit for the first time in Amet ica, in* moai wonuenui living curiosity ever seen la New York or perhaps in the worl . Ones? what it ia. 09> The New York Museum wai well attended last night; this establishment has not experienced any diminution of ita success by the reduction of the prices at the Park Theatre, The manager was the first to Introduce the experiment of lowering the charge of admission fifty per rent, and the public appreciate it. We venture to predict that before six months have elapsed, that other places of amusement will have to reduce in the same ratio. In these time* people are compelled to be economical, even in their amusements. Hignor Bliti draws crowd ded houses. There will be a performance this afternoon *1 I o'clock. The manager has procured from F.uropr the most costly, rich, and expensive novelty ever Introduced into this country i it will lie exhibited on Thanksgiving Day. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. PkUadelphli. [Corr?tpoiMieu<'? of the llerald. I Philadelphia, Dec. 6th, 1842. Geji. James Gordon Bennett:? Dear Sir, The opera commenced last evening withLaSomnambula. It was the first full house since the commencement of the season, and in fact the only respec-table one since the days of Mr. and Mrs Wood, and the stolid lectures ol Dr. Dyonisius Lardner, F. ft. S. LL. D. The dramati* ptrtnna consisted first of Mrs. and Mr. Seguin, and secondly of Mr. and Mrs. Seguin ; the tenor, Mr. Shrival, being half soprano,half barritone, harsh, screaming and hu>-ky in his deep notes, so as to drown every other voice, and scarcely audible in the falsetto; consequently a sort of nondescript, which I will endeavor to more particularly study, and in a suosequent letter. Mrs. Seguin is, allow rne to be a little enihusiastic, an accomplished artist, in the real sense of the word. She sings with great expression and feeling, and is.remarkably correct in her acting. The fact is, a singer on the s age ought never to forget that he is engaged in a musical drama, and thai hia nrtSnna vniiuf nnrrpon/mil witk tka ments his voice is to convey the audience. Mrs. Seguin, it is evident, has a highly correct apprecia tion of this truth, and was so successtul last evening that at the conclusion of the o(>era, she was loudly called fur; though her and her husband's modesty carried the tenor between them. Her voice is one of considerable scope, though not equal to Mrs Wood in her palmiest days, but her mrzza voce is as delightful as that of any woman I ever heard. She manages her voice admirably?a thing which I can scarcely say for Mr. Seguin, and still less for Mr. Shrival, and it appears to come so directly from iter heart, that you cannot help admiring her. Mrs. Semin has a marked, sprightly, un-English face, highly capable of expressing emotions, thin, but well turned shoulders, a very pretty throat, and is exceeddingly graceful in all her motions. It was indeed refreshing to gaze on her,?specially in the second act, which requires great skill in attitude not to appear ludicrous, if not worse. Some of the best English actresses, as for instance Miss Ellen Tree and Miss Faucit, have but little command over their feet and toes ; hut after watching Mrs. Seguin for more than an hour attentively, I could not discover a single step which was not in good keeping with her dignified bearing throughout. The only 'hing I disliked was the scuffle for the wedding ring, which was too rude not to excite a disagreeable feeling in the audience. Mr. Seguin's part was scarcely capable of Kpi n rri n a lum aii? Ha ia o o "1*1" K,? ?? ~ pincli must do for a baritone, I presume. I will see how well he does as Figaro. Miss Coad made her debut as Liza : but as I deem it charitable not to say too much of her, my notice of her talents must he brief. She has a small voice, which, however, seems to be capable of considerable cultivation. Her part was evidently above her power, and her motion so remarkably stiff that she, at times, excited laughter. 1 would advise her above all things, to turn her toes out and to gesticulate, if she thinks proper, with both arms instead of one, and that not in the telegraph fashion (at right angles), but, if possible, a little more circular. Nothing ajipears so awkward on the stage as a woman full oi corners ; instead of embracing, she always seems to elbow her lover. Miss C.'s cortnge too, wanted " fixing," and there were, two pretty French milliners not far from the stage box who might do that thing for her admirably. The orchestra did well, but was not as powerful as we saw it in Norma The chorusses parsed off so so ; but the figurants did their best by showing themselves. They were very prettily dressed, and there were faces and forms among them that might have shaken the saintshin of an anehorife Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Dec. 6,1842. Dear Bennett i? All the testimony in the case of M. J.Alexander, charged with the murder of Lougee, was finally got through with this morning, when a summing up of the evidence was commenced by Deputy Attorney Porter, in a powerful speech, which he had not concluded at 2 o'clock, when the Court adjourned until 4 P. M. The excitement increases instead of diminishing, and the greatest speculation imaginable is afloat as to the probable result. Of this, however, ninetenths of the community believe, will be the acquittal of the prisoner. Last evening the Court waB obliged to adjourn at an earlier hour than usual, in consequence of the illness of a Juryman ! Omi nous. The speeches of Gov. Pope and the Hon. Geo. M. Dallas are looked for with wonderful avidity? they will have the most powerful hearing upon the mindsof thejurv?far more so, than all the evidence itself! The Attorney General Johnson, is an able and talented lawyer, but he has unfortunately a very disagreeable manner of delivery, which fails to exercise the least influence, and not unfrequent Iv disgusts those who are compiled to look at him. The prisoner has every advantage?in able and elo 1 .1 I -f : .1 r >iu<rm ?,-uuiiwi?uici'ira tu insanity?wie lniamous character of the jury?and the favorable impression his vouth and beauty, to say nothing of money, ha9 made upon the minds of the thousands who have taken so lively an interest in the trial. He will be acquitted I again repeat. The office of Sheriff still remains in the hands of the Coroner, but will most probably be filled on Saturday next by the Governor. It is really disgusting to witness the " rush" for the "spoils" of the new comer, whoever he may be. The following nrethe sales of the Stocks at the regular Board : 37 shares Philadelphia and Trenton Railroad AO ; $1300 Wilmington 7's, 19IW, ?. 3 d?. fl. ftft ; $300 do. do lSft8, r. w. ft5 : $3400 City 6's, 18?6, 94 ; $300 State ft's, 1363, 39}. Only think, State ci's down to $39} per share ! The following are the rates of exchanges: New York par a } premium : Boston par a j premium ; Baltimore } a I discount; Charleston 3 discount. Mobile 13 a 14discount; New Orleans 1 discount; St. Louis 3 discount. Mr. John Stille, an old and esteemed citizen, died suddenly yesterday afternoon from apoplexy. Conoress?There was a quorum present in the House of Representatives yesterday, but none in the Senate, twenty-four Senators only being in attendance. However, it is probable that a quorum in that body will be present to day, and, in that event, the Message will then be laid before the two Hotise9. I)., r? -i -i:? -f ? uy a icicirutc u> uic IU uucrui lll<;? UI VyOTlgrfHw, U will be perceived that Mr. Adams, as on the firet day of the last session, has given notice of his intention to submit a resolution to repeal the 21st rale of the House, relating to the abolition of slavery ; and that Mr. Everett has also given notice that, on the first opportunity which ahall be n-esented, he will introduce a bill to repeal the Bankrupt Law.? Maditonian, 6th in?t. fJO- A very serious accident happened to several of the Western members of Congress on Wednesday last, on the hill east of Mount Sterling, by the carriage in which they were travelling being overturned, and precipitated twenty feet down the side of the hill, by which all the passengers received more or less injury, and especially Mr. Caruthers aad Mr. Gentry, of Tennessee, Mr l^ane nnd Mr. Wallace, of Indiana, and Mr Senator Smith, of Indiana. Mr Goode, of Ohio, was the only mem,u. ... ? k~ i? u ui.. k .i_:_ uci ill uic mon?- Willi litis urrii ui/IC lU rrgcn II1IS city; the others being left on the w;iy. Mr Caruthvrs wa? the most hurt, and Mr. Wallace the next worst.?Nat. JnteKgtncer, Ike. 6. Mr. Preston's Resignation.?We see with regret that the country is about to lose the services of the Hon. Wm. C. Preston, in the IJ. S. Senate. On the 29th ult. a communication from him was laid before the Legislature ot South Carolina, in which he resigns his unexpired term of service as Senator from that State.?Bait. American. Arrangements have been made to carry the President's Message west by express. A locomotive will leave the relay house, nine miles from Baltimore about one o'clock, or as soon as the Message is received there, "and will reach Cumberland by seven or eight o'clock P. M. The message will then be conveyed express by Messrs. Stockton vlr Falls' mail line to Wheeling, where it will no doubt be delivered ten to twelve hours earlier thnn ever before?or in >ss than twenty hours from Washington.?Bait. Am. Dec. i. Our fellow townsman, Brantz Mayer, Esq., Secretary of legation at Mexico, reached this city on Saturday evening. Mr. Mayer lias cotne home on a short visit to his relatives and friends, after which he will return to the duties of his post. Those j i *l j ri . - - uuurn, uuriiiK ?ne prriou 01 nis resilience in Mexico hare been unusually arduous and important, on account of the various questions ot moment which have been agitated within the past year between the United States and Mexico. Theaflairof the Texan Santa Fe prisoners, the letter of Bocanegra, and the question o! our claims upon Mexico, have all formed exciting matters for diplomacy to settle. That they have all been settled, or are in a fair train for settlement, is a circumstance no lessgratifyingthanit is indicative of the active and honorable dntiea of our legation at Mexico; and tn the discharge of thosa res|>onsible duties we know that Mr. Mayer has not been undistinguished.?Bait Atnrriran, Nov. 5. 8137,000 worth of real estate is advertised to be sold for taxes in Marion county, Indiana, o.t the lirst Monday in January. The number of delinquents, whose lands are to be tliua sold, is six hundred. Mou Stxam Boat I>mast**s ?The Louisville Journal of Wednesday last brings intelligence of the loss of the Iris, at Eddyville. on the Cumberland river, laden with cotton for the Covington, Ky., factory?and the Amaranth, at the mouth of the St. Mary's, on the Mississippi. The Iris will prove a f total loss, but the Amaranth will be saved, and part of the cargo in each case in a damaged state. The Burlington, Iowa, Oajette of the 19th ult., -tales that the steamer " New Brazil" has sunk on the Upper Rapids. This is the second boat Capt. Smith has lost on these rapids. The steamboat Little Stewart was last week cut through by the ice in the Ohio, near Steubenville, and sunk. The steamboat Ontario, bound up the river, was cut through by the ice, a little below Wheeling, and run on shore to keep her from stnking. . Facktioi-s?Mike Walsh, whilom a candidate for the N. Y. Legislature, is now a reporter for the N. Y Aurora at Washington. In passing through our city, he Ispeaks of the entertainment he met with at the very excellent hotel of Mr. Wha|pan, fine &agie.) in not ii?e moat pome lerma, ana, indeed, in word* that have no truth in thom. The Eagle Hotel ia well kept, and the landlord both polite and attentive, and the aceomtnodationn moat excellent; the beat commentary on their being no is the fact, that the honae has an extensive, an increasing patronage.?Phiia. Gazette. Mr Clay.?The Louisville Journal states that Mr Clay left that city on the 27th ult. for New Orleans. ay- EXTRA NEW ' WORLD?THIS MORNINO wiltbe published in a Double Extra New World, at No. 30 Ann street, price -it cents, the LETTERS OF MARY, QUEEN OF SCOTS, anddocumrnts connected with her personsl history nsvar before published?arranged in chronological orde-, with an introduction by Agnus Strickland. It i* illustrated with a portrait of the beautiful and unfortunate Queen, engraved by Loasing. For sale at 459 Broadway, corner of Grand, where alio may be had all the New World Extras. 5(7- REV. MR. EA8TMOVD GAVE A FRIEND OK his a box of Sherman's Cough Lozenges for a very bad rough that nothing had relieved. The first Lozenge allayed the tickling at once, and made him raise easy, enabling him to sleep well all night, which he had not done for several weeks. From the multitude of such oases there can be no doubt that Sherman's Lozenges are all they are claimed to be. Dr. Sherman's warehouse Is at 106 Nassau street, one door above Ann. Agents, 460 Broadway, i?7 Hudson St., 169 Bowery,77 East Broadway, and 139 Fulton street,Brooklyn,3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; 4 Stenwix Hall, Albany. ?H7- PROFESSOR JONES' COUGH CANDY, OR Compound Extract of Spanish Moss and Tohi, has been formed after years of study? it is composed of forty-three of the rarest herbs and plants the vegetable kingdom possesses. To the Public.?This if an Infallible and never failing remedy for all pulmonary complaints. Thia is prepared by a scientific physician. JONES' MEDICATED COUGH CANDY, Or Compound Extract of Tolu and Spanish Moss, is a never failing remedy for coughs, colds, sore throat, hoarseness, spitting of blood, first stages of consumption, bronchitis, asthma, croup, whooping cough, Ac. Ac. For sale by T. JONES, Sign of the American Eagle, Oil at V V Price* one, two and four (hilling* a packageAgents, Hart, corner of Broadway anJ Chamber* rt., and corner of North Moore and Hud*on ; 00 Weat Broadway ; 187 Division *t, near Ludlow; 83 Chatham; 911 Pulton it., near Oreenwioh. foT- ONE WORD OF CAUTION ON BLOOD-LET TINO?It is a well known fact that pure and healthy blood is more limpid than impure or diseased blood, therefore, when a rein is opened the most pure part of the blood flows from it, leaving behind the impurities with more room to increase their virulence ; ii, then, by bloodletting we take a much larger proportion of healthy blood t*sn we do of the diseased particles, do we not diminish the strength ofthe body, and render the system leas able to - rid itself of the causes of impure blood than it was previous to bleeding 7 Let common sense answer this question?and let sound judgment and good discretion nroaipt the course to be pursued ; instead of resorting to the lancet for relief, purchase a box of Stainburn's Vegetable Extract Pills ; use them according to the directions, end health will be yonr happy portion, with all the blood that natuie has given to strengthen and sustain you through life, and not to be spilt. The pills are sold in New York, by 8TAINBURN fc CL1CKENER, Sole Proprietors, No. 838 Broadway, next door to the Tabernacle, at 38 cents per box. CC7- TO ALL THE WORLD WHO USE LEATHER in any form?Oil of Tannin, or Leather Restorer?A new chemical discovery. Most people know that skina and hides are converted into leather by the use of tannin extracted from certain barks, kc. When the force and strength of the tannin is worn|unt, leather becomes dead, hard,brittle,cracked; covered with a crust, kc., to restore their softness and strength, and remove all crust or blister, and restore the tannin?this substanoe the leather never can receive the second time, hut the whole virtues of it are in this article, the Oil of Tannin, which penetrate* the stifTest and hardest leather. Leather cannot decay or crack, mould or blister during the common age <jf man,so far as we can lodge by experience, if this oil is properly nsed. Ladles' shoe* of the finest kind are beautified and rendered water proofhy it, and so are the shoes and boots of all other* who use it None genuine unless with the fac simile signature of? COMSTOCK k CO., Wholesale^druggists.^ 71 Maiden lane, N. Y., where it may aioo ue nan at retail. {&?-SARSAPAR1LLA, SASSAFRAS AND GENTIAN?The virtues of theae article* in purifying the qlood,removing vitiated accretion*, and restoring the one of the system when debilitated by di?ea?e or mercury, are strongly insisted on by the best medical authorities The celebrated "F.xrract" so 14 by the College of Menicine and Pharmacy, is compounded of these medicinal roots, and is therefore infinitely superior to the mixture* of spurious Sarsaparilla and Liquorice, to which mercury is added te strengthen them, which are sold under the name o' "Ex tract of Sarsaparilla." The "Extract" aold by the College will soon supercede these useless and and inert preparation!. The immense sale of this article has given the members of the College the prertest encouragemen , and they can now have no doubt that the aale 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 7A cents per bottle- Six bottles in a case t waive do (6. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office oftho College 97 Nassan st. CP- THE SIMPLEST REMEDY 18 THE BEST? In modem time* it ha* been discovered that it is not necessary that a puysician should be consulted on every attack of the many complaints to which the human system is liable. Dr. Peters' Lozenges, of several varieties, for the cure of Coughs and Colds, Headache, Complaints of the Bowels, Worms in Children, ho., Jtc., have now become famous in families, both in the city and throughout the States, as medicinal compositions that should >? always kept on hand. The age hits gone bv when it waa thought necessary to have no one hut a physician to apply a medicine on the least attack of disease. Now-a-daj a people can be their own physician, paitieularly when such remedies are to be found as l)r. Peters' Losengae. Principal office, 125 Fulton, corner of Nasaaustreet0(7 IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT?The Collegeof Medicine aud Pharmacy, established for the Suppressions^ Quackery, beg to inform all persons desirous of obtaining medical advice, that on remittingdhe sum of one dollar, with a statement oi their caaa, they will be supplied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter of advice containing lull directions as to diet, regimen, he. All letters must be postpaid. Addiaaa Principal office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. Y. The CousuLTiisa Physician is daily in attendance at the private consulting rooms of the college. Hour* from 10 -1112 o'clock 8itboic\l Cases?The Collkok have also engaged the service* of one of the moat diatingnished operalive Surgeons in New York, and are therefore prepartd to receive and treat surgical caae*. Squinting, cataract, and all diseases of the eye requiring an operation, ?stricture oi the urethra?calculi ir. I he ?-lnh. loot,? ditcaaea of too joint*, and of the spine, will bn particularly attended to. The lee* will lie extremely modo rate. Patients who so desire will he visited at their jowa houses after operation. By order of the College, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College at Medicine and Pharmacy. 87 Nassau *t New York, ANOTHER GREAT CURE PERFORMED. New York, Sept. 8d, 18*1. Grkts.? 00- I AM A MACHINIST BY TRADE, AND THE duties of business requirr that I should at all times esert myself to such an extent that the system becomes entirely relaxed,and the body so overcome with heat that K is with great difficulty 1 can avoid contracting sevara colds. I took a cold from this) cause about two months ago, I sub. sequently fell into the midst of some of my machinery, which seriously injured my breast, and produced a hacking cough, and was, as I oonsldered, fast approaching an untimely death. I was attended by two physician*, who consi lefed my caae hopeleaa, I, however, determined to try some of your Hoarhonnd Candy, end after uaing small quantity I found almost immediate relief, and by using leur large packagos it restored me to perfect health. My physicians also attrihore my recovery to the use I made of your Horehound Candy. Your*, truly. J. P. MATHEWS. No. 1 Orchard street. To Messrs. J. Pease fc Son 4* Division ?t. P. 8. If there Is oue sceptical in regard to the virtue* of Peaia'a Hoarhonnd Candv, 1 ihould be happy to (eethem. 1 believe it U the only thing that caved me trom the grave. J. P.M. (O- I USED A PREPARATION PURCHASED OF DrTHojiton, in Cheraw, called Meg Mai Pain Extractor, laet Spring, an my horee't back for a gall of a saddle, which cured it in a few daya 1 also applied it to a barn of a child, which curelit with but two piaster* it gave immediate relief as coon a* applied ; I alao applied itto a kick of a hone, which made a considerable cut and braise in a few houn, the bruise was removed, and in a few daya the wound entirely well, and the scar scarcely visible.? I think if properly applied? it tjs;a valuable medicine, and no family should be without it. NOAH H. THOMPSON. Nov. 24th, 1849, Barter county, N- C. Chbbsw, I. C. Nov. SO, 1849. Personally appeared before me, Roderick Shew, and made oath that the above la a true copy of the original, t R 9 HAW OEO. GOODRICH, Magtotrate ex officio. The article may be had down town at 71 Maiden lane, And all the other city agenoiea.

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