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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, October 23, 1850, Image 3

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For T!?: Tripune.
gy MRS. H. J. LEWIS,
fur very breezes dreamily do rest
From their wildbavoc with the changing loaves \
The bird, that doth .^y^f^Seaves
Fines where so later) stoou int i ipuitu sueuves.
V pen the hills and down the valleys lies Mean,.
A golden haze through which thhe old woods
Decked in their Autum robes of countless dyes
Winch the veiled sun salutes with tempered
The very streams go glittering o'er their beds,
As if they too were captive to the spell,,
That all around a soothing influence sheds,
And whispers of some far-off quiet dell,
Where their clear water?, darkened by the shade
Of many dancing haves through Summer days,
SaDg to tlie balmy winds that hither strayed,
And heard the harden of their changeful lays.
0, blessed days ! the last till Spring returns,
When hills and woods send voices to the heart)!
Ye are fair jewels which the Summer spurns
When gathering up her treasures to depart.
ButU-n. October, 1850.
Dispatch received by the Navy Department
from Lieut. K. J. De Huven, Command?
ing Ihe Expedition in search of Sir John
Franklin. ,, . ?
United States Uric, advance, t
Ott Tort Leopold, Aug, 22; 1850.J
h'nt: J have the honor to acquaint you with the
proceedings of the squadron under my command,
since leaving the Whale Fish Islands, whencemy
last dispatch was dated.
We sailed on the 29th Ol June, hut, owing to
calms and very light winds, we did not reach the
latitude of TJppernavick till the 6th of July. Up
to this place no obstruction from ice was met
with. We found a clear passage of from 10 to
20 miles in width, between the land and the
"pack." The latter was sighted daily, and had
the appearance of being impenetrable.
To the northward of Uppernavick, many streams
of fine ice were found extending from the main
pack dose into the land. Through these, with a
lair wind, we found little difficulty in forcing our
way, until we approached Baffin's Islands, in the
latitude of 74?. Here the ice appeared so close
and continuous along thn land, that our progress
in that direction was arrested. At the stone time,
a eleu rod wide opening presented itself, lend?
ing to the West. We had a fair wind to enter
it, and it was so directly in our course .for Lan?
caster Sound, that I could not resist theltempta
tion, particularly as the passage looked to be
almost hopeless by the usual Northern route
through Melville Hay.
For several hours our hopes of a speedy and
direct passage appeared to bo confirmed, but af?
ter a run of 40 miles, ice was abend and in a
continue us line. We had but * entered a deep
bight in the main pack.
To return to the eastward, whence we came,
would perhaps have cost us day. with the uncer?
tainty of being able to get along even then. He
side, of the only three accounts of attempts to
make the passage through the pack in about this
latitude, two were eminently successful. The
third did not succeed so well.
In view of these facts, I thought it advisable to
enter the pack and endeavor to push through it,
in a direct line, for the theater of our researches.
' We accordingly did so, and for several days
?succeeded in making some headway, until at last
the ice became so tight and immovable that it be
Ctimc impossible either to advance or retreat. In
this hopeless condition we remained until the29th
of Job', when, by a sudden movement of the Hoes,
an opening presented itself to the north. A south?
east wind springing up at the same time, we
availed ourselves oi it. ami, with a press of sail,
succeeded in forcing our way into clear water.
On the following day we were brought Up again
by the ice,?having made a run of more than sixty
miles. The wind by this time had freshened to a
pale, which, together with a thick fog, made our
position not a little embarrassing. Tito vessels
.were placed in as secure a position as could be
found, notwithstanding which the) were in immi?
nent danger from the heavy masses of ice driven
before the gale, which pressed upon them. They
withstood the shock, though, bravely. The dan?
ger was over on the gale abating.
We were now in latitude 75?, longitude CO . in
the usual .Melville Bay route. It did not appear
much more favorable titan the middle one, from
whence we had just escaped. However, by
keeping along the edge of the land ice, (which
had no appearance of having moved this season,
?and extended full thirty miles from the shore,)
we were enabled to avail ourselves of occasional
narrow openings which appeared with the changes
of the wind, so that, with the aid of warps, during
calm weather, we succeeded in reaching Cape
Vorke on the 15th inst.
Between Cape Yorke and Capo Dudley Diggs
we had open water, hut wen' delayed by calms.
We took advantage of the delay, und hauled the
vessels into the shore, at the " Crimson Clill's of
Beverly," where we filled up our casks from n
mountain stream. These cliffs are so named from
the red snow on them, specimens of which were
A few miles to the east of Cane Yorke, two Es?
quimaux were met with. The only thing we
could understand them to say was, that more of
their people were living not very far distant.
On the ISth we got a fair wind, and passing
Cape Dudley Diggs, shaped our course Ibr the
western side of Baffin's Buy. The "pack" was
. -eon met with, hut it was in streams and very
loose, to that little obstruction was found from it.
On the morning of the 19tll, we cleared it en?
tirely, and a decided swell of the sea indicated
that we hud readied the " north waters."
The same day we fell in with the squadron of
two vessels under Capt. Penny. They had been
unsuccessful in their efforts to enter Jones's
Bound. They were now bound in the same direc?
ted as ourselves.
On the evening of the 19th wo entered the
Sound, but n violent gale came on from the east?
ward, accompanied with a thick fog and a heavy
sea, which compelled us to heave to. During the
gale we parted company from the Uesen e.
The following day the wind moderated, but the
Weather still continued thick ami foggy We
spent the most of it in searching for our consort,
without success, when, loth to lose so good a wind,
WC bore up for the westward.
On the morning oi the Slst the fog cleared off, '
and xn e found ourselves off Cape Crawford, on the
southern side ol the Sound. At the same lime a
sail was seen, which I hoped might In' the Res
cue, but it proved to be the schooner Felix, Capt.
Sir John Boss.
From him we learn that Commodore Austin was
at Pond's Bay. with two of his vessels, seeking for
information, while the other two had been dis?
patched to examine the north shore of the Sound.
We also learned that the .Vorth Star might bo
looked for at Port Leopold. At tiiat place I re?
solved to touch, (iis well to gain information as to
send dispatches home, previous to repairing to
Wellington Straits, the appointed place ol rendez?
vous with our consort.
1 am happy to inform you that the officers and
men of both vessels are perhaps in better health
than they were on leaving .New York, and they
are now possessed with a spirit which 1 think ar?
gues well for the success of our enterprise.
Very respectfully, ?v.o. EDWIN J. DE HAVEN. I
T , , Lieut. Coiinuaiiilhig Arctic Expedition. :
HOU.SECRET.IKVOI i iii' NAVV.'WashillgtOu.
Pttlsoned Confectionary. I
?, ,. .Ws-OTork Hosri i .u., Tuesday, Oct. 2:. 1850.
Ashor ?(^n< Tr''6,;'""
- - mie Buux, a maa was a(]injltod as a pa?
tient into the Cih, e.' '., , .
ism H SWPrtiU lor supposed rheuma
ar-i? vT *fi**e(1 wi'b paralysis of both
ton'the bona I SympU""s of t,le Dr- Col- I
man's trade was a^S?* ^ M ^
?auch of paintin* am, cl,ouer' f?U?ing the
it.. 8 (l otWuneutmg candies ?
1 he doctor requested him to ?r,?. LUUU1?8'
candies and ni? ? , , 1 ,P0Cttr? s0?"-1 oi the
caiKi.cs and pigments used, which he did Thev
? ere given to me for analysis pJ \ \ llR>
tain the carbonate ol lead or 1 toaiul to ???
the most poisonous prefaaratinn. r,e tead< 011? of
The lunn WR8 tm? trcate?S,&t ,uHtaace'
**A left the Hospital much ffic ""b' W't!l k',l(i'
From the above it will be seen ,1, 1
*mch children and others are ex?fefer to
loch candies, when even the I? frT cat
fiWS them. (0n y haml ing , emTu^" ^r?^
ffcted. With a view to aUmg ^T'1*
?.?uror* [O IHO evident imnmnr .>,,. ?r ? "
four, truly, LAWRENCE REID.
The Alfjne Glee Singer, by Wm. B. Brad.
Bt hi.?Anew Glee Book, from the prolific, but
carcfr.1 pen of Bradbury. Possessing the secret of
arresting the popular ear, which if not born with
ft man as in the present instance, is easily at?
tained, the author of the "Mendelssohn Collection"
and its numerous kindred fraternity never finds it
little known this side of the Atlantic, is H.u
man's, the last successor of John .Sebastian Bi
as cantor of the .St. Thomas school in Leip
A more elegant and polished, and sweetcompc
does not live, especially in this department of
vocal quartettes. Spohr, Mehul, Rossini, and other
steiling composers blend their videos also with
the Alpine chorus which breathes out cheerily
from the other pages of the work. What pleases
us particularly in this book is the fresh, healthy,
and pure spirit which pervades it throughout.
The titles of the songs, "The Bright Flag of
America," "The Contented Man," "Where's
Betty," "Keep thy fSjiirit Pure," "Be Kind to
the dear ones at Home," show the right key note
to strike in music to be sung by the " people,"?
patriotic, buoyant, elevated, pure, and lightly
playful withal. Such subjects of song form a
strong and refreshing contrast to the love-born
sentimentalizing which too much choke; the f resh
outburst of our nation's music.
Bradbury's own music, of which we find seve.
ral specimens in the new Book, has a quality pe?
culiar to itself. It is such music as you would
judge was made in the open air, to which the au?
thor of it snog os be made it, and winch you your?
self feel constrained to sing with him. There is
a certain vitality and glow in it, and an occasional
enthusiastic outburst, which betokens great
warmth of musical temperament. In the quar?
tette entitled " The .Song for Me," we find tit the
close this sudden musical outbreak, like the
bursting of a wave al ter n gradual previous accu?
mulation. The quartette, " Flowers with Fra?
grance," is more than its commencement promises,
the patriotism expressed at the close lifting the
composer suddenly into an original and unexpect?
ed modulation, very judiciously led afterward to
the dominant of the original key and closing with
a spirited cadence. " The bright Hag of America"
is fresh and bounding with a swing uf'-ihe hat kind
of movement, in good keeping with the subject.
All this music is within the popular capacity and
appreciation, and, therefore, successfully designed
and completed. For in this, as in every depart?
ment of art, the wise artist aims at the universal
heart, and not at the special appreciation id'the
professional heart, in his limited circle of col?
leagues. The true taste, after all, it strikes us, is
to ennoble the j>o/>vlar clement in art (that art
which appeals alike to the learned and the un?
learned) by skillful artistic treatment, surrounding
the simplest natural beauties with a halo of ar?
tistic workmanship. This it was that won for
Mozart at once his living celebrity and his alter
enduring immortality. This combination of na?
ture and art it is which secures for the artist the
less thinking than feeling present and the critical
future, and this closing thought we venture to
suggest to the author of the " Glee .Singer," who
will find such a task ever grateful and remunera?
tive with the natural and easy gift of composition
he possesses. "
Idtf" J- V. Kkyczynskt, a Polish exile of cha?
racter and distinction, proposes to publish a sec?
ond and much extended edition of his '?ecovehy
ok Poland,' a work containing a synopsis of Po?
lish History for the last ten years, some personal
reminiscences illustrating tiie present degrada?
tion and impatience of the land of Pulaski and
Kosciusko, and considerations, giving hope of the
Recovery of her Liberitics and Nationality. The
work is interesting to every lover of Universal
Freedom, and we trust it will, if only for its au?
thor's sake, he wideh patronized.
Vermont Historical Society.?The annual
meeting of the Vermont Historical .Society was
held a lew dnys since at Burlington. Hkmiy
STEVENS of Barnet was elected President for the
ensuing year. Rev. John ft. Converse and D. W.
Clarke of Burlington are the Corresponding Sec?
retaries- Bishop Doane of New-Jersey. Hon.
Edward Everett, Hon. (.'has. Sunnier. John Jay of
New-York and Geo. H. Morse of New-York, were
among the Honorary Members elected. Rev.
Worthington Smith, D.D. President of the Uav
versity of Vermont, was chosen as the orator,
with Prof. Wm. G. T. Shield of Burlington as
Substitute, for the next annual meeting
The Late Meteor.?A detailed account of tho
late meteor of Sept. 110, 1330, appears in tho
Boston Traveller of Monday, from the pea of
Wm. C. Bond, of the Cambridge Observatory
Six illustrations of the meteor are given. Mr
Bond states that his attention was called to the
phenomenon bj Mddle. Jenny Lind, who happen*
iug to look at the planet .Saturn through the great
Equatorial Telescope, nearly in the direction of
the meteor's path, was startled by a sudden flash
(if light, no doubt much concentrated by the power
of the glass. The vertical hight of this meteor
above the surface of the earth was ascertained to
be about fifty miles, and its distance from Cam?
bridge one hundred miles in a northeastern direc?
tion. Mr. Bond expresses his regret that among
the thousands who witnessed the phenomenon,
only so small a number regarded it with sufficient
interest to note the direction of motion, position
among the stars, and time of its first appearance
ami duration.
California?The other side of the Pic?
ture.?A correspondent at Feather River wastes
a sheet of paper in talk about the way erroneous
and exaggerated reports of the richness of the
California gold mines are made up and sent to the
Lastern States. He evidently supposes that hith?
erto only one side has been heard, and that he is
going to tell some startling news. He says the
great majority of diggers are signally disappoint?
ed ; that one-half don't pay expenses, about one
fourth make a little more, and the other fourth
get profitable returns, some of them large sums.
He says also that those who arrive this season
find the mines all occupied and only a poor chance
for new comers,
Havana.?The total income of the royal trea?
sury of the island, for the year l?-lf, was S'j,I37,
571. A large part of this went to Spain in the
shape of pensions, interest to Queen Christine,
presents to the Court, Ac. The Spanish Legation
and Consulates in the United States, as well as
the spies employed here, are paid by Havana.
The expense of the Legation and Consulates for
It'it3, was SrO.OOO.
flP The Norwegian emigrants at Milwaukee
areitia bad state from malignant disease, which
has carried oil many of them.
Voice of a! ' Rural I}i?trict.>
The Whig Congressional Convention of
XA'IId District (Chonago, Broome and
Tioga) which met at Binghamton on the
15th and unanimously renominated Hon.
Henry Bennett for Congress, adopted
A'- solved
to the thai]
exertions i
ns a Free .'
that Utah i
into the fJi
ing Slaven
modify the
President, our Senator ami
mtrress, are justly entitled
Nation for their unwearied
the admission of California
ixico wili soon be admitted
institutions forever exclud
the duty of Congress to so
rill'as to afford fair and ade
varied interests of Arueri
duties upon officers an
liberties of free colon
the expense of the N
enforcement will be a
perhaps fatal consequci
it ought to be wholly
radically amended; and
officers and citizen
acts and cousequem
and so as to restore
Corpus and trial bj
persons seized as
we regard the Fugitive -Slave
I by Congress, with undisguised
t imposes unjust penalties and
s and citizens ; endangers the
dored persons, and that too at
e .National Treasury; that its
je attended with fearful and
quences to life and liberty, and
aled or greatly and
ciollv so as to exempt
from pains and penalties lor
s which they cannot prevent:
ie right to the writ ol Habeas
urv in the Free States to ail
to D
expenses of re-capturing
correction.?It wa
lectured on the European
Sbakspere Hotel last Satnn
Charles Fleingen, as the typ
Mr. H. is fortunately so wel
German population that this
Charles Heinzen who
jan Revolution at the
urday evening, and not
s made us say. But
known among our
Direction is hardly
In looking over the Constitutions of some of the
Southern States, the tenacity with which the
question of Slavery is clung to is almost sur?
prising. Even in Maryland,.for instance, one of
the nearest bordering on the free States, the Con?
stitution renders it almost' impossible that Slavery
should ever be abolished. The section of their
Constitution (being an amendment] is as follows :
"The relation of master and slave in this State shall not
be abolished, unless u bill so to abolish the same shall bo
passed by a unanimous vote of the Members of each branch
of the General Assembly, and shall be published at least
ihree mouths before a new election of Delegates, and shall
be confirmed by a unanimoiit vote of the Members of each
branch of the General Assembly at the next regular consti?
tutional session after such election, nor then, without full
compensation to the master for the property of which lie
fin thereby in- deprived."
This amendment was made more than half ncen?
tury alter that Declaration of Independence which
[it Maryland, in common with others, had
with so much happiness every Fourth
at "all men are endowed by their ere
crtain inalienable rights, among which
liberty, and the pursuit of happiness."
it is true that must of those who had been engag?
ed in that work of Independence had gone to aglo
t been removed by age from the ac
if life, and many persons from other
settled with a view to en
?s. May we not think it
influence of the latter, rather tli
ie people themselves, thai. Slave
n permanently established amo
of July?t
ator with
are life.
nous gravi
the dutie
Slave btisi
iwing to t
the will ol
in th
thrill 1
LAW roe in s.
Court Cat.knhak?77//.? Day.?Pi-pf.hior
Cockt?Nog, 11<). |.',6, 157, I tin, nil, 1(12. |,;i. 185]0G 99 t;t
101, 9, 4'!, 05, -17, 54, ti,!. 107, 22, ?, 83. 71, li?, 7j,'J-J, 101, I"*
fi, 27, 35,
Judges e
W hitlw k v
Mr. R.wa
kt?General Ti
rt.?General Ten
Idwards and Mitchell.?
IK Roth.?-Alfred S?rth
tendril |]
is in appeal,
eliefis sullicii
I. Messrs. I
for Mr.
Mr. or
se, showing Mrs, V.
lOUdoh, in I8'f7. she
ami: to New-Voik
since resided. Her
it agabist bei
and i
inn in
read tin- plcadin
to have been inarried in tin
being then I9years of are,
Wit in ii a year afterward, wl
claim in torn limited dlvoi
ment, Without providing Ji
proceeding on his part that
safety, and that she will lie
sjircliil ground, ou ? hicti tl
1st August, 1850; he entered
Philadelphia, (in which cil.
180C, and claimed to have become a resident,) for divorce on
the ground of iiitideiilv,referring lo certain persons therein,
neither of whom belong, or have belonged to Pennsylvania
?luil doing bo with a \iew to prevent her having a fair
trial ami to disgrace her, Vc.
In regard to the first point it was shown that Mr. F. al?
low s Mr.-. K. $1,500 a year, but it does not appear to have
been secured; as to tue second, the charge is niamlv-that
Mr. K. Walks in the neighborhood of the bouse
ed cane, but it was said he had never used i
violence toward Mrs. E. As to the proceed!!!
??ith a load
pllia, Mrs.
thinks pro]
Courts of
would hav
mid not go
of dcfeudii
of ne extol
the State i
quired to Ii
V. declares
'arily held ,
heir way to I*
i she coiild bay
?ill against he
Mr. F. from [leaving
.i far as Mr F. is ra?
missioner ..Mortimer Morton.?Mr. Bliss, first mate of
hark A. K. Jenness, was complained of byJMr. Lo
oin-(if the seamen, for cruel and unusual punishment
tered a suit in the Marine Court.] The Commissioner JUl
not consider any malice to have been shown, and dismissed
the complaint Mr. J. Ridgway appeared for ? S. and Mr.
Uonolitte for defendant
Court of Common Pleas.?Special Term?
Before Judge Woodruff?James Hunt vs. James Gordon
Bennett?Action for alleged libel, which has been pen-ling
for some time. A motion for judgment was made bv piaiu
titfonthe pleadings. The Court said " the plaintiff is not
entitled to judgment on this motion." In u former motion,
at the last special term, it was held that motion for judgment
was not the proper remedy. It should have been an order
to strike out the answer, finder the alternative claim on the
notice an order to strike out the answer may be granted un?
less the defendant within ten days aller the service of the
order made therein, amend the answer, but with leave to
plaintiff to apply within the nine to vacate the order of loth
of August, or modify the same as he may he advised. No
costs, to either party bu the motion.
Siterior Court.?Before Judge Paine.?I] m.
II. Crosby vs. Benjamin Corliet.?In relation to valuation of
lot No. 86 Madisoo-St. for new lease Of .'1 years, already re?
ferred to.
Mr. Johnson,
encumbered i
his testimony,
that he placet
of the tease.
complaint was that
one of the appraisers, had. valued the lot as
wing to the existence of the iease. Mr. J. in
said he did not value it as encumbered, but
a lower-, aluation on account of the existence
The Court, utter argument, dismissed the
Sohn Bocken vs. James Datine.?Mr. R. keeps a grocery
and liquor store, cor. Broome and Elizabeth sut He sues
defendant, a Police officer, for trespass in entering hi* store
one forenoon in Dec. last, arresting his clerk, a German
niiuieilDanderliuiik, and earn ing Danderbiinck to the Star
don house, leaving the store alone, and a crowd around.
Heclaims damages to Ibe amount of 81,000. For defense
the officer stated that while on his heat cor. Bowery and
Broome-st. on going | there he found that D. had commu?
ted an assault upon the person of Ueo. Emim-tt, and went
into the store (it being open) and arrested D. and took him
to'the Station-honse, as he was hound to do. The man ad?
mitted that he had struck the lad. hut only boxed las ears.
Mr. Bocken was awav at the time.but an acqumniar.ee
w ent to the store, und Mr*. B. was also there. Mr. B. hna
self coming in after about 15 minutes. The man also re?
lumed from ihe station-house in about an hour and a lu.1.
No special damage was shown.
. The Court considered the officer was justified mmal?ng
the arrest. The question is if he exercised undue severity,
kc. Verdict for defendant.?For plaintiff, Messrs. SparKS
i. Beams; for defendant, Mr. Totter.
10 FAMILIES.?The subscriber re
JL spectflllly begs leavy to inform families that he ijnow
rally preparto to supply them with BEEF, VEAL, MUT?
TON, LAMB end POULTRY, of the choicest quality Af?
ro, Countrv-fed PORK, atid SAUSAGES manufactured dai?
ly, by himself. Fresh VEGETABLES of all kinds in their
season. F'or past patronage tie- undersigned returns h'.s
thank*, and destret B continuance of the game. All articles
supplied by him may be relied ou os of the be?l quality, mid
' ' SEWELL V. DODGE, 238 Bleecker-st
n_Shop B--!- hers supplied on tl,e most reasonable
terms. tij Smeod*
Nfvr.Yorb Pott-OHi-p.
Orr,,, l u r., iyti |ruTi A ,0 6^ ? M
Homi j Sonda,fron 9 ;? ,? a M. aad Hi* to i * P.M.
'LlYl *rr*ngemeni -AI tils Close:
,\, LrAf ^'KTHSRfl *>.:L. ?? Albany tad SnSfao.to
. ''V.V"^"' B'?r*?u fdrritoriw, 1 closed ?t 4 P.M.
I 00 "hH:b *V,l wJ)<*?? ??1 Si P.M.) By this
f*. ' .VT^.' ' ' tltaaj tad the wVrtj til it. of
Tt* ??: M Rn.'r-ad tad thair depea-denc.ee.OS
plrTLt. ^ ,lo: *? C"-?--?? "f CnwlorTlad Sri?, ia
?1ST*. ?' g "*? ? 9*? o-.-l.ns, ,B and atjacnt to
t ll .JT.,;:, ": a l.-,,^ BBaaUi tad for
?*j S * "." 'fc'7f ??? ?---<? Coaasasof Cintoa. t>Mi, Fraakae,
Co?tw^LV, ' "ti^ U*ou> and Rutland1
Extra tta? for
MO, n?wb-r?',. fi
? H ids.
--t p M. iaxcepl
ill La-wias, Had
I be Way Mn!. r>?w,,D m',, ,cd
tl;..-I-i. t:-,:,..,.j dt.1}. .-. t ,',?:,,". p'm'-V.-- i', m." >V.i
rirdeo tjtae Hudaon Rr?r<U.:-...d riaPc^eYpeia.
the treRadrand Mail, t,? P-iermnnt to BiaghasiptoB O*wo tad
??reine;,-? ckw.l e.ur,. (eacapt s?Dda?,)at So'cfoct,' CMukiaa
nail nik.ter foru.. Coaotm of AOcxbiaV. Rrrwn?. ?wman, Cha?
ubco, Coruad, Delaware, Green, Liriantoa. Orxat-?*knci.
^?LSy^a^^'n<>ir>,,'fonipkio?. aad Cto/r. in th,? State,
aad tbaCoont:? of Bradford, Laxeren, McKein, PJl?, P*tter, 3uj
inehannj. Tmira, Warrro, and tVarn?, m Pan^rraaia
i.itra Hada ere made on dail, for tue principal otfices on the lined
bm ?r>? iU,.rued. indudiE, Kteira aod Ithaca) ab?, for Geaerai
:lwsine at S 0 clock, P.m.
The Harlem Railroad to Dover, N. T. taksa o?;.'matwr for alloS
?Uk aTm? *nii p?t,r'n' <:'?"?????i.V.(??^ptSuBday.)
rh.I^r.<IilandR1,lr.,?dMx:l.?,aJ?IL,.ca :. Graaarct, lappfo.
^?etocf 2k?" blMd cfJ^ ^.(?cpta..dv?,
A Ma.lft.r Brooklyn, twicadafly, ci??.es at 7^ A.M and Ik P M
Bailf r.,r .Nawtuwi,, Flu.l.m?, A..luna..Vt? Ulr?chl aad Ifort Hanul
lon,da;!j,(?ic?ptSunday,) at 1 P. M
Mxi!? lor WUlitttaicrth, L. L cloat daJy, at f'n A M. tad 1 o'clock
Mail* for all tha u?caa on Sttt?n l.land daiiv :(.ic?pi Sonday )at
?H "Vr'-.i a-M-i R-*m..?d,v.?ay and Rev;;:., Ta.?daya and'air,
lav! tt*X o'clock A.M
THE GREAT ?ASTSRH MAlL.tc BciUiatadth? Eaatsra Jutat,
and for th? Bnttah PruTincM.by ?i>aintioat, ?ia StooiiUjlog, Coan. ard
lor part* of ."?'?w.Hamp.hir?, Maaaachnaatia and Vartooot, by ?taam
boat, u Norwich, Conn. cIom Jitfy (axcapt Su?dty?)at 3 o'clock,
P.M. wh?a tlia statmboat.. l?u?a at 4 P.M ; tnd a: 3 k P.M. whac tha
itaaaiboata leav. at S o'clock, aod at t o'clock r.M. whaa tha itaam
koata l?avatt "i o'cloca.
1 ThaEaatetn LandMa.l,by tha rtilp.ad to Bi.-too, ?ia 14an Haran,
Harti'ord and Springfield, ia closed daily, at 514 o'clock, A.M. (Sumityi
ai:*pt?d.) Tim mail inclndea ail the oSfoea and than dapendanciaa
aatwaan taia and N?w Haven; and all n, Iba Houaat?aic Railroad.
t. A Mail for Boston, Portland, Hartford. Sprmjlield and Wnrcat
lar, and for all tha offices on Iii? line of the Naogatnck Railroad in
Canoecticnt, ii made up and closed daily, faicapt S?nday,) atlh
o'clock, P.M. tad sent by tha New Haven Railroad.
Eitra Mail, lor Bridteport, Kurfieid, Hanford, Saw Haven, rtarr
Rocheile, Korwalk,Stamford, and Stratford, tra made tip aud cloaad
daily at o'clock, P.M. and sent by the New Haven Railroad
THE GREAT SULTHKKN MAIL, via Washington City to N.w
Orlaans.closes [daily,at 7ko'c!ock(A.M. and :1u P.M. (eicept3uoday.
on which dty only one mail, closes at 1)4 P.M.) Tha afternoon Mail
ioes direct through to New Orleans, which it te.med tha " Throujh
Mtila are sent by tils route to Jersey City, Newark, Eliiabethtown,
llthway, Ptterson, Uorriatowa, New Brunswick, Pnncatoa, Tran|
Ion, Bargen, Oranc?. Madison, Caaiden and Burlington.
Tna Southern Way M ail, including all offices on the line of tha
railroad to Philadelphra, and their dependencies, ernbracing nearly all
tha offices in New Jeisey (yin, N.-.rth an.1 West of said railroad, to<a
Ojerwith the officjs in the counties ?f IVjomiiyr, C.irbun, Northamp?
ton and Konroe, in Pennsylvania, daily, (azcept^ounday,) at 7 o'clock
^t ilfor Hokt-kan ur,Tuesday,Thiinday tnd Saturday, at 11 A.M.
A Mail for Hacken,aci (including Hobotan) on Monday, Wednes?
day and Friday, at 1 o'clock P.M.
The Mail for Freehold and other offices in Monmooth County, tV. J.
by aUamboat, via Keyport and Middletowa, cloeaa daily (eiceptSun
dty.) at lk o'clock P.M.
A Mtil for Somerville .via Eliaabethtown, includes all efficea on tka
railroad to Eaaton, and closes at? A.M.
Satlefactory end cqnitublc an-angeraents can lie made
with Creditors inid Familiej, to insure the iives of persons
now residing in California. This elitss of Insurance pro?
vides for the piivinent of DEBTS, wliich would otherwise
lie ke-r. and for tlie proteetimi of FAMILIES left desti
tiite. i'nrtirnlnrs given liv nppliration by mail or otherwise,
toJUDD i; HOLLISTER, Agents, :n Wall-st. Jauncey
court. o21 Iw
J PANY?Offices 67 WALL-ST. and lo7 BOWERY.?
This Company, with 11 cash capital of
and a large piirnln.-". securely Invested, continues to insure
a-iiinst loss or damage by FIRE, on dwelling bouses, mer?
chandise, household furniture, and all descriptions of Per?
sonal Property, 01: the most favorable terms.
.Jeremiah Johnson, William J. VHjentine,
Alonzo A. Alvord, James C. Buldwin,
Daniel BurtiiPlt. Jay Jarvis,
William Wallace. John S. Harris,
Thomas McElrath, Robert Barkley,
Luke Baaer, Francis A. Palmer.
James M. Mclean, Secretary. oh if
X COMPANY, office 81 Wall-st. comer of Pearl, N. Y.
CAPITAL 8200,000.?This Company, having their
riiiiitul all paid in, in rash, are prepared to insure BtiUdlngS,
Slerriiandise. Jlouseliold furniture, Vessels ill Port, Uieir
Cargoes, 4ic. against loss or damage ny fire; oli-o, iho
Jtieks er Inland Navigation and Transportation, on iliemost
favorable tenne. Ali looses preinptiy udjusted and paid.
K iftts Btory, Moses Taylor, Sampson Moore,
Peter Martin, Ueorgc Elder, Chos. HurShalter,
Fronds SMudy, Henry Edoy, AsaS. Porter,
.In?. B. Wilson, Alex. H. Grant, Win. It. Foster,
Ben. BiSherman, Marshall Pepoon, l?anr C. Taylor.
j. Milton Smith, Secretary. 'Zii if
RAN( E COMPANY, of Waterford, N. Y.-Oflicuib
Wall-st-Nevi r"orh CAPITAL 8200,000.
Hon Hugh White, T. C. Morgan, W. G.Vandenburgh,
Isaiah Blood, P. O. Avery, H. D; Fuller,
Alfred Noson, Joshua Mo'rs, Samuel A. House,
Mayo Pond, Gill?, V. Lansing, Hubert Blake.
HUGH WHITE, President,
isaiah BLOOD, Vice-president
p O. Avery, Secretary,
Hnd invested, are prepared" to INSURE BUIEDINOS,
Hfrui.'ifcl !os= or damage by lire, oa the most reasonable terms.
A osees promptly adjusted and paid at the NEW-YORK
1IFFICE in money current at the Bunks in this city. Local
Referees: Hon. John Vounr, Wm. p. Miller, Esq. p.3 Gold,
st [oDtfeodJ JAMES A. REQUA, Agent
JL company ok THE CITY OF NEW-YORK, office
Ocean Bunk Building, comer of Greenwich and Fulton sis.
CASH CAPITAL 8200.000, Insurance against loss
or damage by fire, CKOWELL ADAMS, President.
(Jkoroe W. Savage, Secretary. je20 if
-Office No. 0 Merchants' Exchange, Wall-st. N. Y.
and -n Fulton-St Brooklyn. WM. ELLSWORTH, Pres't.
A. G- Stevens, Secretary. auU din*
receiving their supplies for tlie Kail Trade, consisting of
prising one of tlie largest, most complete and desirable us
sortments ever offered in this market
Their purchases being made entirely (?r CASH, affords
them advantages in making selections that but few possess,
and enables idem to sell at the lowest possible prices.
English Tapestry Carpets, from I Is to 1 Is per yard.
English Brussels Carpels, from 8s to 10s per yard.
English Three-ply Carpets, from 7s to li;s per yard.
American Three-ply Carpets, from 7s to 'Js per yard.
English and American Superfine Ingrain Carpets, from
English und American fine ingrain Carpets, from is to >s
Common Ingrain Carpets, from 2s to 4s per yard.
Also, a large stock of English and American FLOOR
OIL CLOTHS, from 2 feel to 2-1 feet wide.
DRUOGETLNGS, 6-i, 8-4, 12-4 and i?-4 wide, with a
choice assortment of all other eoods connected with tho
trieb-, equallylow, SMiTn hi LOL'NSBERRY,
ol'2w - 448 Pearl-st. 6th Carpet Store from Cbuthain-st.
jl RING AND MINING CO, 51 Liberty-st?New-York,
October 21. 1350.?At a meeiiug of t!i? Executive Com?
mittee, held this day, u report w a9 received from the
Acting Manager ai lie Company's Works, nt Newark, re?
commending that in order to meet t':e very increasing de?
mand for the Company's PATENT ZINC PAINTS, and
other products, an additional Steam Engine of 80 horse
power be contracted for, together with suitable furnaces,
mills, and buildings therefor, wiiereupon 11 was resolved,
That tiie treasurer be authorised to open subscriptions far
the disposal of live thousand shares of ihe Company's re?
served stock, at the par value of twelve and a half dollar,
each, and 10 issue scrip certificates therelor, the instalments
upon wliich to be payable as follows, viz:
3V dollars per share m cash at me nine of subscribing.
la pursuance of the above resolution, subscriptions will
beceived by the subscriber, at hi- office. 53 Beaver-st where
a:-o may be seen the Manager's Report, and further infor?
mation had. [0232w] S. T. JONES, Treasurer.
G1REAT improvement in den
Deatist, loteiyfrom Parin, now at 333 Broadway, opposite
the Theater, infonne the puttie in general that persons who
have had the misfortune of losing tneir teeth, can have them
replaced so as not to be distinguished from natural ones.
His new sets of Uieth, put in without pain, (with which one
can grind the hardest aliments) are remarkable for th8ir
transparency and lightness; they serve not only to perform
mastieanon'and endow the voice with a distinct and easy
articulation, but to bestow upon physiognomy that grace
and regularity which ore the most brilliant appendages of
beanrv. Gold used in all operations will be of the first anal
Ity. Terms very moderate. *24 2raeod"
ABLE and dairy SALT.?The Pa?
cific ROCK SALT COMPANY having perfected
?iCir arrangements for CLEANSING and GRINDING
prepared to furnish tiie trade with it in packages ofevery de?
scription, at the lowert rates. The objections heretofore
made by consumers of ground Rock Salt, on account of tlie
impurities it contains, will no longer apply to salt manufac?
tured at 1i11* establishment, ss every portcfeof it is perfectly
cleansed before grinding. For samples and terms, apply at
u?e office 100 Broad-st New-York.
N. B.?Unwashed GROUND ROCK SALT, the descrip?
tion usually told in tills market, furnished to order, at re?
duced rates. [& i9 jme,j,i-| E RANSOM, Agent
LORINO EST AB LISHMENT, 134 Nassen-? idoorSouth
ofBeekman, is now open for business mal public inspection.
They invite their fellow artisans ami citi/enstoctioosea
, garment from a SPLENDID STOCK of KALL ami WIN
< TER GOODS. Every garment is WARRANTED to KIT,
I ami made in tl:e m"st fiisiiioim ??. ?!? .-?.?>. We say,
, ma,word, coma ami soe what working ruechardd have
dorn-, run and w:.ido._0131m*
I* M) E K -S1111 ;Ts"a7eTl)K VWEKS.?
?:- ntiemen about purchasing their WINTER UNDER?
SHIRTS and DRAWERS, will tied a very desirable as
sortmeni of extra heavy woolen and cotton; also, flu? me?
rino, lamb's wool. Scotch lamb's wool. New-Britain and
Shaker Shirts, at JOHN H. TRI PLER'S, 396 Grand-st ad
jeuiing the Mechanics'.V Traders' Bunk, between Suffolk,
and ( [niton sts. Alto, ladies' patent merino vests.
o7 3wMW&S
^- mens? stock of fashionable reaiiy-maile CLOTHING
of every description?1.000 Coats, from $1 to $5; 5.000
Vests, rfi-m $. to $4 ; .t.000 Pants, from 91 to $5, to measure.
Cloths. Cashmeres and Vesting*, embracing everything
new and lat-hii ?nable. A first-rate tit always guaranteed. A
single u-ial will convince all. Twenty per'cent less than
an\ house in the city, for cash. Remember the name and
*3 anieod* 143 Fulton-st near Broadway.
'and DRESSING CASES.?The Latest Styles in great
varietv. Also, Ladies DRESSING and TOILETTE ditto,
An entirely new article, being furnished with a guard
which effectually protects the face from being cut. and may
be nsed by any person with perfect safety, Sold whole?
sale, ontv bv
FRANCIS TOMES A SONS, 6 Maiden-lane,
jy3l eoutf importers of Cutlery and Fancy Hardware.
T W()()D. 237 Watcr-st. New-York.?
J.i. STOVES! STOVES!?It is now admitted by all
Who have usi-d this celebrated Stove, that it far exceeds any
now m use for heating parlors, stores, offices, hall?, .te?
ilte subscriber has also constructed a COOK-STOVE, on
the same principle, both of which cannot be surpassed for
economy of fuel, cleanUness, and durability. So confident
is the undersigned of their superiority, thai ho offers tore
fund the purchase money if, alter a trial of two weeks, the
Stove should not prove satisfactory.
The public are Invited to examine the principle on which
the fuel is burnt in this Stove, it being entirely now, and pro?
nounced by some of the best judges the best for giving heat,
and at the-same time the must economical In fuel of any
stove now In use. A few of the many Improvements are
here set forth:.
1. They have no grate in the bottom, the coal resting upon
a solid surface. Nu cold air is admitted to deaden the tire.
2. The air is healed before It roaches the tire bypassing
through a hol air chamber, consequently the coal is ull con?
ti. It'is air-tight, and so constructed that It needs no rak?
ing : is free from dust, and none Cat) escape Into the room.
4. It Is economical; the application of the heated air. in
connection with the tart that it cannot be disturbed by rak?
ing, causes u complete combustion of the coui?a principle
never before obtained in stoves.
A Silver Medal has been awarded this Stove at the lost
Fair of the American Institute.
The subscriber deems it unnecessary to Insert anv of the
numerous testimonials he has received In favor of the above
Stove, but can produce tliem, with Buy reference ili.it may
be required. [o21 Im] L. WOOD, 237 Water-al
LAMPS?$75,000.?Having added large
lv to my former stork, I now have on hand the largest
and best selected stock to be found In this city,?con?
sisting of all the various styles of LAMPS for lard, oil,
Camphene, spirit and phosgene gas. Also. hall, street ami
other lanterns, girandoles, chandeliers, candeiebras, table
cutlery; fancy ornaments, ?cc. .vc; oil, camphene, spirit gas,
phosgene gas, wicks, glasses, i;c.
N. B.?Just received, a large lot of very beautiful China
Vases, all of which will be sold cheaper than at any other
house ill this citv. Goods loaned for parlies.
CHARLES FULLER, 273 Greenwich-at
o2 2m* between Warren and Chambers sts.
of Engli
smith to the KINO of the belgians.?The sub
scriber (sole Agent In the United States for the s?e of the
celebrated Vivario Ploumdeur's til .? arms) is prepared to
receive and execute all orders for GUNS, PISTOLS, itc.
of all descriptions, on the most favorable terms, and with
dispatch. For patterns and further particulars apply to
0121m* LOUIS L. KCLUSE. 31 Liberty-st.
HAIN CABLES.?A large assortment
nglish proved, from 3-3 to 17-J inches, for sale by
plied In over 800 cases?affording thorough relief to all. By
returning the bowel ami gradually lessening the breach of
rupture, thev have already cured a great number of persons.
HULL'S TRUSS office?FRED'a M. BUTLER, Propri?
etor, 4 Vesey-st opposite St. Paul's Church. s-'JO Imeod
TRUSS and SUPPORTER PADS are now being filled at
the above office. These Pads, adapted to the inguinal re?
gions, so press upon the line of rupture as to dislodge the
bowel or other viscera from the inguinal canals, causing in
the latter n complete collapse, being subjected to two pres?
sures?thai of the bowels from within and of the pad from
without. This pressure being moderate, continued ami di?
rect, a sufficient curative inflammation is induced to obliter?
ate the malady in the greuler number of cases.
f2S Imeod- 4 Vesey-st. Aator-House.
- TERS, (TONIC and PURIFIER)?Create a healthy
BClion throughout the body, restore the appetite, equalize
the circulation, give tone und energy to the system, and cre?
ate a power of resistance to disease in all its forms rarely to
be obtained. They will perform a speedy and permanent
cure of Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Ft ituleney,General Debility,
hirer Complaints, and all the tiaiu of symptoms, commonly
called Neroons Affections.
FEMALES will hud In this delicate and palatable prepa?
ration, which is purely vegetable, a combination of V'uio'c Al?
terative and Aperient qualities peculiarly adapted to their
systems. The specific action that this article has on the
Liter and Digestive Organs, renders it a complete Antidot?
for Fever and Ann* und UILLIOL'S and TYPHUS FE?
Wllliamsburgh, April 2i5, ir.V?.
Dear Sir: I have hnd the opportunity oi forming an
opinion of the efficacy of yours Bitters, mid I must say, that
in mv own circle, those wlio have used them have experi?
enced much relief. NERVOUS or UILLIOL'S HEAD?
ACHE of long standing was relieved at once. i believe
them to be valuable for indigestion and debility.
Respectfully, your-s, H. N. FRYATT.
' " Waterville, July 31, 1850.
DEAR Sir: Having been afflicted with CHRONIC DI?
ARRHEA during the latter part ol the time I Wils in busi?
ness at the South, I w as obliged to leave on that account,
and came North hoping a change of air would restore me,
hut I grew gradually w eaker und w eaker, until I was con?
fined m my Led or nearly so. My lather on a vi?it to the
city of New-York saw yonr advertisement of Bitters, and
purchased u bottle, which I look, and from which I experi?
enced relief. I have continued to take it, ami am now well.
Vou need have no fear of recommending your preparation
for the cure of this complaint.
Very respectfully, yourt, Stc ADA.M C. LOWBIB.
For sale by J. MUuau, 183 Broadway, .lohn B. Dodd, 771
Broadway. J. Sadiier, 231' Broadway, William T. Hicks it
Co. 14!)and 151 Front-strand by Druggists generally.
Olli Im SMiW
Her cough was loud and frequent,
Her voice was low and weak,
And Consumption's burning hectic
Seemed flushing in her cheek,
in the cold air -he breathed fitfully,
In the warm saloon grew faint,
And puin disturbed her sleep by night,
Though the bore it like a saint.
'? Her death w arrant, poor lady,"
The neighbors said, ?? is signed;
All our doctors could not save her
Were their knowledge all combine"..''
But these goscips were mistaken,
.Most happily deceived.
For by Mrs. JERVIS'S Candy,
She was rescued und reprieved.
From her chest passed all the tightness,
As flo-x dissolves In flame:
From her cheeks the feverish brightness
Fled as quickly as it come.
I [er cough relaxed and loosened,
Her voice regained its tone;
She was cured:?and be the credit
Mrs. JERVIS'S alone!
Sold wholesale and retail, bv Mrs. W. JERVIS, 366
BROADWAY, one door below Fruiikliu-st
Agents?110 Broadway; 10 As tor House; Mrs. Hayes,
183 Fulton-si Brooklyn, aud bv Druggisls generally.
^ fir~ Each package Is invariably signed MRS. W. J Eft
Be sure to ask for Mrs. JERVIS'S Cold Candy.
Put up in packages of Is, 2s, 4s, and ?1 each. o23 It
Essence Oils, Paints and general Drug Merchandise.
First qualities of above on advantageous terms for City
Retailers, Country Merchants and Manufacturers.
s2 Imeod" Wholesale Druggist, -15 Cor?and-st.
?JOVE WOODS of the first quality, manufactured by
the NEPPERHAM MILLS, for sale at the lowest market
price, by the manufacturers. _ .?.,
!??????!??>:''^' ???m'^kll ? 's Ml iui IIBIMin j
?3solely by WM. 8ELPH0.24 SP*/"^* ?erring
subscriber continues to uianuiacture to ji*?,, he imJI
and beautiful substitute for a tost ,pn years;
been so successful in tins eoanortor ?JB'Ju, country
and from his long experience, in *-""'P^re the misfortune
now over twenty-two years. All ??< ^ best substitute
folofealimbmay rely upon obtaining m
Ihe world affords.
Sir. r >i.?- ? ?er
paid, attended lo.
?AN OS'S SAlx^U^lULLArir^art
? bottles?r or purifymg ihm Ii:,Mid. and for lite Cum of
Scrofula, Rheumatism, Stubborn I vr- llv>i>T..t sill
Rheum. Fever Seres. Kr.?;. Pimnles' 'i.^uruj
Diseases, Cutaneous Diseases, Live? CoaplriptJl_t
Appetite, General Debility, be.?In lids ra|yraRocFw?j
have ail me restorative projjerties of lt<^>t concentrated!
in iheir utmost strength anPetficary; bui while Sursaparii
la Root terms an important part of us combination, ii is, at
the same time, compounded v. ith other vegetable remedies
of great power, mid it is in the peculiar combination and
scientific manner of its preparation that Its remarkable suc?
cess in the cure of disease depends. It acts simultaneously
upon the stomach,the circulation and the bowel?: nod thus
three processes, which are ordinarily the result of three dif?
ferent kinds of medicine Rre carried on the same timo
through the instrumentality of this one remedial agent,
which gently stimulates while itdisinfeels and expels from
the stomach" and bowels ail that is irritating and St (V same
restores th.-ir vigor und tone. Its great merit is u'wi it meets
and neu Indizes the sctivcprtucTph) of disease itself and
wlien that is gone, the symptoms necessarily disappear.
The rapidity with which the patient recovers heullli and
strength under the triple ttmuonce is surprising. Each
new case in which it i? applied, furnishes in tin' result a
new certificate of its excellence: und we have only to poiul
to the accumulated testimony of multitude* who liave expe?
rienced its eflects, to convince Incredulity Itself of its real
, _ , _ _ New-York, July 31,1850,
A. n. & U. SANDS?GtnlUmert: [n the) Spring of l8+> I
\vus attacked wuha SCKOFCI.?CS DISEASE In the face,
commencing with asms!) pimple on the nose. This soon *
extended, and in a few mouth* tlio u hole face was involved.
The upper and lower lips both were very much ?wollen,
olmosl preventing my speech,and also rendering it next to
impossible to take any nourishment into the mouth. For
more than a year nothing but a liquid could pus* the Ups,
being introduced into my mouth ut one side, with a long
tube made for that purpose. The bones of the no?e wero
seen affected, and pieces ctiuie out; the cheeks were much
swollen, and my whole appearance repulsive in the ex?
treme to behold." In this distressed situation. I applied to
and was treated by some of our most eminent physicians
and surgeons, who prescribed both local and general rem?
edies, without affording scarcely any relief. Caustic was
applied to the ulcers on the nice, with a view of h i ruing
out the disease, and the scan produced by Its use will re
main as long as I lire. After exhausting all the remedies
within my reach, without receiving any reul rollet I became
discouraged, and endeavored to feel resigned, having no
prospect of relief except in death. Accidentally a dear
friend of mine recommended meto try your SARSAP ARIL
LA, which 1 Immediately procured. To my own astonish?
ment tuui that of myfrieuds, my health soon Improved, and
by continuing its use 1 am now thankful to say the ulcers
are healed, and the nose has assumed Its natural appearance.
I shall not cease to return thanks for the inestimable bene?
fit received from the use of SANDS' SARSAPAR1LLA.
Mirny more particulars I will clieerfidly communicate to any
person desiring the information. Yours with gratitude,
ELLEN GAY, 183 Bast-twenty-Iburtb-st
Fair Haven, Mass. August 22,1830.
messrs Sands: 1 regard i' but justice to yoorsolvss
and humanity to all similarly afflicted, to say ll.at your Sar
saparilla has cured me of the Chronic Laryngitis.
it would be diSftculf for me to describe the alarmiiijr con?
dition of my throat and vocal organs previous to the use of
your invaluable remedy. Dining nearly three years 1 was
forced to desist from the public duties of my profession;
and having made use of a great variety of professed speci?
fics, beeide submitting to more than thirty extremely paln
fiil caustic applications, I hud abandoned all hope of relief,
v. hen, us u dernier resort, 1 was led to a trial of your Sarsa
My disease was of soloug standing, and had so obsti?
nately resisted the best medical skill, lliut I am conscious it
cannot truly be said, my " faith bud saved ate," for I hud
none ; bill I trust 1 feel in some uppropriute degree gi re?
fill for the favorable result above uamed. I have now been
able to attend lo the duties of the pastorate for more than a
year, and having proved from actual experiment ?ia thor?
oughness of the cure, I could not feel justified in longer
withholding Ibis statement.
I am accustomed to keep a bottle of your Barsaparilla at
hand, and whenever exposed lo colds or exira labor, still
Ute it us a preventive. \ ei v gratefully yours,
S. C. DROWN. Pastor of Center-sL M E. Church.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, by A. B. k D.
SANDS, Druggists und Chemists, 100 FultOU-St, corner ?f
William. New-York ; sold also by Druggists generally
throughout the United Slates and Can ad OS. Price ?I per
bottle; ti bottles for $!>. 06 ImWliS
J- TABLE EXTRACT is the only remedy that can bo
relied on lor the permanent cure of Spinal Complaints, Spas?
modic Contractions, Irritation of the Nerves, Nervous or
Sick Headache, Nervous Tremors, Neurulgic Affections,
Apoplexe, Paralysis, General Debility, Deficiency of Nerv?
one and Physical Energy, ami nil Nervous Disorders, in
eluding the most dreadful of all diseases that ever ulfect tilts
human race?
Or Falling Sickness, Hysterical Kits, Convulsions, Spnsm9,
Jic. Doctor Hurt would Impress il upon the minds of tho
afflicted, that the Vegetable Extract is the only remedy ever
discovered that can be relied on for the permanent euro of
this most dread All of all diseases.
Physicians of undoubted skill mid experience. Ministers
of various denominations, as well a., hundreds of e?r emi?
nent citizens, ull unite in recommending the use of ibis truly
valuable medicine to their patients and friends who ure thus
afflicted, us the onlv remedy.
Dr. Hart?Dear Sir: My son bus, for three years, been
afflicted with Epileptic Kits, und had the best Medical aid
afforded in Ibis region of country, but lo no purpose. Every
two weeks, and sometimes every week, the paroxysms
would come buck . n him, sometimes ten or fifteen tit a time
and then lie would lose his reason. He became so bud that
we were fearful he would be ull entire IDIOT. He did not
know enough to eul his fond. One year ago, the 15th oflOSt
February, 1 procured of W. W. Roberts, Druggist, in I.?
Porte, a package of vour extract for Fits, AND HE HAS
NEVER HAD A FlT SINCE. He has tuken eleven pack?
ages; and although ho has never even hud any symptoms
or Fits since he commenced tlio use of the medicine, yet I
continued it until eleven packages were used up, Helms
taken none for three or four mouths past, and l.s PER?
FECTLY W ELL. His mind is restored and he is now ca?
llable of doing business us formerly, ami A HUNDRED
FACTS. Very respectmlly,
(Signed) ' NOAH MILLER.
Laporte. Ind. Feb. 23,1850.
Single Packages $3, Four Packages 610.
' A. B. ?v. I). SANDS, 100 Fultoh-st comer of William,
New-York, Wholesale Agents lor the Middle, Southern and
Western Stales, Canadas, the British Provinces and West
Indies. oia lmSfcW
The Genuine Compound Extract of
ttARSAPARILLA.- -There U nothing
K^morc difficult than to procure a medicine upon which
the purchaser may rely us genuine. The adulteration of
drugs and medicines Is practiced to an extern (hut would
perfectly astonish any one who i? not into the secrets Of Iii?
trade, Physicians complain of it, and Congress has been
petitioned to institute a commission for the prevention of
those frauds, Patent medicines ure of ull outers die most
vitluted. They ure often got up by men Ignorant of chemis?
try, medicine, and the human system, and who, conscious of
the wortldessness of their mix tures, cure very little of what ,
they ure composed, so that they cost nothing, The public
are but slightly uware of the extent to which this game is
curried. Tin: high character and scientific reputation of Dr.
James R Chlllou of New-York, who superintends directly
the preparation of Dr. 8. P.TOWNSKND'S COMPOUND
EXTRACT OF BARSAPARILLA, and whose certificate
accompanies every bottle, will satisfy ull, will place this
medicine far above suspicion, and leave no room to doubt
its purity or genuineness.
Anew und extensive establishment is now being com?
pleted in the Ciiv of Brooklyn, for the manufacture of Dr.
S. P. Townsend's world-renowned Sursupurlllu? which has
heretofore been prepared at Albany. But Inconsequence
of the vast demand for the medicine, and the increasing In?
terest manifested in It by the medical faculty, it has been
found necessary to remove tin: sent of manufacture to tho
vicinity of the great Anwrican Metropolis, thut the public
may have u belter opportunity of observing the extent and
character of the operations. Ah soon us the arrangements
orelcompleted, and the vurious departments of labor pro?
perly organized, medical men In particular, and the public
generally, w ill be Invited to cull and inspect for themselves
the systematic and scientific methods adopted in this ex?
tensive business. The exclusive direction of the manu?
factoring department will continue lo bo in charge of ilia
well known Chemist and Physician, James R. Gallon, of
this city.
To avoid Impositions, It will be necessary to see that
os well as the signutur? of Dr. S. P. Towuuend, is on the
outside wrapper of each bottle.
Office 82 Nussau-sf. New-York.
Sold by ail the principal Druggists and storekeepers gen?
erally throughout the country. o5 SMitWlm*
MTx'hanical medicine. ? Dr.
B A NN ING has returned to 341 15 road way, New-York,
for consultation and the management of Hennas and Vocal
Pulmonary, Dyspeptic, Nervous, Spinal andJFemal'! Weak?
nesses, and of drooping languor and physical deformity In
general, by means of his new set of TRESSES, BRACES
and SUPPORTS, together with Hydropadiy, Galvanism,
and such exercise and other rational means /w will educe
the energies of the weakened parts. A la.lv in attendance
on ladies. Office open from 3 A.M. U> 1 P.M. and from 2 to
4 P.M. His new TRL'SS and improved BRACE supplied
to Physicians and Druggists on liberal terms?(cash accom?
panying the order.) Physicians are invited to call and ex?
amine. oI9 tf
penard-st.-Eatablished for the ACCOCCHMENT
of Lndies desirous of a comfortable residence (hiring meir
confinement, under the care of Mrs. MAXWLLL, an ex?
perienced Accoucheuse,34 Llspermrd-St- Ail^JfJr
culiar to the Female Sex skillfully treated. "? J
V/ WATER.-AlsoCongresi-Spri'U' "'8JtC; j.orgaieby
phur Spring Water, German ?f?\ ATOVA, &i Wall-si
T m. PAoi^SIx^^
tor House, and intiuM^
?tTT^Tleasurable emo
HA I r ... well-executed portrait of a wo
wo?? fiSfilof2*7pW* whose uute for the
man excite u.c?uiI.? but how much greater is
fine arts **?*Zcurtby the livu.gaiidiovelyorigliaal.espe.
ll,e*lmii^'?' 5^ fbr "is free from spot or blemish. GOU
e*Wt???lAU > EI ICATEDSOAP is the only or
KACr/S WAWAg[ whidl woj effectually remove
""e \fX, o( toT'%on, disfigurements of the. .kin,
T/} Inm-ar In the ?liape of tan, pimples, freckles, sun
chips, chafes, cracks, and oil skin dls
KSS Gkmmm wouderfttl POL'DRES SUB
for fiilabed. rough, sallow skins. GOURAUD'S Ins tan
Uiieous L1GUID HAIR DYE colors red and gray or
white hair a besiiuful g'.ossv brown or black. ?OU
RAI 'd S HAIR RESTORATIVE, trial bottles2seach.
Be very careful to purchate these articles genuine, and
tl 's can only be done by procuring them at Dr. GOG
RAID'S well-known depil, 67 Walker-st. first store from
Bro&dway Calender tUtk itii-Tturd-tt. Ph?ad. odim

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