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New-York dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1854-1861, July 16, 1854, Image 3

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.fof 12 being unknown. Of the persons dying of chole
t e were 29 natives of tho United States; 67 of Ireland: 41
. many, and 8 of other foreigners, the nativity of 2 being
wn. At Ward’s Island 57 deaths occurred; 41 at the
lin street Hospital; and 44 at other institutions.
se Charge of Grand Larceny against
lbs A. Peverelly.— The investigation into this affair
„ eveloped the fact that the following property has been
- ' ved from the warehouse : Messrs. Taylor & Ritch, cor-
rf Pine and Front streets, had 192 bales cotton stored un
. care, and all of this was found to be there;
rs. Davidson 4 Co., 42 casks of lime juice, all correct;
• rs. Brewer and Caldwell, No. 20 Old Slip, 15 bales of
n, 9 missing; T. Laheins & Co., 62 Wall street, applied
0 bales of cotton, none could be found; Messrs. Pillott
< ). appi.ed for 22 bales of ootton, none found; Messrs,
druff & Co., applied for 69 hogsheads of sugar, 37 mis-
> ’ . Meyer & Stuckeh, 76 Beaver street, applied for 73
> ' iheads of suga-i, not more tlren 20 hogsheads in the store,
from some of these the marks had been erased. The ma
rate has refused to admit the elder prisoner to bail, but
* younger will be liberated by giving $3,000 bond for his
earance when wanted. Peverelly has also been commit
to answer the charge-of grand larceny, made against him
Mr. Lewis Henry Meyer, merchant, of No. 76 Beaver st.,
o charges him with stealing 57 hhds. of sugar, valued at
500.
Another Patent Safe Swindle.—Mr. J.
McDonald, a resident of Fleyd Co., Geo., on Friday called
the office of the Chief of Police, and stated that he had
en swindled out of SBS by a well-dressed young man whom
got acquainted with at Howard’s Hotel, where he was
jpping. The swindler, it appears, represented himself as
-Georgian, and soon gained the entire contidence of McDon
d. On the day mentioned they visited No. 289 Broadway,
id as they stepped into the doorway a.man rushea by them,
id iu haste dropped a ball; this was picked up by McDon
d’s companion, and the owner soon returned to claim it.
e said that it was a Chinere invention of an intricate char
ter, and that he had procured At in California. After some
x. irther conversation, a bet as its contents was proposed,
‘id Mr McDonald was asked'by his companion for the loan
t ’what money he bad about him. He advised him not to bet,
r ut finding him determined to do sc, advanced him SBS. The
all was opened, and McDonald’s friend found he had lost,
he winner snatched the money and ran off, followed by his
► ecomplice. Their arrest has not been effected.
I Suicide on Blackwell’s Island—The
' en Governors Censured. —Dr. Wilhelm held an iuquisi
on yesterday on the “ Island,” on the body of a young Ger
tan female, named Margaret Hill, who had destroyed her
elf by hanging. From the testimony of the physicians,
tree of whom were examined, It appeared, that the deccas
d, who was only 22 years of afce, had been received from the
enltentiary into the Lunatic Asylum, Blackwell’s Island,
.bout two months ago, in a very desponding and melancholy
tate; that the treatment produced no favorable change in her
<ondition ; and that on Tuesday evening she was discovered
• s n her room, suspended by a rope twisted from her bed
flothes, and attached to an iron bar across the window. Im
mediate attempts were made at resuscitation, and continued
Bfc-or several hours, but without success. The Jury returned a
of suicide by hanging herself, and also added, “we
find that it would be proper either not to allow
large a number of patients at the female Hall No. 1 of
IF “ said Assylum, or to have an additional number of atten-
I dants.” Signed by the Jury as follows : J. W. Kerr, M. D.,
k Roger S. Perkins, M. D., W. R. Richardson, M. D., John M.
M. D., Mathuel Hart, Edward Robeliar.
* Street Preaching.—The open air orators
in this city exhorted as usual on Sunday last, and a warm time
they must have had. There were several slight agitations in
the Park, more attributable, we presume, to spirituous than
spiritual influences. In Williamsburg a lire company ran
pell-mell into a large crowd of worshippers, creating great
alarm and disorder. Seventeen of the firemen were arrested.
An Aiderman was also arrested on Thursday and held to bail
to appear for examination on a charge of being engaged in
the disturbance. Mayor yyall, it is stated has requested Mr.
• Parsons not to appear to-morrow, which - request Mr. Parsons
(so it is said) promised to grant, but it is expected that a his
torical sermon on Popery from its origin to the present time,
will be Rev. John D. Wood, pastor of the M. E.
♦.phurch in Grand street, in the same place occupied by Par
sons last Sunday. It is also reported that the Catholics intend
to have street preaching near by. Sheriff Lott announces that
x several hundred specials will be present, to take part in the
exercises should their services be required. *
Arrest of a Hotel Thief.—A middle
aged man, of genteel appearance, giving the name of Edgar
Smith, was on Wednesday arrested, by sergeants Reed and
Hagan, of the reserve corps, when in the act of stealing a
carpet bag from the Albany steamboat, at the foot of
Cortlandt street, the property of John Hecher. The man has
lived, for the last thi co years, at a very respectable hotel in
the neighborhood of the City Hall. Ou searching his room,
there were found a quantity of shade fixtures, a carpet-bag,
books, prints, a number of brass rulers, 4c., together with
seventy-six pawn tickets, for property of almost every
character. Amongst them was a ticket for a dozen plaited
tablespoons, which had been stolen from French’s Hotel.
He admitted to the officers that for years-he had committed
larcenies, but never broke into houses or rooms, but only
took property when it fell in his way. He was taken before
the Mayor, and committed for examination.
Information for Butchers.—These worthy
fellow-citizens of ours, being of a very industrious turn of
mind, do not find time to read the daily papers, and conse
quently they are perfectly oblivious of the fact that the price
of beef cattle has fallen frem an average of 12 l-2c. a pound to
, 8 1-2 or 9c. Being under that, (for the r customers,) very un
fortunate hallucination of mind, they continue to charge about
the same price for a roast or steak that they did two mon hs
ago. We know it will be a pleasure to them to learn this in
tersting fact of such "an important decline in the price of cat
tle, which we hope their customers will not fail to communi
cate to them as soon as possible. It may be as well to remem
ber that ten or fifteen thousand sheep and lambs a week now
arriving rather has a tendency to cheapen too price, and ij. is
barely possible that the butchers could afford to sell mutton
and lamb a little lower.
Forgery on the Bank of New York.—
% Francis E. Lancaster, alias Lawrence, was arrested on a
■ charge of having committed a forgery, by signing the name of
Bernardo Gallol, of No. 22 Abingdon Place, to two checks
upon the Bank of the State of New York, one of which was
for SI,BOO, dated Jan. 5, 1854, and the other for SBSO, dated
March 21, 1854. Mr. Gallol kept an account at the bank. The
[ checks were paid some time back. The signatures having
| been so well executed, the teller immediately took the paper.
Immediately after the accused liad got the cash for the checks
left the city, and was not again seen in its precincts until
•’ Wednesday, when be was arrested by Mr. Merritt, of the Bank
(police. The accused admitted he had drawn the money upon
. tue checks. He was committed by J ustice Osborne for trial.
He is twenty-one years of age, and a native of New Hamp
shire.
Charge of False Pretencesand Forgery.
—Edward Stiffens was on Wednesday arrested by officer
MoAre, of the Second District Police Court, at a varnish man
ufactory in42d street, between the 7th and Bth avenues, on a
• charge of having, as is alleged by false and fraudulent repre
sentations and practices, feloniously obtained from thtf Custom
House about S4OO worth of property, consisting of hats &c.,
belonging to Ewald Obrecht, of 116 Varick street. The pro
perty was consigned io Mr. Obrecht, through Messrs. Schner
& Co., of No. 64 Broad street, and which goods were received
in this city by them iu the month of March last. Mr. Obrecht
• ■ further deposes that the said Edward Stiffens committed for-
gery in order to procure the said goods, and that he has sold
- the greater portion of them, and appropriated the proceeds to
his own pse. He was taken before Justice Clark and com
mitted for examination.
Frauds upon Emigrants.—A German emi
grant, named John Braun, appeared on Tuesday at tho
Mayor’s office and complained to First Marshal Stephens, that
an Emigrant-boarding house keeper, named John H. Strand,
of No. 66 Greenwich-s’., had charged and received from him
the sum of sl6 for one day’s board for himself, wife and bro
ther. Marshal Stephens dispatched Sergt. Bell after Straud,
who soon returned with him. Straud stated in defence that
he had paid four dollars for carting complainant’s luggage
f,from the ship to the house, and that he had three dollars
worth of wine, but with all of his fignring he could not make
it appear that his charge was just, and the Marshal not being
willing that the emigrant should pay such an exorbitant price
f®r cartage, ordered the money to be refunded and the license
of Straud revoked. 1
Arrest Upon Suspicion.—Catherine Lo
dine, colored, was on Wednesday arrested by officer Bloomer,
of the reserved corps, on suspicion of having entered the store
of Messrs., Slocum, Stowell A Co., No. 37 Broadway, on the
of Sunday last, and stolen three pieces of silk vest-
Ings, of the value of SBO. The woman, it is alleged, entered
the store, and asked the black porter to write a name for her
on a piece of paper, and whilst he was so employed, she stole
the goods. They were missed about an hour and a half after
wards. The porter, whose name is Henry Stoughtenburg,
• met the accused in Broadway, and gave her in charge. She
denies the whole matter, and says she came on Wednesday
from Philadelphia by the boat. She was held for examina-
* lion.
Arrest on a Charge op Carelessness.—
Peter Preterre, a druggist, 57 Anthony st., was on Wednes
day a rresied by Sergeant Smith, of the lower police court, on
'• a charge of having sold some tincture of opium to Henry
Leisky, of 77 Anthony street, and which he delivered to the
purchaser without having put a label on the bottle. Five
drops of the tincture were administered to a child of Leisky’s,
who was only twenty-four days old, from the effects of which
it died. Dr. Sackes, of Pearl street, was called in to see the
child, ami testified that one drop of the drug was sufficient to
dangerous symptoms on a child so young. The
offence is a misdemeanor. The accused was held to bail in
three hundred dollars, to answer.
Counterfeit Bills on , the Merchants’
Bank, Burlington, tt. —On Wednesday morning a man
named John Donnelly, was brought before Justice Osborn,
by the police of the First Ward, charged with uttering
and passing a counterfeit $5 note on the Merchants’
Bank of Burlington, Vt., at the store of Pierre Georget, No.
94 Grecnwich-st. The defendant was held to answer the
Charge. The spurious notes are handsomely executed and
well calculated to deceive the public. The paper is of very
light color and unusually thin. The vignette is a ship under
, full sail. No. 2,513, are signed W. J. Odell, Cashier, and A. S.
Catlin, President.
Crystal Palace.—At a meeting of the
- Crystal Palace Board of Directors on Monday afternoon, a
letter of resignation was handed in by the President, P. T.
Barnum. The resignation was accepted, and John H. White,
Esq., was unanimously elected President pro tern. A Com
mittee was appol- .-d to obtain the services of an efficient
Superintendent for the season before us, and it was resolved
to finally close the Exhibition on the 31st of October next. It
was further resolved to appoint a Committee with power to
dispose o: the Crystal Palace and all other property of the
deliverable on or after the Ist day of November
next.
Alleged Embezzlement.—The examination
of Edward J. Madden, formerly Secretary of the Knicker
bocker Building Association, who was recently arrested
charged with having unlawfully appropriated tho sum of
$1,089 of the funds of the Association to h.s own use, was on
Monday pieced on his examination before Justice Osborne.
Jas. McLaughlin, one of the complainants, was cross-examine.!
by counsel for the defence, after which the case was post
poned f< r a week, lhe offence, if any is proven, is a misde
meanor, and pw.ishable the same as a petit larceny or an
rssault and battery.
’ Charge of Libel.—Wm. L. Willett, for
m»rly proprietor of the “ City Mills,” corner of Broome and
Lewis sts., was on Monday arrested by Officer Campbell, of
the Lower Police Court, charged with having libelled Edward
< F. Creenc, formerly superintendent of said mills, by publish
ing dm in a manner which, it is alleged, bad a tendency to
injure his reputation. It appears that some months since Mr. ‘
Willett failed in business for the sum of $150,000, and at the
time ewed Mr. Greene $215, lor wklih he sued and got judg
nent but no payment. After the trial closed, the allege! libel
was published by the accused. He was taken before Justice
Osborne, and held to bail in SSOO to answer the charge.
New Kind of Pavement.—Preparations
ire making opposite the Post Office in Nassau-st., for laylne
town a new iron pavement. Each block is an iron spoked
wheel, about twelve inches in diameter. The upper side of
he spokes and periphery, which are to form the surface of
ihe street, ard each about an inch in thickness, tapering off o
an eight of an inch at the bottom. These wheels are about
six inches deep, and when laid down side by side upon the
street presents the appearance of an immense iron honey,
comb. To afford foot-hold for the horses, the surface of the
’ron has been notched and cut into grooves. The interstices
xe to be filled with gravel. *
Another Arrest fob Arson.—A man ria
aed George Werner, who keeps a porter-house at 151 Twen
y-seventh street, was on Tuesday arrested charged with
aving on Monday night set fire to his place with evil inter.t.
Jpon examination, however, the accused showed conclusive
. y that he was in another part of the city on the night of the
re. Evidence was also produced before the Fire Marshal,
bowing that during the absence of Mr. Werner and h’s
imily, thieves had entered thi house, broken open two
.-unks, from which they s'ole money and other property to
ae value of SSO and then fired the- place. Mr. Werner, at
ie close of the examination was honorably discharged.
The Walker Divorce ,Trial.—The Court
net at 9 o’clock on Sunday morning for the purpose of re
•eii ing the verdict in this case but unfortunately the jury had
lot agreed, and required information from the Court on cer
ate points, which having been given they again retired,
jut at about twelve o’clock they again returned and
dated that there was no pos ibility of their agreeing. Th< y
were then discharged. Eleven jurors were for the plaintiff
and one for the defendant. The eleven afterwards publish
ed a card in which they reflected severely upon the charac'er
of the dissenting juror and expressed their convictions that
Mrs. Walker was a high-minded, pure and virtuous woman.
The Great Republic.—The remains of the
mammoth clipper-ship Great Republic were sold at public
auction on Wednesday last at the Merchants’ Exchange. The
auctioneers were L. M. Hoffman 4 Co., and the sale was
x made on account of the Insurance Companies. The first bid
•was $15,000. The price obtained was $28,250, the purchaser
being lx. B. Palmer, Esq., a well-known shipping merchant.
The price realized was comparatively nothing. The ship, it
-will be recollected, was partially burned last Winter, while
lying at her dock at the foot of Dover-st. The hull, however,
remained nearly free from serious injury.
Robbery of a Gold Watch.—Yesterday
worn log officer Jourden, of tb e Sixth Ward, arrested an old
•offender called JacK Btake. upon a charge of steaftng a val
uable gold watch and a pocket-book containing S3O from Pe
ter Donnelly, while he waa perambulating the Five Points.
Aaearch warrant v.-as issued for the house of the prisoner,
and the officer found the stolen property concealed to the de
fendant’s trunk. Blake was brought before Judce Osborn at
the Tombs and fully committed for trial at the Court of Gen
eral Sessions.
Elevated Railway for Broadway.— The
Model of O’Neil's plan <f an I levated Railway, now exhlblt’ne
in the Rotunda of the Ci-y Hall, has attracted considerable
attention during the past week. Those wbo have not exam
ined It should do so before its removal. The estimated cost
of this Road is $3,000,000, to extend from the Battery to Union
Square. Capitalists and property owners particularly should
, look into this invention. Such a Railroad would undoubtedly
relieve Broadway, and make that thoroughfare of our city
one efils greatest novelties to the visitor from abroad.
Mad Cattle in our Public Thorough
•? r / RES '"7 T^. e Eo&rd of Aldermen passed an ordinance during
the week, for the purpose of preventing the driving of cattle
throngn our streets during -the day-time. But it will never
go tnrouf-’h -be Board of Counclimen. That class of citizens
as a hopeful sign of the good time coming
> myctet les oftbo Cb/SS”’” " Ot lnl “ ed ta ‘°
_ DaRI , N , G Kob »ery.—-At a l-te hour on Sat
th* annWmp burglar effected nn entrance into
and
r The Burning of Jennings & Co’s. Store
The parties charged with setting tire to the. store of Wm T
, Jennings & Co., by which several firemen lost their lives were
on Monday brought up for examination before Jiunlea O
borne, and the matter resulted in Edwin Snyder and Geortr
Lowery being committed for trial, and Robert White beirm
held as a witness. “
Allegations of Perjury.—James Be»v
wasen Wednesday arrested by officer Patterson of the lower
Police court, upon the complaint of Patrick Meßolton, of 213
'Third avenue, who swears that in the month of May last the
swore falsely in a cause pending in the Superior
in which he xxas defendant, and the complainant was
plaintiff. The action was on a note for two hundred and
seventy dollars. The accused denies the charge. He was
held to bail by Justice Osborn in one thousand dollars to
answer.
Charge of Forgery.—Frederick Bowden
was on Thursday arrested on a charge of having forged the
names of Messrs. Holman, Gray & Co., to an order drawn
on Messrs. Vernon, Brothers k Co., 118 Fulton street, for five
reams of paper, ilr. Holman was in the store at the time
the order was presented, who, on seeing it, pronounced it
a forgery. Bowden was arrested and taken before Jus
tice Otborne, by whom he was committed for examination.
Nearly a dozen similar orders have before been presented
and honored.
~ Man Missing.—A German named Franz
Rash, about forty-six years, left home on the morning of the
Fourth of July in order to go on an excursion on board the
steamboat Champion, and has not since been heard ot. He
parted from his friend, Augustus Ihl, in Centre street, and
was then going to the foot of Robinson street. He had on a
Panama hat and linen coat. Any informa'ion regarding him
will be received by Mrs. Ihl at No. 83 avenue B.
Interesting Scene. —The annual examina
tion of the pupils of that excellent institution, the Asylum for
the Deaf and Dumb, was held on Wednesday afternoon.
There were present a large audience, among whom were some
of our most eminent citizens and some of the officials of the
heads of departments of the State. The exercises were very
interesting.
Arrest on Suspicion.'—Joseph Lake,
Richard W. Griffith, and George W. Bowles, were arrested
on Friday by officer Duffy of the 4th Ward, on suspicion of
having broken into and robbed the clothing store of Charles
Emmccs, No. 11 Peck Slip. They were taken before Justice
Cshorn and committed to await an examination.
JKs?” In the case of James Turner, a Long
shore-man, recently arrested on a charge of arson in having
set fire to the basement of the dwelling house 96 Amos-st.,
the prisoner was on Monday brought up for examination be
fore Justice Etuart, who held him to bail in $5,')00. This
Turner failed to procure and he was committed for
trial.
Worlb.
TROTTING OVER THE UNION (L. I.) COURSE.
MONDAY, July IC—Match S4OOO, h. ft. Five mile heats in
harness.
H. Woodruff’s ch. g. Prince, (trotter) rec’d forfeit.
G. Spicer’s g. g. Hero, (pacer) paid forfeit.
Tl'.e race between Lady Moscow and Lady Collins was post
poned.
TUESDAY, July 11,1854—Trotting Match for S9OO, Mile heats,
best 3 in 5, in harness.
S. McLaughlin sb. m. Lady Moscow 2 11 1
H. Woodruff s br, m. Lady Collins 12 2 2
Time, 2:38^—2:35%—2:38—2:34)4,
THURSDAY, July 13—Match SIOOO. Two mile heats in har
ness.
D. Pfifer’s r. m. Lady Franklin 2 11
H. Woodruff’s br. m. Lady Collins 1 2 2
, Time. s
First heat. Second heat. Third heat.
First mile 2:43% 2:37% 2:46
Second mile 2:39% 2:43% 2:44
Total 5:23 . 5:21 5:30
TROTTING AT BABYLON, L. I.
SATURDAY, June 24—Match for $l9O, Mile heats, best 3 in 5,
on the road.
B. Norton’s gr. g. Gray Harry, in harness 1 2 11.
S. Carill’s gr. h. Florizel, to skeleton wagon 2 12 2
PAVILION COURSE, ROSE VALLEY, WAYNE COUNTY,
N. Y.
TUESDAY, July 4,lßs4—Purse and Stake $l5O, Two mile heats
in harness.
C. Hoyt’s gr, g 11
S. H, Skinner’s b. m. Lady Brooks 2 2
Time, 5:35% —5:44%.
RACING AND TROTTING IN CALIFORNIA.
UNION COURSE, SAN FRANCISCO.
FRIDAY, June 2, 1854—Trotting. Purse SSOO, Two mile heats,
in harness.
C. S. Ellis’s (G. Green’s) bl. g. D. C. Broderick... 2 0 11
John Crook’s ch. g. Sorrel Ned 10 2 2
Time, 5:46—5:46%—5:50—5:49%.
SUNDAY, June 11—Drayman’s Trotting Purse $l5O, $59 to
second best, for all horses used in carts or drays, Mile heats,
best 3 in 5, in harness.
Geo. Bennett’s gr. g. Grey Eagle 12 12 2 1
J. Session’s gr. g. Jack 2 3 3 11 3
C. Silverman’s ch. g. Dutch Tom. 5 1 2 3 3 2
E. Wallingford’s Lady of the Lake 4 4 4 4 4dr
Wm. M. Bent’s ch. g. Yellow John 3 5 5 5 dr
Time, 3:39—3:45—3:33—3:39—3:35—3:41.
After the above, a scrub race of a mile came off between a
grey afid a sorrel horse, for $25, which was won by the for
mer, after a severe contest, In 2:09.
SAME DAY—Pacing Match for S2OO, Mile heats, in harness.
Mr. Fox’s gr. g. White Squall 11
Mr. Carney’s b. g. Shuffling Jim 2 2
Time, 3:33—3:29.
PIONEER COURSE, SAN FRANCISCO.
SUNDAY, June 4—Purse $250, for all Running horses, Mile
heats.
W. G. Treat’s b. g. Black Dick, 90 lbs 11
Mr. Burdett’s ch. g. Pontiac, 121 lbs 2 dis
Mr. Marshall’s ch. g. Ito, 121 lbs 3 dis
Time, 1:57—1:58.
Pontiac won the second heat, but coming in with 4 lbs. less
than his prescribed weight, was declared distanced.
SUTTER COURSE, SACRAMENTO, CAL.
SATURDAY. May 27, 1854—Trotting Match for SI,OOO, Mile
heats, best 3 in 5.
C. Green’s b. g. Geo. Morgan 2 11 1
Mr. Bush's gr. g. Recorder 1 2 2 2
Time, 3:28-3:13—3:15—3:18%.
SUNDAY, May 28—Proprietors’ Purse SIOO, for all Running
horses, Mile heats, best 3 in 5.
Mr. Gilman’s ch. g. One-Eyed Riley 2 2 111
Mr. Berry’s bl. g. Black Bill 11 2 2dr
Mr. Ramsey’s b. g. Butcher Boy 3 dist.
Time, 2:07—2:08—2:03—2:09%.
SAME DA Y—Proprietors’s Purse SIOO, for Trotting and Pacing
horses, Three mile beats, t® go as they please.
Mr. Thomas’s ro. g. Hangtown 3 11
Mr. Berry’s b. g. Mingo 12 2
Mr. Green’s b. g. (Seo. Morgan 2 3 3
Time, 9:48-9:27—9:19.
SATURDAY, June 3—Proprietors’ Purse SIOO, for Running
horses, Hile beats.
Mr. Odell’s ch. g. Jack o’ the Green 11
Mr. Jenkins’s ch. g. Bill Mac 2 2
Mr. Ranney’s b. g. Butcher Boy 3 dr
Time, 2:00—2.00%.
SUNDAY, June 4—Proprietors’ Purse SIOO, for all Trotting
and Pacing horses. Mile heats, best 3 in 5. in harness.
Mr. Shear’s br. g. San Francisco 112 1
Mr. Berry’s b. g. Mingo 2 2 1 2
Mr. Steven’s br. g. Oregon John 3 3 dr
Mr. Wood’s ch. g. S. L. Berrv 4 dist.
Time, 2:57—2:59—2:57—2:55.
UNION COURSE.
SUNDAY, June 11—Trotting Match for $2,009, Mile heats, best
3 in 5.
Mr. Stevens’s br. g. Dan Lisle 11l
Mr. Armstrong’s br. g. Whalebone 2 2 2
Time, 2:56—2:50—2:53.
UNION COURSE, NEVADA.
SATURDAY, June 3—Running Match for S2OO, catch weights,
three hundred yards.
C. A. Foy’s gr. m. Lady Romp 1
T. Lobdell’s gr. m. Grizzly •. . 2
Won by only a neck.
SAME DAY —Match for S4OO. catch weights, half mile heats.
Mr. Lobdell’s ch. g, Henry Olay 11
Mr. Jones’s gr. m. Mary Miller 2 2 .
SAME DAY—Match for $75, catch weights, six hundred yards.
T. Lancaster’s b. g. Crain Hook 1
Helman May’s b. g. Stranger 2
Won with ease by thirty feet.
Trotting Challenge.—The owner of High- ■
land Maid has offered to trot his mare against any horse in
the world for from $3,000 to $5,000, mile heats, best three in
five, to come off within two weeks after the match is made.
A twenty mile race has been made between two horses, for
SSOO a side, to take place on the Union Course. Jack Waters
and Lady Brooks are also matched to go on the 18th inst. 1
Sale of Trotting Horses.—One of the
largest horse sales that has been held in this city for several
months past, came oft’ on Tuesday last, at the New York
Tattersails, corner of Thirty-ninth street and Sixth
avenue. The establishment is owned by N. Cle
ments. Mr. Henry Palmer conducted the sales. The
celebrated trotting horse “Mac” was sold to Mr. Mann of
Baltimore for S4IOO ; “Tacony” was purchased by Mr. J. G.
Bevans of this city, for $3700; “Frank Forrester” went at
§2550, to Mr. Mann also ; “Barnum” was withdrawn, as he
had been probably sold on the proceeding day for $3900. A
bay and a black mare, competent to 215 together, were sold
at $1350. Upwards of a dozen trotting horses of inferior
powers, or little training, but excellent animals notwithstand
ing, were sold at prices ranging from S2OO to $550. There
was a very large attendance during the sale, amounting to
at least a thousand persons; the bidding was brisk and tho
competition lively.
New Race Track.—Mr. L. Vining has
completed a new race track just beyond Hopperville, near
Mariposa, California, SOO yards long, on which the bloods have
been trying their nags lately.
Sporting in Sonora.—According to an ad
vertisement in the Sonora Herald a Jockey Club has lately
been organized in that city, composed of the first citizens of
the lurg. Their first meeting was to take place on the 15th of
last month ; and ere long, as the Club grows in strength and
members, we may anticipate liberal purses for not only run
ning but trotting horses, which will naturally Induce blood
stock from all parts of the country, combined with the well
known reputation of the President, A. A. Marshall, Esq.,
who, by the way, is up and a fly at racing, and well known
as a true sportsman and honnorable supporter of the turf.
Broad Rock Races.—We learn from the
Richmond Daily Dispatch that Mr. Boyden has made five
entries to ihe Broad Rock races; and that the friends of the
Turf in New York have resolved to visit Virginia twice a
year with their stables, in order to ensure good sport.
Death of Cassius M. Clay.—We regret to
announce the death of this very popular trotting stallion, who
died of inflammation of the bowels on Thursday night last.
He died in ihe same stable that Black Hawk did, of the same
disease, and in the same month. B. H. (Bed on the sth of
July, 1850, at Montgomery, Orange Co., N. Y. Singularly
enough, at the time of his death he was matched to trot C. M.
C. for §IOOO.
Cricket.—At the meeting held Wednesday,
on the ground of the New York Club at Hoboken, the follow
ing players were chosen for the National Match, United
States vs. Canada, to be played at Toronto Wednesday and
Thursday ncx\ July 19 and 20 : Messrs. Sharp, Waller, Bing
ham. Gibbs, i am, Wright, Comery, Fletcher, Cuyp, Marsh,
and F. Tinson. Mr. Nicholls, of the Sunday Mercury, wili
s and umpire, some of the players leave here to-day (Sunday),
but the body of them start on Monday morning, by the six
o’clcckt’ ain on the Hudson River Railway. They all meet
at Nirgara Falls, and proceed Tuesday morning to Toronto.
The mmes of the Canada men have not been furnished, but
they are expected to be stronger than they brought down here
last season. Cap'atn Gaiway and Pickering. Esq.,
will be among the eleven. A gentleman from Newark was
on the ground trying to form a match between eleven ot New
ark against eleven of New York—all Americans—but had to
postpone it till after the above great match. An interesting
single n a ch was played between De Grave and Winterbot
tom. They played even at first, and De Grave best. De
Grave then gave three wickets and again won, when Winter
bottom acknowledged himself beat.
Game of Quoits. —A game of quoits for
SSOO was played at the Atlantic Hotel, in Jersey City, oij the
4th instant. Three proficient players of Jersey City, Messrs.
Wm. Fryden, John Gardiner, and James Graham, were
matched against Messrs. Andrew Bates, Alexander Pettrie
and John Murray, of Brooklyn. The former won the
game.
Pistol Shooting— A Challenge.—Owing
to the frequent and urgent solicitaticns of many of my friends
lam induced to make the following propositions :
1. I will fit a dollar to the end of a twig two inches long,
and while a second person will hold the other end in his
mouth, so as to biingthe coin within an inch and a half of his
face, I engage to strike the dollar three times out of five at
the distance of ten paces or thirty feet. I will add in expla
nation, that there are several persons willing and ready to
hold the twig or slick as described above, when required.
2. I will hit a dollar tossed in the air, or any other object
of the same size, three times out five, on a uh e' and flre.
3. At the word, I will split three bails oucoffive on a knife
blade, placed at the distance of thirty feet.
4. I will hit three birds out of five, sprung from the trap,
s anding thirty feet from the trap when shooting.
5. I v ill break, at the word, five common clay pipe stems
out of f even, at the distance of thirty feet.
6. I engage to prove by a fair trial, that no pistol shot can
be produced wh® will shoot an apple off a man’s head, at the
disianceof thirty feet, oftener than I can. Moreover, I will
produce two persons willing and ready to hold the apple on
ihtir heads for me, when required to do so.
7. I will wager, lastly, that no person in the United States
c:<n be pr oduced who will hit a quarter of a dollar at the dis
tance of thirty ieet, oftener than I can, on a uhetl and flre.
I am willing to bet $5,000 on any of the above propositions,
cn -fourth of that amount forfeit. So soon as any bet will be
closed, ihe money shall bo deposited in the Bank of the State
of Missouri, until paid over by the judges, or withdrawn, less
f > felt. I will give the best and most satisfactory references
that my share will be forthcoming * when any of my proposi
tions are taken up. Any one desiring to take up any of my
propositions must address me by letter through the St. Louis
l’< si Office, as the advertisements or notices of newspapers
might not meet my eye. Propositions will be received until
the first of September next. Edmund W. Paul,
140 Sixth street, between Franklin avenue and Morgan street,
St. Louis, Mo.
C/it. Edmund W. Paul.—Dear Sir :—Having noticed your
challenge for Pistol Shooting in yesterday morning’s Republi
can, you may use my name as one ready to hold the coin as
mentioned in proposition No. 1, or the apple as mentioned in
proposition No. 6. Your ob’t serv’t,
Chas. D. St. Vrain.
PROPOSITION TO MR. EDWARD W. PAUL.
Mr. S. A. Suydam, (of New York city.) will wager $2,000,
or more, one-half forfeit, that Mr. Paul, (of St. Louis,) cannot
hit the ordinary size target of an iron man, (in a room,) at 10
paces, (?0 feet,) oftener than he (S. A. Suydam ;) each party
to shoot with a pistol, one hundred shots, at’the word “ one •”
either party shooting after the word “one,” to be considered
as having missed the man; the word to be given in one second.
Each party to choose one friend, and the two together to
choose a third, v.hose (3; names are to be shaken together in a
hat, and the one drawn (by any disinterested person upon
whom bath parties can agree) is to be the judge, from whose
decision there shall be no appeal. The match to come off in
the city or county of New York, one month after the date o
the acceptance of this propesition. Mr. S.’s money Is ready a
the office of the Spirit of the Times, No. 3 Park Place, N. Y.
New York, July 10(7., 1854.
CHALLENGE TO MR. EDWARD W. PAUL, OF ST. LOUIS, MO.
I will shoot with you four roaches, as follows:
Ist. One match at 15 paces (15 feet,) deliberate aim, twenty
shots each (string measurement,) for SSOO.
2d. One match at 20 paces (GO feet), at deliberate aim, 20
>hofs each (string measurement), for §SOO.
O De n,atch at -0 paces (150 feet), at deliberate aim,
-0 shots each (string measurement), for §SOO.
4 h. One match at 75 paces (255 feet), 20 shots each (string
rceasuiemcnt), for ssco.
String measurement to be from centre of ball to centre of
target- lhe matches to come of on the Metairie race course,
New Orleans, two matches each day, two consecutive days in
ike Cretweek tu January, 1855. Each match to bo one-haif
’? e . !“ bc d f posited with the Editor of the
Spirit of the limes,” before the 15th November next. The
arrangements to be made In the usual manne-
A premium of $251) will bo given for’'shooting these
matches upon the terms above offered.
As to ShooMng “apples from a roan’s head,” that is a trick
of the trade.” When Mr. Paul shall have accomplished that
feat In public, I shall be ready to meet his “propositions” on
that score. John Taylor.
New York, July 21,1851.
—— ——. •
Pedestrianism.—The seven miles walking
match lor SSOO a-side between the English Champion and the
North Star of Canada 1« progressing favorably. A third de
posit of SSO a-slde was made with the editor of the Spirit of
tic Times on Tuesday, as forfeit, and the match will be an in
terosting one or we miss our guess. It takes place on the
4th cf September next, but the ground has not yet been select
ed. The North Star has never yet been beaten, and it is
thought by some that more than seven miles within the hour
must be accomplished if he ’.s defeated in this match. The
English Champion Las.a big reputation, however, and there
is co doubt that It will be a very close thing between them.
« e hope the best man will win.
I'fems of Uete, in j|nef.
Mr. Silas Horton and wife, who some
time since, by their noble exertions, removed a tree which had
fallen across the track of the New York and Erie road, thus
avoiding the horrors of a collision, have beeu presented, through
the President of the Company, each with a Life pass, a medal,
and a silk dress for Mrs. Horton. Accompanying the presents
was a letter expressing the gratitude of the Company for their
humane conduct.
A merchant of West Stockbridge,
Mass., while on a recent visit to New York had a pocket book
containing a considerable sura of money abstracted from his
pocket, and two or three weeks since it w»s returned to him by
a Catholic priest, to whom it was given at the confessional,
minus some S>so or S6O, which the thief had appropriated to his
own use, before his conscience had been awakened.
A beautiful mirage was witnessed at
Kenosha, on Lake Michigan, last Sunday. Vessels were seen
at immense distances, apparenily sailing in the air. occasionally
duplicated, and sometimes triplicated. • The Michigan shore was
said to bc visible a part of the day, and whilst some insisted on
it that they could distinguish the sand hills, trees and bushes.
A London paper states that a lady was
recently travelling in an oxpnious alongside a fashionably dress
ed man, who had on his finger a splendid ring; on returning
home she missed her purse, containing about £4, but ia the lin
ing of her dress she found the rii>g she had seen on the person
who sat beside her in the omnibus. A jeweler valued it at forty
pounds.
There was a Know Nothing riot at
Buffalo cn the 13th inst. A number of Irishmen assembled op
posite the American House, called upon the preacher to come
out and address them, whereupon, without further provocation
that we can learn, were pelted into and “beautifully” mauled.
Five Irisbrren were arrested and fined $5,00 each.
few?” The cholera is producing a fearful pan
ic in the vicinity of Toledo, Ohio Its worst ravages have been
in the village of Eutaw, across the river. The inhabitants have
all either I'ed or died; and the village i? deserted. In Toledo
about a dozen deaths occur daily; but the last report says the
plague is abating.
The Aspinwall Courier states that
Bingham, the actor, who was shot on the Isthmus, a short time
since, for making himself fainiliar with another man's wife, hai
been under the care of a physician at that place, and is in a fair
M aj' of recovery. He is to leave on the next steamer for New
York.
The JEronauts who went up at Hart
ford on the Fourth, say that as they reached a great height over
the river, the water became perfectly pellucid, and they could
see any ob ject in it, even to the bottom, as distinctly as they could
look through clear water in a glass.
The clothing business of Boston is said
to amount to $15,000,000 annually. There are four houses which
give employment, directly or indirectly, to five thousand per
sons, scattered throughout the New England States, in most of
which these houses have agencies.
Paine, the Worcester Spy remarks,
has overcome the difficulty arising from electrical explosions,
and that he has perfected his invention for producing light, heat
and motive power from the desomposition of water. This an
nouncement will be received with great incredulity.
A young lady named M ary Ann, daugh
ter of John Beachler, of Washington city, has recently fallen heir
to SIOO,OOO by the death of a relative in Germany. The condi
tion attached to the will is somewhat unusual. She must marry
on arriving at the age of eighteen, or forfeit the estate.
A few days since at Brighton. Mass.,
the cattle train brought down several cars loaded with hogs.—
The animals suffered so much from the extreme heat, that 75 of
the number died almost immediately after they were placed
on the ground.
The French Minister of Marine re
cently gave orders to have a complete collection made at
Pondcihery and Reunion, of Asiatic Hydrocatycus, a plant
which a late discovery has proved effectual in the cure of lep
rosy'.
A young man of Bayonne, France, has
just invented a mode of electric telegraph, by which the dis
patch is printed in ordinary letters or conventional signs, by Cae
telegraph itself, at the point of departure, at the end, and at
several intermediate stations simultaneously.
The quarantine regulations established
at St. Augustine, Fla., about two months since, have been re
moved, and passengers are now allowed to enter the city from
Jacksonville, or any other point either by land or water, with
out molestation.
On the Western rivers, from the Ist of
January of the presenUyear to the Ist inst., there have beeu one
hundred steamboat disasters. On the Ohio river, iu the same
period, there have been from one hundred to one hundred and
fifty coal boats,, with a large number of lives, lost.
An Albany paper says that the Catho
lie church, at Keesville, Essex Co., this State, has assnmed a po
sition similar to that which led to the excommunication of the
chyrch of St. Louis, Buffalo.
An unknown man deliberately placed
his neck on the rail of the Michigan Central Railroad, a few days
since, as the train was approaching. His head was instantly
severed from his body.
In the northern part of New Hamp
shire some thirty thousand acres of woodland have been on flre
for several days, and a large portion has already been burnt
over.
The journals of the House of Repre
sentatives of Georgia, amounting to 4,000 volumes of 1,200 pages
each, were burned, or greatly injured by water, at the .lire
which broke out on the 4th inst., at Savannah, Ga.
The walls of the St. John’s (Episcopal)
church, creeling in Troy, fell in on Saturday week, carrying
with it the main roof. No one was injured, the workmen being
at the time of the accident at dinner.
Recently, a young woman named Da
vis, an Irish Protestant, committed suicide at Cohoes, because
her friends reprimanded her for marrying a Catholic, a few
days before.
The quantity of pork, lard and bacon,
arriving at Albany at tide water, from the opening of navigation
to and including the first week in July, is 48,197,6'Jl lbs., an in
crease over last year of 10,000,000 lbs.
At New Orleans on the 18th ult., an
old gentleman on leaving the cars at Stratford Bridge, as the
down train was passing by, was struck on the head, and in
stantly killed.
Orestes A. Brownson has joined the
Know Nothings. Orestes stipulates for one restriction of the
creed, that while it need abate none of its hostility to foreigners,
it will cease its proscription to native born Catholics.
A chime of nine bells has been placed
in the new church of the Trinity, at Cleveland, Ohio. The heav
iest weighs 2,360 pounds—the aggregate weight of the whole is
9,931 pounds.
The entire estimate of the annual crop
of clover seed for the seed-growing States of the Union, is act
down for this year at 1,000,000 bushels—amounting to $5,000,-
000.
The country in this vicinity suffered
badly in consequence of the drought until the late rain. Now
it looks as charming as ever. On Long Island the soil was near
ly as dry as ashes.
Kanehamcha, King of the Kanackas,
has issued a proclamation, in which he declares his entire neu
trality in the vt ar now pending in Europe. Cool, for Kaucham
eha, isn’t it ?
Mr. Kavenaugh, one of the recently
elected bishops of the Methodist Episcopal Church South, is a
practical printer. Of course he knows how to pull the devil’s
tail.
JSSJ 7 ” Two young men, Englishmen, named
William Percival, aged 20, and Eli Hoyle, aged 24, were drown
ed while bathing in a pond in Hallislon, Massachusetts, on Sun
day last.
The town council of Franklin, La., has
officially fixed the price cf beef, in that town, at six cents per
pound. Wonder if such a provision would be submitted to in
New York?
Rezin Watson, the late deputy warden
of the Ohio penitentiary, who was dismissed for extreme cruel
ty to a prisoner, died suddenly at Mount Vernon, on the 3d in
stant.
William Sullivan, one' of the partici
pators in the Burns’ riot at Boston, was arrested by the author
ities of New Orleans, recently, whither he had fled to escape
punishment.
JS©”" Six slaves escaped from their masters
in Grant Co., Ky., on the 10th inst. Oa the 12th they visited
’ Cincinnati, where it was ascertained the slaves had taken the
express train in the “Underground Railroad” for Canada.
There was recently shipped from Balti
more to Charleston one hundred and eighty tons of Tennessee
copper ore.
There will be less than an average crop
of wheat in Maryland this year. Other crops in that State look
well.
The Pan-Handle Railroad, which cross
e’s two counties, —the pan-handle of Virginia,—above Wheeling,
was formally opened on the 4th inst.
Rev. Lewis Dwight, Secretary of the
Massachusetts Prison Discipline Society, died at Boston on the
13th inst.
From the city of Mexico we learn that
a new expedition under Count Raousset de Boulbon, was look
ed for at Gueyamas.
Santa Anna has sent the Grand Gross
of Guadaloupe to Victoria, the Emperor Napoleon, the King of
Prussia, and others.
JS©’- A man named Patrick Marring, a re
sident of Little Fall, N. J.,, was drowned in the Passaic river, at
that place, on Saturday last
A Mrs. Ann Conner, who was visiting
at Weymouth, Atlantic Co., N. J., with her friends, was instant
ly killed by lightning on Sunday last.
The Apostolic Nuncio of Munich has
presented to Professor de Liebig the diploma of a member of
the Academy of Sciences of the Pope.
An interesting child, a daughter of
J. Coover. of Sheppensburg, Pa., was accidentally drowned
last week.
Dr. Palfrey, of Cambridge, Mass., is
at work preparing for the press an elaborate history of New
York.
Two lads, Henry C. Steiner and Sa
muel Givler, each aged eight years, were drowned a few days
since, in'Cumberland Co., Pa. e
The citizens of Cleveland, Ohio, are
about erecting very extensive water-works, at a cost of half a
million dollars.
A steam dredge, recently introduced
into the harbor of Charleston, is attracting much attention from
the citizens of that place.
The machine shop and foundry of
Roupe &. Wi.'eox, near New Haven, was destroyed by tire on
the morning of the 14th inst. Loss $30,000.
Charles W, Sanders, a gunsmith, re
siding at Saratoga, was committed to jail on the 14lh inst., for
attempting to his wife with arsenic, administered in beer.
Southern planters are recommended,
for the future, to pack their cotton in hogsheads and notia bugs,
as heretofore has been the custom.
The Hudson river is now so low near
Castleton, that most of the vessels, in attempting to cross, ge
aground.
The dysentery, as an epidemic, js said
to be prevailing in Charles Co., Md., where its effects are quite
fatal.
IJigy” A quicksilver mine has been discover
ed at Walesburg, Oregon.
Col. Colt has commenced building one
hundred houses on his land in Hartford.
Extensive locomotive works, covering
several acres, are about to be erected at Dunkirk.
The population in Washington is esti
mated to be not far from 53,000.
There are three hundred and sixty.one
Congregational churches now in this State.
On the 4th inst., at Nashua, N. H.,
the thermometer marked 105 degrees in lhe shade I
Stephen Hoag, a farmer, died of hy
drophobia, near Buffalo, on Tuesday last.
The New Hampshire Legislature ad
journed, without day, on the 15th inst.
JKg"- It is said Matt. Ward honored Pork
opo’is wi h his presence on Tuesday last.
On Wednesday, in the vicinity of Phil
adelphia, two persons were killed by lightning.
BSy" Cholera has made its appearance in
Quebec. One or two cases have occurred.
J3©“ The rot has made its appearance in
the potato fields of New Jersey.
The fruit crop of Delaware will be
very light this year.
The Pimento crop of Jamaica will be
short this season on account of the cholera.
Used up.—There are a great many ways
of being used up. .An author is used up when some envious
or partizan journalist has written two columns to show that
he lacks common sense. A pretty romance is used up as
soon as marriage sets in. A “reformer” is used up as soon
as his labors do not bring in the soli 1 cash. Shakspeare is
f used up when ** * * appears on the boards; but a New
Zealand Missionary is not used up till the natives have eaten
the last piece of him. It will take a great while to use up
all those Carpets in the tea large salesrooms of Hiram An
derson, 99 Bowery. They are going off very fast; but there
are still a plenty left. There you will find Imperial Bouvaise
Carpets in an entire piece ; Axminster Carpets of the most
splendid paterns, Royal Wilton, Brussels, Turkey, and ele
gant Ingrain Carpets, splendid lioor Oil Clothes of the newest
styles, satin finish, marble, Italian fresco, and scroll paint
ings, at 25., 65., Lo $1 per square T yard, of one to eight
yards wide. Splendid Axminstcr and Mosaic Hearth Rugs
very low. Tremendous bargains, are made in them every
week. A very large stock of Tufted Rugs, a beautiful arti
cle. Rich and splendid Velvet Carpets at Bs. to 16s per yard.
English Druggets a splendid assortment at low prices, some
of them four yards wide. English Tapestry and Brussels
Stair Carpeting, at 75., Bs., 9., and 10s. per yard. Rich Hall
and Stair Carpetings at 2s. to 6s. per yard, a most splendid
and desirable piece of goods. Table and Piano Covers in
every variety ; elegant and Fashionable Window Shades of
the most tatty and romantic designs, Cords, Tassels, Rods,
Rollers, and Stair Rods, — English Sheepskin, Adelaide, and
Coir Door Mats, with everything in this line. Call and look
at the Immense stock lor sale by Mr. Anderson of 99 Bowery;
for this is the unrivalled cheap Carpet Store, where Carpets,
Mats, Shades, Covers, and OU Cloths are seen, like the weath
er, in every variety. Persons from the country should al
ways call at 99 Bowery first, as they can procure there eve
rything at. once which they need in the house furnishing line,
and at prices lower than at any other establishment in the
United States. All the old housekeepers, wbo know a thing
or two, always head up for 99 Bowery, when they want to
make great bargains in Carpets. The immense importations
and large sales at this great emporium give Mr. Anderson the
lead in the maiket, and he can afford to sell much cheaper
than any other house engaged in the trade. 99 Bowery.
■ The Harp of Israel.—When it was blue
Monday with King Saul, when he was in lhe dumps, and
could find no satisfaction in the pleasures of life, of which he
must have had his full share, it was thought that music would
prove- more potent in removing the cloud from his spirit than
anything else. This is one of the highest eulogies that has
ever been paid to the musical art. David played on his harp
and the evil splrU howling fled. But in those days music
was in its Infancy, rude and clumsy, like a great tumbling
baby just learning to walk. Therefore, on one occasion,
Saul threw his javelin at the musician. Had David been
playh - ;; on that capital Piano invented by Horace Waters of
333 Broadway! Saul would have been soothed into good na
ture, and w ould not have flung his javelin at the pianist, for
no one can resist its clear, full, and thrilling tones. The
t; tabl stment of Nr. Walers is worth visiting on every ac
count. No one who has any notion of music should neglect
it, for here, in addition to hfs splendid Pianos may be seen
everything pertaining to the diviue art; and visitors are treat
ed by the gentlemanly proprietor with a politeness and atten
tion that render it a pleasure to call upon him. 333 Broad
way.
The next Mayor.—Our paper says that we
might have a Reformer for the next Mayor. Very good. All
tiue reform begins at home. No objection to a man who
knovVs how to govern himself, and who reforms all his own
self.ehness, Lis own self-co:tceir, and his own fanaticism. But
the ladies want no reform in Columbian Hall. They like it
well enough as it stands. They know that Messrs. S. &M. E.
Towle at 281 Grand street, always sell the first quality of
Dry Goodsand at the very lowest prices to be found in the
cjty. Their summer goods—their Silks, Jaconets’ Lawns,
Crapes, material for Mantillas, and everything seasonable
and fashionable are going low as ever and that is lower than
anybody else sells. This is the great Grand street Empori
um for Dry Goods, where ladies receive the most prompt and
polite attention, and when fair dealing is the motto, and equal
justice to all. Remember that the cheap store for first-rate
Dry Goods is on the right hand side as you go down Grand
street, No. 281. Don’t stop, ladies, tiil you come to Colum
bian Ilall, if you want good bargains.
Musquitoes have become so audacious
that they now do net scruple to attack our most respectable
citizens; but it is one consolation that they can keep off the sun
by the aid of Gcmperfs celebrated Anti-Milldew Awnings
spreading themselves in every part of the city and as they are
which aiesafe from rot and they arc the moit desira-
ble article gold. 10i Bowery.
2 11
12 2
ITEW PUBLICATIONS.
The American Sentinel, is Ute title of a
new Weekly, the first number of which has been laid oa our
table. It is published by Messrs. Chambers, Sprague, &
Young, at 128 Nassau street, at $2 a year. Its editor is Wm.
H. Young, Esq., a gentleman not unknown te the Editorial
fraterni'y, Laving been for a considerable period connected
with the press of one of the southern cities. The first num
ber of the Sentinel is got up in a very creditable style, and its
editorials evince considerable talent. The editor thus makes
his bow to the public :
In making our debut before the public, we do not bow or doff
our hai to any sect, party, clique, or clan. We are no organ to
be played upon by political partizans or parasitical fanatic, but
so loug as we have breath, it is at the people's service, and shall
be ever ready to blow the people’s horn iu the cause of right,
education, good morals, and true American principles. We
know no North, no South—Mason and Dixon’s line does not di
vide our interests or our affections, and the blue waters of Old
Ocean heaves up no barrier between us, and those who reside
beyond lhe surging ot its billows, but we claim a garden spot
of our own, extending over the area acknowledged to belong to
Uncle Sam. and that garden spot we propose to cultivate and
improve, cherish and protect, as we (American Citizens) shall
see Ct.
We would be generous and hospitable in the extreme, but con
sult our own tastes in regard to lhe furnishing of our own table,
and shall never feel the least delicacy in suggesting to our/or
ei /n friends an immediate departure the moment they evince
t .e slightest dissatisfaction with the repast we have set before
them. /. sto ihe peculiar Social relations of our friends who
grow, oi’ those who manufwltrrc the material, from which our
shirts arc made, we have nothing to do—we know the one to be
t"e more or less dependent upon the other, and should regret
exceedingly to see interests thus closely interwoven and beau
tifully commingled, separated by an untoward acton the part
of some aspiring demagogue and fool-hardy fanatic, who,
through ignorance and perverseness, would sacrifice both soul
and God for self-aggrandisemeut, or a bigoted notion of right or
wrong. .
In leaving our last field of editorial labor at the South, we did
it with no small degree of regret; we love the South and res
pect her people—of the North, we can as truthfully and hon
estly say the same. There are features, however, in both, and
peculiarities in Loth that we do not like ; and were these fea
tures and peculiarities better understood by those residing in
the two extremes, there would be less condemnation on the one
part, and more good, generous, noble feeling on the other. In
timate with both, by the position we had taken, and the plan
laid down for our weekly visits to these opposite poles, we hope
so to assimilate and leaven the whole with pure Americanism
—that in future there will be in matters Politic, Social and Lit
erary, no North or South, East or West, but one general head
and front, and that American.
Fashion and Famine. By Mrs. Ann S. Sts-
I hens. 12mo. pp. 426. Bunce and Brother.
Fashion and Famine is no common work. Mrs. Stephens
we have long regarded as one of the best female writers in
America, and the field she has chosen for her book furnishes
a fine scope for her powers. In addition to a very direct and
transparent style, Mrs. Stephens possesses great powers of
observation and description, together with a warm heart—
qualities which peculiarly fit her for contrasting to advantage
the splendors and miseries of high and low life in a great city.
Such is the field occupied by this interesting and pathetic tale.
But if the many readers of this book should rest content with
the interest they find in its pages, without looking farther, we
are satisfied that the highest aim of the author will be lost.
The inequalities, and miseries and crimes she depicts, need
correcting; and each one in his proper sphere of action,
though it seem little, may do much. We commend the book
to our readers.
Magdalen Hepburn. A Story of tho Scot
tish Reformation. By the author of “ Passages in the Life
of Mrs. Margaret Mailland,” “ Adam Graeme,” &c. 12mo.
pp. 400. Riker, Thorne & Co.
The scene of this stirring and well-written tale is laid in the
time of John Knox, in the most stirring periods of the Scot
tish Reformation. The Great Reformer is himself one of the
characters; and the modest, brave Magdalen Hepburn, and
the trying incidents through which she passed, will not fail to
fix the attention and arouse the sympathies of the reader iu
her behalf. The work is an eminently valuable one for the
particular field it occupies.
Wearyfoot Common. By Leitch Ritchie.
Bvo. pp. 102. Stringer and Townsend.
This fine romance is issued in book form, from Chambers’
Edinburgh Journal, where it first appeared. The scene is
English, and the story interesting and well. told. We find in
it the additional charm of naturalness. Take the following as
an example;
“ It is a curious fact in the natural history of little girls, that
although they are passionately attached to young children, the
feeling gradually changes to downright hostility as these creep
up into the category of great boys. The great boy, on his part,
can hardly be said to reciprocate the enmity; or at least his
dislike is so much chastened with contempt as to change its
character. He merely pooh-poohs the little girl. Ho looks
upon her as a naturally inferior animal—inferior in wisdom,
courage, and strength : and it is not till he has left great boy
hood behind, that he finds out his mistake. Then be begins to
blush and falter in the presence of the 1 expanded weakling;
then he pays obedience to the lightest look of this lower nature ;
then he dedicates to her service, and makes her own, all those
qualities on the exclusive possession of which he had prided
himself; then he acknowledges iu his heart—yea, in his heart
of hearts—the supremacy of womanhood.”
A Lecture on the Human Body, is an im
portant pamphlet, by J. A. Parsons, of 51 pages octavo, pub
lished by C. Shepard and Co. Mr. Parsons is not a physician,
but a clergyman, and sends forth his views to the world with
all due modesty, impelled to the work by his own painful ex
perience. While a missionary in New Jersey, he occupied
a large room, so poorly constructed that the wind came iu
freely, and in winter time, even with a large fire, he found it
very difficult to keep warm. Still he enjoyed most excellent
health ; until he exchanged his cold room for a warm one,
which was smaller and very poorly ventilated, when he be
came sick- Colds and coughs came upon him, and he was
pronounced in a consump ion. Eminent physicians sounded
and examined him, and gave him over. Ho then went to in
vestigating the laws of his system, and the conclusion he came
to was, that in order to regain his health, he must excerciso
his brain less and muscles more, eat simple food, drink
water or milk, bathe daily and breathe pure air. lie put
these rules in practice, slept with his windows partly open,
and spent most of the day in the open air. Now there is good
sound sense in all this, and we pronounce Mr. Parsons qual
ified to lecture. Under this treatment he recovered his health.
The Dress-Makers’ and Milliners’ Guide
is a beautiful illustrated Quarto, issued by S. T. Taylor, 497
Broadway. From the first of September it will be published
monthly at $5 a year, from those who desire. Others may
receive it as now, once in two months. In addition to its
plates and letter-press, tissue-paper patterns accompany this
work.
The Monitor of Fashions, illustrated from
designs by Couut Calix and Jules David, in the July issue,
maintains Its previous high rank. Ic is puMlshed by Genio
C. Scott, 156 Broadway.
Woman’s Love ; A True Story of the
Heart, is a characteristic romance, by Eugene Sue. The
admirers of Sue will find it for sale at Bunce & Brothers, 134
’ Nassau street.
British Weather.—The English have no
climate; they have only weather. This remark, although
not made originally by ourselves, but by the late M. de Tai
leyrand, Is not on that account the less true. Considering
then, that we have “only weather” in this country, we really
ought to have it of a decent quality. Instead of quality,
however, we have merely quantity; that is to say, we have
more fine days and more wet days than any other nation, but
we seldom have any serious appearance of spring until some
time after summer ought to have been over; and autumn
does not set in with its customary severity until long after
winter should have made its appearance. Besides this, three
of the seasons—spring, autumn and winter—are so mixed up
together during the greater part of the year, that summer
rever has an opportunity of making its appearance at all.
Finally autumn is so very like winter, and spring so very like
autumn, that the general weather arrangements in England
must be pronounced altogether unworthy of the nineteenth
century. However bad our weather be, it is quite certain
that all the talking in the world will not benefit it; otherwise
it would have been benefited long ago, considering that every
Englishman talks about it once, and every Englishwoman
twice, every day, to every person they meet. It is a strange
thing too, that in spite of everything, the English weather
preserves, above all, its changeable character: the weather
is; probal ly, the only thing which could be discussed by all
England, day after day, without ever becoming settled. This
.uncertainty on the part of the weather is, we fear, the cause
of many evils; for as any sort of weather may be expected
at any period of the year, a young lady never puts on a new
hornet without praying that it may be fine, and a gentleman
never plants a geranium without offering up a counter pray
er in favor of rain. In many cases both the gentleman and
the lady have their prayers answered: that is to say, it rains
just before the gentleman has had time to plant his geranium,
and is very fine just after the lady has had her bonnet well
soaked.
oaCZB®-
A Strange Mistake in an Omnibus.—A
lady wbo resides at Kensington, England, on returning by
omnibus from town, missed her purse, which contained three
or four pounds’ worth of change. On relating her loss to her
husband, with the conviction of having been robbed, be in
quired who sat next to her in the omnibus; but, on being
told that it was a very respectable and well-behaved gentle
man, with a splendid ring on his finger, he advised his M Wife
to see whether her purse might not have slipped into the
lining of her dress instead of the pocket. This she did, when,
lo! there was found—not the lady’s purse, but the identical
splendid ring that decorated the respectable gentleman’s
finger in the omnibus. Upon being taken to a jeweller to
ascertain if it was a counterfeit, it proved to be worth £4O.
Fanny Fern says that her Forefathers
shook Johnny Bull out of his boots; but they were not such.
Boots as are manufactured and sold by our friend E. A.
Brooks, of 150 Fulton street and 575 Broadway. Had Johnny
worn such boots he would not have parted with them for love
or money, and Fanny herself would have been loth to see
anybody shaken out of such prime beauties; or if they had
been, she would have been tempted to snatch them up and
run off with them, pleading for excuse that “to the victors
belong the spoils.” We have seen no boots that equal those
sold at 150 Fulton street and 575 Broadway.
Tee great Resort of the Ladies, to ob
tain handsome, fashionable, and first rate Dry Goods is 347
Broadway, where Messrs. Leadbeater & Lee keep their
elegart establishment. Nothing can be found in the Dry
Goods line which may not be found at this great depot of
fashion and beauty. Having a great run of custom and doing
an immense business’, Messrs. Leadbeater & Lee can afford
their goods at the lowest prices and great bargains are con
tinually’ made at their store. Their assortment of Summer
Silks and other seasonable goods is unrivalled by any in mar
ket. 347 Broadway.
Where Liberty dwells there is my Coun
try, and where good Groceries are sold, there you will find
Mr. W. H. Underhill, 430 Broome street, is the depot for
first-rate Family Groceries, at which nothing .is sold which
cannot be highly recommended. Mr. Underhill’s stock of
liquors are also of the first quality, and as his experience and
skill cannot be doubted, the articles which he offers for sale
may be surely depended upon ; they are obtained from the
best souices, and will prove what they profess to be. This
first-rate grocery is at 430 Broome street.
Use Dr. McClintock’s Diarrhcea Cordial!
—First—because it is a sure and prompt remely. Second—
because it is certain to prevent Cholera. Third—because
it leaves the bowels natural and not costive, and finally, be
cause it is a remedy prescribed by an eminent physician who
cured more cases of Cholera than any other man in ’32, and
who found this never to fail. Provide yourself therefore at
once with a 25 or 50 cent bottle at the nearest Druggists, or
at£A. Cushman & Co’s depot, 122 Fulton street.
Property ! Now is the Time to Buy !
He that soweth now will come, in a few years, bearing his
sheaves with him. We observe that Albert H. Nicolay
sells, on Tuesday, July 18th, the valuable store and lot No. 42
John street,.with other valuable property, farms, etc., near
the city. Sale to take place at 12 o’clock, July 18th, at-the
Merchants’ Exchange. There is an opportunity to choose
from an immense variety of property in and near the city.
Don’t miss the chance.
Gin Enterprises Outdone by Thomas &
James, who have been, during the past fortnight, disposing of
their rich and varied stock of Summer Goods, at prices asto
nishingly low. They have, we understand, determined on
a still further reduction for the present week. We would ad
vise all our readers who wish to obtain genuine bargains, to
cell upon Thomas & Janv.s, No. 15 Carmine street, corner of
Bleecker.
Phrenologists in Trouble. —The phrenol
ogists complain that since.the introduction of Barker’s Che
veuxtonique they find it very difficult to get at the bumps,
as those who use it are sure to have an exuberant head of
hair.
When John Gilpen’s Spouse went to Ed
monton, she found none of that glorious Ice Cream, now man
ufactured by the Steam Ice Cream Company, who supply
parties, saloons, and families, at 188 Chatham Square.
The Frederick (Md.) Examiner an
nounces the completion of the Arte dan Well in
that place. At present it is found impossible to
ascertain accurately the yield of water.
MARRIED.
In New York, May 30. 1854, bv Rev. E. R. Mcßuger. Mr.
SI-TH E. WATKINS to Miss ISABELLA NEELY, all of New
York city.
On the 15th inst, hy Rev. J. P. Hovey, JAMES DAVIS, of
Canada, to Miss MARGARET ELLEN CASSADY, of this cl y
Philadelphia, Trenton and Detroit papers please copy.
Julv 14, DENNIS M. O’SULLIVAN to JOANNA STOD
DART, all of this city.
July 13, bv Rev. Mr. Hatfield, RICHARD MARTIN. Jr., to
SOPHIA UMPLEBY.
July 10. by Rev. Dr. Millet, GEORGE W. MCPHERSON to
CAROLINE S. COOLEY, all of this city.
July 12, by Rev. Dr. Merzbacher, EDWARD M. LAZARUS,
of Boston, Maes., to BERTHA STEINBERG, sister to Dr. D
Steinberg, cf this city.
Mav 23. at Brussels, by Right Rev. Bishop Southgate, DAVID
TURNBULL. Esq., to CHRISTINE, relict of the late J. H.
Perkins, Esq., of Boston, Mass.
In Canaan, N Y., July 2, 11. L. CHAMPLIN, toCAROLINE
A. TOMLINSON.
In Jersey City, July 5, by Rev. Henry L. Pohlman, GEORGE
W. CASSIDY to ADDIE C. DEWITT.
July 12. by Rev. Dr. Krebs. IRA A. SHEPARDSON, Esq.,
to SUSAN, daughter of Daniel McLeon.
July 12, by Rev. Moses L. Scudder, GEORGE F. GANTZ to
MARY E.. daughter of Warden Hayward. Esq., all of this city.
July 12. hy Rev. Moses h. Scudder, WILLIAM BEACH to
ALMIRA J. E., daughter of John F. Gantz, Esq., all of this
Cl July 8, by Rev. 8. H. Cone,. BEN J. H. COWELL to CECILIA
ADELAIDE, daughter of the late William H. Hardy, both of
tills city.
July 12, by Rev. Father Driscoll, JOSEPH H. HORSEFALL,
of San Francisco, to MARY E. CALLIGHAN.
DIED.
Cn Friday night, July 14th, at half past eleven o’clock, JOHN
McDERMOTT, in the 53d year of his age
The friends and relatives of the family are respecttfully Invi
ted to attend l is funeral at 1 o’clock this (SUNDAY) afternoon,
from his late residence, No. 14. x East 20th street.
Suddenly at Yonkers. PETER G. ACK ERM AN, son of Wra.
G. and Maria Ann Ackerman, aged 10 years, 3 months, and 21
days.
The friends are invited to attend the funorel this (SUNDAY)
afternoon, 16th inst., at 3 o'clock at his residence, near King’s
Bridge.
On Friday, the 14th inst., AUGUSTA, youngest daughter o ’
Moses Cooper, aged 3 years and 8 months.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invi
ted to attend the funeral from No. 49 Suffolk st. at 10 o’clock
t! is day. (SUNDAY.) The remains will be interred in the Cem
etery of the Evergreens.
July 13, JOHN McMANUS, printer, aged 29 years, son uf the
late Andrew McManus.
In Charleston, S. U., on the 7th inst., Captain WILLIAMSON,
a free man of color, aged 113 years. During the war of the
Revolution be assisted in throwing up the lines for the defence
of the city of Charleston; and was an ardent lover of his coun
try. lie Was highly esteemed for his Christian virtues, and for
his great benevolence of character.
On the early and sudden death of EDWARD T. LEE.
BY ELIZA HURLEY.
In all the pride of manliness,
He laid rim down to die,
Call'd by the Author of his life,
To dwell with him on high.
In glowing health we saw him last,
With every manly grace ;
Of faultless form, of stature full,
And nobleness of face.
Of solid inlnd, and depth of thought,
Wit in bis utterance flow’d.
Benevolence illum’d his brow,
Truth in his actions glow’d.
He liv'd to be belov’d by all
To whom he best was"known ;
He died to be lamented long,
His loss irutgrief has shown.
As son, and brother, few alas ’.
Have fill’d a place like him ;
His mother’s cup of woe is now
Made to o erflow the brim.
God in bis mercy comfort her.
Speak to her wounded heart,
Tell her of bliss beyond tlie grave.
And heavenly hopes impart.
June 23,1554.
“ Blood sits heavy on His Soul.” —Is the
man still alive who murdered “ the beautiful segar girl ?”
Wilt his eye rest upon these lines? Although no man knows
bis guilt, yet he.knows it, and whatever may be his condition,
however fortune and the world may avor and flatter him, still
“ blood sits heavy on his soul.” Strange that a place so
favored by Nature, should be so desecrated by man ! Strange
that the flowers and the tender herb must look upon the blood
of the beautiful, the great and the noble, and be ruthlessly
trampled by the successful duellist hurrying from the scene of
slaughter, with the brand of Cain upon his brow. Strange
that he who has killed his one man should feel more remorse
than the victor hero who has slain his ten thousands to gratify
his selfish ambition! But Hoboken, glorious Hoboken,
blooms on in spite of human guilt, and the wavelet wash the
strand, and the trees put on their leaves, and it is still the
haunt of the dust-choked and smoke-dried Gothamites, who
can so cheaply find a refuge from the ills of city life. It is
not forgotten by those who value the health of their children :
it is the great Bethesda into which the people of the city
throw their ails and their tribulations when they would experi
ence a revival of health and a renovation of all the natural
faculties.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Post OJSse Sotkc.—The Mails for Califor
nia, nor U. S. Steamer EMPIRE CITY, will close at this office
®n THURSDAY, the2othtest., at 1 o'clock. P. M.
July 15, 1854. ISAAC V. FOWL Sit, Postmaster.
Kew York Post OSic®.—Xotiee.—The
Mails for EUROPE, per U. S. Steamer B .ALTIC, will close at
this Office on Saturday, the 22d test., at 10% A. M.
July 15,1854. ' IS.SAC V. FOWLER, Postmaster.
Br. Walsbman’s Diarrhoea, Dysentery,
and Cholera Cure, prepared from the original recipe of Dr.
Walshman, for fifty years a practicing Physician iu London.
The Summer and Autumnal Dysenteries, Ac., that year after
year carry off multitudes of children in spite of doctors and
nurses, and which figure so frig at fully in the weekly returns of
mortality, are in all cases immediately arrested and rapidly
cured by this active and ellicienc, yet harmless, medicine. For
several years Dr. Walshman noted down in his diary tho effects
of the preparation in each particular case of Dysentery and
Diai-rhcca coming under his observation in an extended private
practice, and in a letter upon the subject addressed to an emi
uent member of the Faculty of Medicine in the London Univer
sity. he says: “Out of eleven hundred cases iu which I have
prescribed it, I have known but two where it has been alleged
to fail, and in both these instances I had the strongest reason for
believing that it had never reached the stomach of the patient I”
MOTHERS
should bear in mind that two hundred thousand children die an
nually in this country of Diarrhoea. Dysentery, and other laxa
tive complaints, which attack with greater or less virulence
nearly every household in the land during the summer and fall
months. Parents who value the lives of their offspring will re
joice to learn that Dr. Walsfiman’s DIARRHtEA and DYSEN
TERY CURE subdues and removes those diseases with the same
Uniterm and infallible certainty that the application of a given
rule solves a mathematical problem. The medicine contains the
legitimate antidote to these maladies, and can no more fail to
extinguish them than water can fail to extinguish fire.
ASIATIC CHOLERA.
which in its periodical visitations sweeps oft a larger number of
viclims than all other diseases combined, and which threatens to
become endemic in some portions of the South and West, may
be stayed in its desolating march by the prompt use of Walsh
man’s CHOLERA CURE. At the "first symptom of Diarrhoea,
testant recourse should be had to this Specific, which should be
kept on hand in every family and administered as a preventive
(as well as cure) whenever and wherever Cholera appears—
whether as an epidemic or of the sporadic type. The effect of
the medicine is marked and immediate. It checks the spasmo
dic symptoms, soothes the irritated mucous membrane of the
bowels, and invigorates the vital system by imparting oxygen to
the blood and energy to the circulation. If the remedy be ad
ministered in time, no fear of cramps or collapse need be enter
tained. Its exhibition will be followed by a gentle perspiration
and the rapid abatement of the most alarming symptoms.
BUSH & GALE, 186 Greenwich st.,
General agents for the United States.
Also for sale by E. M. Guion, 127 Bowery; Reuben Hoyt
& ( 0., 527. Greenwich street; R. E. Moss Co., 542 Grand street;
Gail & Amend, 193 Third Avenue. Brooklyn:—Mrs. M. Hayes,
175 Fulton st.; Thomas J. Hayes. 154 Atlantic st. South Brook
lyn:—Thomas Mara, 7 Union street.
W Trnsees.—Removal.—The HULLS’ TRUSS
OFFICE has*removed to the Private Dwelling, No. 56 WHITE
ST., six doors west of Broadway. The Parlors are neatly fitted
up for the reception of Ladies and Gentlemen, and are placed
under the charge of competent male and female attendants.
FRED’K M. BUTLER, Proprietor.
Just Received from one of the first ma
kers in Paris, a beautiful selection of Artificial Eyes, which will
be inserted by DR. WHEELER, Oculist, 486 BROADWAY,
corner of Broome street, to resemble the natural organ in every
respect. Chronic inflammation of the eye-lids, however long
standing, completely cured.
JS©” Dr. Cbeeseisian’s Pills for Females.—
The combinations of the ingredients in these Pills, is the result
of a long and extensive practice: they are mild in their opera
tion, and certain of restoring nature into its proper channel.
In every instance have the Pills proved successful. The Pills
invariably open those obstructions to which females are liable,
and bring nature into its proper channel, whereby health is
restored, and the pale and deathly countenance changed to a
healthy one. No female can enjoy good health unless she is
regular; and whenever an obstruction takes place; whether
from exposure, cold, or any other cause, the general health
begins immediately to decline, and the want of such a remedy
has been the cause of so many consumptions among young fe
males. Headache, pain in the side, palpitation of the heart
losthing of food, and disturbed sleep do most always arise from
the interruption of nature: and whenever that is the case, the
Pills will invariably remedy all these evils.
N. B.—These PilW should never be taken during pregnancy,
as they would be sure io cause a miscarriage.
Price Fifty Cents and One Dollar per box. For sale only at
No. 271 Bleeker street.
Note th® foiiewing from the Rahway, N
J., Advocate and Register .
It has become quite a matter of superfluity to commend
the celebrated “COUGH BALSAM” and “MEDICATED
STOMACH BITTERS,” prepared by Dr. PORTER, 216
Fulton street, New York, the universal testimony iu their '
behalf (on the part of the thousands who have used them
with advantage) being such as entirely’ to preclude the necessity
of a word in their praise from other quarters. Doubtless the
cheapness of these popular remedies contributes, in a certain
degree, to the wonderful sale of them; yet we are fully of opin
ion that, were the prices of them doubled, the falling off in the
sales would be scarcely perceptible. It is their efficacy, and
not cheapness, which has rendered them so popular. They are
sold by all Druggists and Medicine Dealers.
Stgars, Smoking, Cbcwing and Deaf
TOBACCO at the lowest wholesale prices. G RAGEL’S well
known Segar and Tobacco store, established for the last twenty
years, is removed from 202 to 204 Chatham Square, next door to
the old building, with a large and rich assortment in every one
of its branches, and added with a splendid stock of tobacco
leaves of various qualities, as Havana, Cuba, Florida, Ohio,
Connecticut, Pennsylvania, and New York; Seed, etc., etc.—
which will be sold on reasonable terms to Segar manufacturers
and dealers and country merchants; together with the above
merchandises at the lowest wholesale prices.
C. Saunders’ Patent, Rletalli® Razor
STROPS. —The oldest and most approved STROP now in use,
having been before the public for the last thirty years, can be
had at the subscribers, yv holesale and retail.
SAUNDERS, 7 ASTOR HOUSE and 387 BROADWAY.
JKS?” Cristadoro’s Excelsior Hair Dy®. No.
6 Astor House. —A great discovery, in spite of envious opposi
tion, carries with it the elements of success. The public cannot
be hoodwinked as to the merits of what is really valuable, and
hence the striking success of this inestimable Hair Dye. Why
has it succeeded ? Simply because it improves the texture of the
hair instead of scorching it, and imparts tlie richest blacks and
browns ever produced outside of the living laboratory of nature,
In its components it is akin to the natural pigment which produ
ces the darker shades of the hair. Devoid of caustic materials,
it does not destroy tho flexibility of the fibres nor discolor the
scalp. Absorbed instantaneously, it brings out the required
tintin ten minutes after its application, and if applied at the same
time in the hair of the head, the whiskers, moustaches, beard
and imperial, will confer the same shade of black or brown up
on every part. It leaves behind it no blooney appearance, like
the ordinary dyes, and is perfectly inodorous. Ample proof of
these statements may be obtained experimentally, or from au
thenticated testimonials at Cristadoro’s, 6 Astor House, where
the Excelsior Dye is manufactured, sold wholesale and retail,
and privately applied. Large bottles, $1 50; Small do., $1 00.
CRISTADORO’S HAIR PRESERVATIVE AND
BEAUTIFIER.
For the loosening and falling out of the hair, so common after
sickness and from other causes, this will be found an infallible
remedy. It restores lhe growth hi all cases where the roots are
not obliterated, and produces a lustre, flexibility and luxuriance
of the hair, which cannot be attained by the *use of any other
preparation. No scurf or dandruff can be engendered ia the
hair of any lady or gentleman who habitually uses it.
Liver Complaint®—JAUNDlCE, dys
pepsia, CHRONIC OR NERVOUS DEBILITY, DISEASE
OF THE
Kidneys,
and all Diseases
arising fi om Disorder -
ed Live.r or Stomach, such as
Consumption, Inward Piles. Full
ness or Blood to the Head, Acidity of the
Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust of Food,
Fullness or weight in the Stomach, Sour Eructations,
Sinking or Flatulency at the Pit of the Stomach, Swim
tning of the Head. Hurried and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering
at the Heart, Choking or Suffocating Sensation when in a
I'ping posture, dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs before
the Sight, Fever aud Dull Pain in the Head, De
ficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness of the
Skin and. Eyes. Pain in the Side,
Back, Chest Limbs, Sud
den Hushes of Heat, Burn
ing in the flesh, constant
imagining of evil,
aud Depres-
sion of
Spirits, .
CAN BE EFFECTUALLY CURED BY
DOCT. HOFFLAND S CELEBRATED GERMAN BITTERS,
PREPARED BY
DR. C. M. JACKSON,
AT THE GERMAN MEDICINE STORE,
No. 120 Arch st., Philadelphia.
Their power over the above diseases is not excelled, if equal
led, by any other preparation in the United States, as the cures
attest, in many cases after skillful physicians had failed.
These Bitters are worthy the attention of invalids. £ ssessing
great virtues in tee rectification of diseases of the liver aud lesser
glands, exercising the most searching power in weakness and
affections of the digestive organs, they are withal safe, certain
and pleasant.
NEW YORK TESTIMONY.
C. SHELDON, Troy, N. Y., December 20, 185 C, said .
“Frx»m careful observation, I am convinced that /our Homand’s
German Bitters is a better article than H ’B, K *B, B ’B,
&c., &c. One gentleman troubled with Dyspepsia, who has pur
chased half-a-dozen ot the Bitters, eaya : ‘lt is the only ari ,le he
has found that has afforded him relief 1 Now he is iu a fairway of
recovery.”
BUDDING & SAUNDERS, Buffalo, N. Y., December 80, 1850,
said “We know from our own experience, (having used it In our
families,) that Dr. Hotliand’s German Bitters are all, and more
than they are recommended to be.”
E. I). BAKER, Jr., Sandy HID, N. Y., January 18, 1351, said:
“Every one who uses the German Bitters, speaks iu the highest
terms of it.”
£. W. FOX, Pulaski, N. Y., March 20, 1851, said: “Your Bit
ters are now well introduced. I have gieat confidence in it as a
remedy, and shall seek to enlarge its usefulness iu thia commu
nity.”
ANDRUS & FOWLER, Poughkeepsie, N: Y., February 25, 1852 :
“The Kale of your Hoffland Bitters has been very rapid of late.
It has obtained great notoriety.”
Dr. J. L. COLMAN, Ellicottville. N. Y., Oct. 18, 1851, Bald:
“Your medicine sells well. 1 have witnessed its good effects in
many case, and would use it in my practice If I knew its compo
sition.”
W. CLANSON, Carmell, N. Y., ember 5, 1851, said: “We
have used your Bitters iu our family, *ud. have derived consider
able benefit from it.”
E. B. MORSE, Rhinebeck, N. Y., Apr 1, 1852, said : “It is with
pleasure I inform you of the good effect produced by the use of
two bottles of your Roffland's Bittters upon myself. There are a
number of dyspeptics iu this town who wish to use it.”
W. H. SISSONS. Lyons, N. Y., May 14, 1851, said : “My custo
mers are fast learning the value of your Hotflaud's Bitters.
As a medium it is in high repute with those who have tried it.”
W. A. THAYER, Cortlandvllle, N. Y., 1852, said: “There is a
great demand here for your German Bitters.”
S. A. MERRIAM & CO., Adams, N. Y., Nov. 22, 1852, Baid : “We
are entirely out of your truly valuable Bitters. It has earned for
itself a reputation not equalled by any other medicine I sell.”
“Rhinebeck, N. Y., December 6, 1852.
“Dr. C. M. JACKSON.—Dear Sir Your medicine is, (and from
personal experience,) I know, deservedly popular iu this locality.
1 think its sale has just commenced. Yours, truly,
GEO. W. CLARKE, Ed. American Mechanic.”
The great advantage they possess over other preparations now
urged for similar diseases is, they do not contain one particle of
calomel, or any other mercurial preparation.
For sale, wholesale and retail, at the principal office.
GERMAN MEDICINE STORE,
No. 120 ARCH STREET, one door below Sixth, Philadelphia,
and by respectable dealers, generally throughout the country.
For sale in New York by A. B. A D. Sands, No. 100 Ful
ton
Risley, No. 39 Warren st.; Boyd & Paul, No. 149 Chambers st.;
C. V. Clickener & Co. No. 81 Barclay. st.; Olcott, McKisson &
Robbins, No. 127 Maiden-lane; Mrs. Hays, Brooklyn; and by
druggists and dealers of medicine every where.
Denwmet & Heyer’s InfaHtble Liquid
HAIR DYE.—This is a new article just presented to the public.
The proprietors have made the human hair the study of their
lives, and having had occasion to use the thousand and one spe
cifics which ignorant charlatans palm upon ihe public, they are
enabled to judge of their tejuriousness. After the invention of
the present Dye, they for a long while, content to satisfy their
own customers, made use of it only in their own business ; but
iis merits becoming known, they were absolutely compelled to
bring it before the public. Here it has been but a short time,
yet its success has beeu unprecedented. Requests for the ap
pointment of agents for its sale have poured in by every mail,
while the orders for the article itself have almost exceeded the
ability of the proprietors to supply. Its merits may be curtly
summed up as follows : It is easily applied, and cau be used by
all without danger, full directions accompanying each bottle.
It does not color the hair by scorching, like other preparations,
but acts upon it by a newly discovered chemical power. Recent
researches show that the hair is triangular, and in its natural
state possesses all the powers of the prism. To restore this pris
matic virtue is the theory of this Hair Dye. It also gives the
fibres tbeir soft and glossy texture, and protects the sacs in which
all of them terminate. It does not stain the skin, and is the only
compound of the kind upon which perfect reliance can be placed,
a's ft never fails in giving a beautiful and natural black or brown
color to the hair, whiskers or eyebrows.
The proprietors are prepared to furnish it in large or small
quantities. Price $1 and $1 50 per bottle according to size.
Liberal deduction to thost who buy to sell again.
In jnswer to the numeivus Inquiries from every part of the
COiintry.MeßSß. D. & M. would say that if there be no agent
v.lio sell?their Dye in the vicinity where the party wishing it
resides, by inclosing $1 a bottle will be forwarded. Persons
sending requests for the agency of it will please state plainly
the place or district in which they wish to dispose of it.
DEMONET A MEYERS. Proprietors,
No. 13 Courtlandt st. under the Western Hotel, N. Y. City.
Lycß’s Magnetic Powder, for th®
DESTRUCTION OF#INSECTS,
without poison, has been for many years a standard article
throughout tlie United States, as well known and as regularly in
demand by housekeepers as any merchandise of the first neces
sity, used for domestic purpose. It has been submitted during
this time, for analyzation and experiment to the
FIRST SCIENTIFIC MEN IN EUROPE
and America: to the
MEDICAL COLLEGE OF NEW YORK ;
to distinguished chemists in France, England and Germany;
at the
WORLD’S FAIR IN LONDON,
held In 1851; at the internaHonal Exhibition in the
CRYSTAL PALACE, NEW YORK,
opened in 1853; at the great
BELGIAN EXPOSITION,
held in 1847. During this time the Inventor and Proprietor,
EMANUEL LYON, has been honored with
FOUR NATIONAL MEDALS,
and the Powder has received the Autograph Endorsement of the
President of the United States, Prince Albert ; and thousands of
leading citizens in every department of business throughout the
Union. The Powder has been declared by eminent chemists of
all countries,
FREE FROM POISON,
and entirely inocuous; while thousands of letters testify that
it immediately and infallibly destroys
BEDBUGS, COUKROACHES. MOTHS,
FLEAS, ANTS, FLIES, MOSQUITOES, PLANT INSECTS,
VERMIN ON FOWLS AND ANIMALS,
and every other species of insects with which its particles come
in contact.
In consequence of the article being extensively counterfeited,
it is necessary to
CAUTION THE PUBLIC !
not to purchase any packages purporting to contain Lyon’s
Magnetic Powder, which are not verified by a fac simile of his
signature upon the label. A new lithographic label is now in
preparation, and will be ready in the month of August.
LYON’S MAGNETIC PILLs,
for the destruction of Rats and Mice, wili exterminate these
Vermin, however numerous they may be. within twenty four
hours, in any private dwelling, store, warehouse, out-house,
barn, Ac., where they are placed.
Principal wholesale and retail Depot for Lyon's Magnetic
Powder and Fills. 424 Broadway. Sold by all respectable drug
gists in the Uhitea States. Retail price 25 cents per flask or box,
with a proportionate reduction to wholesale buyers.
EMAiJCEL LTOK,
Choke Presents for the Holidays.—
GREAT BARGAINS at the ORIGINAL A. JACOBS, 100
Chatham street, in Watches, Jewelry. Silver Ware, Accordeons
Ac. We are now selling our Watches at the following low
Trices: —
ine Gold Lepine Watches, four holes jeweled. S2O 00
Fine Gold Detached Levers, full jeweled 25 00
Gold Enameled Watches, for ladies 32 00
(told English Patent Levers 35 00
Gold English Patent Levers, Hunting Cases 50 00
Silver Patent Levers as low as sls 00 15 00
Silver Lepires, four holes jewelled, as low as 10 00
Silver Quartiers, as low as 7 00
Together with a very splendid assortment of French Jewelry in
sets of Bracelets, Pins and Ear Rings; likewise Jewelry and
Silver Ware of our own manufacture, and every article in the
line.
TARGET COMPANIES parading and wishing topurshnse
PRIZES, will find our assortment of Silver Cups, Medals, Cake
Baskets. Ac.. Ac., at unprecedented low prices.
Gur stock of Fancy Articles, Fortemonnaies, Ac., Ac,, is also
complete.
Constantly on hand our well known ACCORDEONS, thou
sands of which have been sold during the past year, and have
given universal satisfaction for their superior tone, finish and du
rability, which we are enabled to sell at prices much below the
regular rates. Call ar.d bc satisfied.
Also, a large stock of Musica l Instruments, such as Melodeons,
Concertinas, Violins, Elutes, Guitars, Ac., Ac. All of the above
warranted as represented, or the money refunded. Do not for
get the number. ICO, in large*gilt figures over the door.
Ksy-flitly T 5 Cts.—Lauck’s Exeetsior Ha!r Dye.
A perfect Liquid Dye, instantaneous, permanent and harmless,
for coloring the Hah’, Whiskers, and Moustaches, to any desired
shade, from a light brown to a jet black. It will not injure the
hair or stain the skin, can be used without regard to time or
weather, and is free of all the objections found in other Dyes—
s uch as bad odor, turning red, impermanence, Ac. The ciemi
cal affinity of this liquid for the hair is astonishing; the instant ft
Is applied, quick as an electric spark, the color is sot, and is im
movable, even if w’ashed immediately. If the ladies knew i.ow
much this Dye adds to their beauty when applied to their eye
brows, not one would be without it.
jKg - Price, 75 cents per box.
The advertiser also applies the Dye for gentlemen at bls Hair
Dressing Room, No. sKosevelt street, three doors from Chat
ham. N. B.—Ladies can have their hair and eye-brows dyed by
Mrs. Lauck, at the proprietor’s private residence, 283 Sixth st.,
every Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday. The dye is sold as
above, and at 192 Broadway; 34% Carmine street; 152 Bowery;
nd 2? Whitehall street.
WaJfe’s Arsmatk SchicdasnScliaapps,-.
As the Medical faculty everywhere, and even temoerXnce or
ganizations aud the stringent liqier laws of New EugJand, re.
cognise alcoholic stimulants as remedial agents iu the treat
ment of disease. I presume tint, in having introduced a pure
and truly hygeiaa form cf spiriting! the materia med lea, I can
not be charged wmb hostility to tae temperance cause.
The “Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps,” maaufacturod at nay
distillery in Schiedam, Holland, is a perfectly pure article,
which physiciajis have heretofore bean unable to obiain in this
country, and which, from its being flavored and impregnated
with the finest oil of the Italian juniper, is available m cases of
gravel, gout, and all acute and chronic affections of fhe bladder
and kidneys, as well as generally as a diuretic and invigorant.
I have now in my possession lexers from two thousand of tho
first physicians in the United States, endorsing the purity of
the article, setting forth its curative properties, and permitting
me to refer to lie writers all who may dejire their personal as
surances as a further guarantee lie most distinguished pro
fessors of medical science, iu the north, the soa’h, the east, and
the west, will sustain me when Jassert that “Woife’s Aromatic
Sckiedam Schnapps” is superior to any other alcoholic prepara
tion. as a medicine. I therefore refer all sceptics ou this subject
to the leading physicians of aaj city of the Union fox* full ooa
firmationofmy statements.
If it were practicable to do so within the limits of a circular, I
might cite a thousand cases from my voluminous correspoud
eneein which tlie “Schnapps” has been of priceless benefit
to invalids.
WLetiuer spirlf nous liquor be xsed.as a .medicine or an occa
sional beverage, it is of the greatest ihomeat that it be pure.
Adulterated liquor is poison ; and the present high price of
brandy abroad offers' a premium for its aduitoratiou which few
foreign holders cun withstand. Here, tie process of deteriora
tion is all but universal, arid the mau whose taste has not been
educated Jo distinguish the qualities of liquor, may easily be
cajoled into purchasing a deleterious article at a "high price.
But. he who drinks the Schiedam Schnapps ki preference to, and
to the exclusn n of, every offier iquor, has the strongest possible
guarantees that he imbibes the most healthful spirit in the
world. Two thousand physicians of eminence would not have
compromised their reputajons by standing godfathers to any
article not thoroughly entitled to their confidence, and fo the
confidence cf the nubile. The most popular and influential
newspapers in the Union would not editorially approve a medi
ocre article. Distinguished chemists could not have beeu in
duced, after analyzing the preparation, to declare i. .’.'ree from
every impurity.
These endorsements, then, aud my own character and standing
in the community in which I live, form pledge artd a guaran
tee which the public are bound (o respect. The claim I put
forth in behalf of the “Schnapps” are based on Impregnable
facts, fortified by the highest testimony, and couffirmoi by scien
tific analysis.
Those wbo use othsr liquors cannot always obtain the same
brands ; they may have a good article to-day, a poorer one to
morrow, a bad one tie next day. But the “Schnapps” is always
the same pure, renovating and remedial preparation. It never
varies in quality.
As a matter of course (it is the fate o* everything invaluable),
the “Schnapps” is extensively counterfeited. Unprincipled
retailers, in many instances, after emptying the bottles of the
genuine Schiedam, have filled them up with common gin, and
sold that poisonous abominariou as “ Wolfe’s Aromatic
Schnapps.” I have, however, sent such instructions to my
agents on tiis subject, as I trust will put a stop to the imposi
tion ; and fl is my determination to expose and prosecute all to
whom the fraud can be brought home.
UDOLPHO WOLFE, Sole Importer,
22 Beaver street, New York.
The following houses have the article for sale:
WARD, CLOSE & CO., 83 Maiden Lane.
C. H. RING, corner John street and Broadway.
C. V. CLICKENER & CO., 81 Barclay street.
OSGOOD A JENNINGS, ISB Pearl street.
HALL, BUCKNELL A CO., 220 Greenwich street.
HA VILA SD. KEESE A CO., 80 Maiden Lane.
KINGSLEY A DARLING, 62 Vesey street.
RUSHTON, CLARK A CO.
And at retail by all the druggists and grocers in the United
States.
In conclusion I would beg leave to add a few of the certifi
cates now in my possession to the great medical value of the
Schnapps.
Dr. David L. Mott, of New York, who made a careful analysis
of the Schnapps, after stating the nature and properties of its
constituents, pronounces it a perfectly pure Holland Gin, and tho
very best preparation of alcohol tor medicinal purposes to. bo
found in this country.
Dr. David M. Reese, the editor of the New York Medical Ga
zette, in his July number, remarks :—“Where a stimulant is
required the preforonce should be given to Wolfe’s Schiedam
Schanpps.”
Dr. Isaiah Deck, analytical chemist, New York, says
“ Wolfe’s Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps, as a medical agent, in
chronic and venal affections, I have successfully prescribed,
and can recommend it as an agreeable cordial and harmless stim
ulant, and shall continue to do so, as well as to use it as a
source of pure alcohol for chemical investigations aud expari
ments.”
Dr. Charles A. Leas, commissioner of health, Baltimore, ta his
letter of July 27, says :
“I take great pleasure in bearing highly Creditable testimony
to the a efficacy as a remedial agent in the diseases for which you
recommend it. Having a natural tendency to the mucous sur
faces, with a slight degree of stimulatiou, I regard it as one of
the most Important remedies iu chronic catarrhal affections, par
ticularly those of the genito-urino apparatus.
“ With much respect, your obdient servant,
“O. A. LEAS, M. D.”
Dr. A. Chaloner, Philadelphia, in his letter of July 15, writes
as follows:
“ Mr. Udolpho Wolfe, No. 22 Beaver street, New York—Dear
Sir: Last season, the writer received through your agent in this
city, a bottle of Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps, and since that
period lies presented the same in certain forms of primary com
plaints ; also in cases ot debility in aged persons. So far the
Schnapps has beeu of mueh benefit to those using it. • » • •
In conclusion, where a diruetfc and stimulant is required, I
should use the Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps. Thanking you for
your kindness, I am respectfully yours,
“A. D. CHALONER, M. D.,
“ No. ISO South Bth street.”
Dr. C. Robbins, of Boston, complains of the great difficulty of
procuring a pure Holland Gin, and Speaks of the Schiedam Aro
matic Schnapps as follows:
“ I have commended year article In four cases, two In Connec
ticut, one in Vermont, and one in- Rhode Island. An article of
this character is much needed. I have beeu unable to find a sub
stitute iu the materia medica for your pure Holland Gin.”
“Yours, C. ROBBINS.”
Dr. C. Calkins, town physician and surgeon at Lynne, Conn.,
says in his letter, under date of October 14th :
“ I consider your Schiedam AiFomatic Schnapps, a superior ar
ticle, and one that will not come short of my highest expecta
tions. It is an article the medical fraternity have loug wanted.’
Hyatt’s Life Baisam—The Certain Con
queror of Rheumatism, Scrofula, King’s Evil, with every dis
ease flowing from great impurity of the blood, no matter of how
long standing, or from what source derived.
The Life Balsam is equally efficacious in the most violent
forms of OLD ULCERS, ERYSIPELAS, FEVER SORES,
AND MERCURIAL DISEASES. The following certificates
will conclusively show that there is no medicine which can com
pare with this powerful, safe, and certain purifying agent, and
that it has also cured tie very worst cases of CANCER, LIVER
COMPLAINT, AND FISTULA.
EXTRAORDINARY CASE OF RHEUMATISM.
Mr. J. Snyder, 211 Gold street, Brooklyn, was a helpless crip
ple for nearly sixteen years. His limbs and joints were thrown
out of their natural positions and shape. He could obtain no
sleep, except from opium or morphine. After he had spent an
ample fortune in drugs, medical attendants, and loss of busi
ness, he was restored k> his health and to business, by four bot
tles of the Life Balsam.
RHEUMATISM.
• The Hon. J. V. D. Fowler, 188 Stanton street, was for a long
period as tortured a victim of Rheumatism, as has ever sur
vived its dreadful effects upon the system. His limbs at length
became swollen to twice their natural size, and he was fast
sinking under the disease. He testifies that after all else had
failed, he was perfectly cured by the Life Balsam in a very
short time.
SEVERE INFLAMMATORY RHEUMATISM AND GOUT.
B. Rice, Esq., 32 Grove street, was for more than a year so •
severely afflicted, that he had to abandon his business, and
was soon unable to walk or rest bis foot upon the ground.
His legs and joints were swollen to double their natural size,
and he was
UNABLE TO ENJOY ONE HOUR’S SLEEP.
. except through opium or more powerful drugs. Mr. Rice visi
ted the Springs, and had the best medical advice, but could ob
tain no relief until tlie LIFE BALSAM came to his aid. A few
bottles RESTORED HIM TO EXCELLENT HEALTH, nor
has he suffered any other attack, though two years have since
elapsed.
SCROFULA, KING’S EVIL, &c., Ac.
The grand daughter of Mr. Jones, 153 Nassau st., Brooklyn,
was afflicted with Scrofula in the neck. Some of the ulcers
penetrated to the windpipe..
SHE WAS CURED WITH THREE BOTTLES.
Mrs. Burton, 127 Eldridge street. —This lady has suffered fo
years, until life became intolerable ; some ef the ulcers had
consumed the flesh to the bones aud skull. She was cured in a
month.
CANCER.
Horace J. Gardner was eleven years afflicted with thus dread
ful scourge. The disease had entirely destroyed his nose, and
was
FAST CONSUMING THE FACE,
reaching neAt ly to the eyes, when he was induced to try the all
conquett*u IMe Balsam. A few bottles entirely healed every
ulcer, and restored the suffer to perfect health.
For proof of this great and unequalled cure, the afflicted are
referred to bis Honor, Mayor Westervelt, before whom, Mr.
Gardner appeared and made affidavit on the 30th of June last,
exhibiting his dreadfully disfigured, but perfectly healed, fea
tures.
LARGE, DEEP, AND OBSTINATE ULCERS.
Mr. N. Jacobs, whose place of business is at No. 5 Market st.,
was long afflicted with the most obstinate kind of scrofula, in the
form of dangerous old ulcers, which resisted and defied the best.
medical skill, until Mr. Jacobs had recourse to the purifying, all
healing Life Balsam, which soon removed every vestige of this
loathsome disease, restoring him to excellent health.
FISTULA.
Capt. W. I. Brown, 97 Prince street, was a great sufferer
from this torturing disease. At times he was confined to Lis
room and bed for weeks together. He was under treatment
by the very best physicians, and had to submit to an operation
of tlie surgeon’s knife, but all failed to eradicate the dis
ease, until he resorted to the LIFE BALSAM, a few bottles of
which perfectly cured, him.
COUGHS. SPITTING OF BLOOD. CONSUMPTION.
Hyatt’s Life Balsam is daily curing the worst cases or these
complaints. It cured Mr. J. 11. Goodwin of pain in the side,
breast, and spitting of blood, after he had been afflicted for
years, and was reduced to the last stage of and con
sidered beyond the reach of medicine. Mr. Goodwin’s office
is at 114 Elizabeth street. He is now in the enjoyment of per
fect heaiih. Let the afflicted call and see him.
Mr. A. H. Parker, 197 Centre street, was afflicted with dis
tressing cough, raising blood, pain the breast, night sweats, Ac.
He was restored to perfect health by the Life Balsam.
REMARKABLE CASE OF ASTHMA.
In Asthma, it must here suffice to mention the case of MISS
COLE, a young lady, the daughter of Mr. Obediah Cole, 248
Thirdjwenue. who, for years required almost constant watch
ing in expectation .of strangulation, and in whom this disease,
although inherited from infancy, was entirely eradicated in
a few months. Lei this and all other cases be put to the test
of personal inquiry, for the LIFE BALSAM is left to stand or
fall by this fair method of proof.
PRINCIPAL DEPOT, 246 GRAND STREET. Seventy-five
cents per botttle ; six bottles for $4. For sale by C. V. Click
ner, <fc Co., 81 Barclay street, and by druggists. Agent in
Brooklyn, Mrs. Hays, 175 Fulton street.
P. S.—Those wbo are afflicted with Coughs, Cold, Consump
tion, etc., will please ask for the Pulmonic Life Balsam.
Hair Restorative.—Phalon’a Hair lavigo
rator, to restore the Hair, to cure effectually Dandruff, Scurf,
Ac.
ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS REWARD
Will be paid by E. Phalou, to any person who can produce a Hair
Invigorator which can equaMtis as a beautiful and healthy ros.
torative of the Hair. This truly valuable Hair Restorative has
been before the citizens ot’
NEW YORK, BOSTON, AND PHILADELPHIA,
over 20 years ; during which time it has given tlie most perfect
satisfaction, and superseded all other so-called Hair Restora
tives, Invigorators, Ac., many of which are in tlie dark bosom
of oblivion buried. Hundreds in the city of
CINCINNATI ALONE,
have cause to rejoice that they were induced to try one single
bottle of Phalon's Hair Invigorator, having tried most everything
recommended for the hair, without deriving any benefit what
soever. Phalon’s Hair Invigorator not only prevents
THE HAIR FROM COMING OUT,
but by its use preserves it to extreme old age. For infants and
children, whose hair may seem weak or thin, their mothers can
apply nothing better. It removes the scurf, which is so apt to
cause weakness of the hair in
YOUNG PEOPLE.
and which, if neglected, continues to render the roots of the
hair less productive tiie faster they advance to age. Ladies will
find the Invigorator a great addition to the toilet, but on account
of its delicate and
AGREEABLE PERFUME,
and the great facilities it affords in dressing the hair, which,
when moist with the Invigorator, can be dressed in any required
form, so as to preserve its place, whether plain or in curls.
Prof. E. Phalon wculdagain remark, when used on
CHILDREN’S HEADS,
it lays the foundation for a good head of hair, and would also
state it has restored the hair when hundreds of dollars has been
expended in vain upon other preparations. It also dresses
THE HAIR BEAUTIFULLY,
keeps it soft, silken and clean, thrice as long as any other prena
rataw®. It will change the harshest hair into the most healthy,
glessy state—imparting to ft a most beautiful dark color —keep-
ing both the skin and hair in a healthy and luxuriant state, until
the latest period of life.
From the N. Y. Tribune.—We know of no compound for the hair
which, as far as onr experience goes, can equal Phalon’s Chemical
Hair Invigorator. There is no remedy for the permanent cure of
baldness, and diseases of the head generally, that has reached the
popularity enjoyed by this article. It imparts vigor to the roots
of the hair, and promotes its growth to a remarkable dogree.
Judge Edwards, of Philadelphia, a mau over seventy years of age,
the top of whose head was as bald as one’s hand two mouths
since, has now the hair growing fast by its use. There are many
others whose names we are not at liberty to give, »whoße hate has
been restored by Phalon’s Invigorator.
From the N. Y. Sun.—A young gentleman, a friend of ours, liv
ing in Dleecker-st., was attacked with fever—the hair on the top
of bis bead was dried off—the sides were covered with old? rusty,
dry bair, filled with dandruff; be has at this time a beautiiul head
ot hair from the use of Phalon’s Hair Invigorator.
PRICE ONLY 50 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
Prepared by Prof. E. Phalon, N. Y.
HAIR DYE. —Phalon’s celebrated Liquid Magic Hair Dye, is
the best yet discovered for coloring the Hair or Whiskers, the
moment it is applied. The wonderful ease and certainty with
which this favorite and old established Hair Dye performs, is
astonishing. It is for sale, or applied, at Phalon’s Wig Factory,
No. 197 BROADWAY. Copy the address.
Freedom vs. Siavery.—Would you bo
free from the bondage of bodily suffering, from the constant
knawings of the Ills of human flesh:—would you be free to move
with swift and elastic step, to give your limbs the pristine spring
of youth,
Use the MUSTANG LINIMENT ;
Apply it well to parts diseased ;
It works with the power of magic ;
First relief—then a total cure.
No matter what disease may seize you in grasp, let it be
Rheumatic pates, or Piles of torturing kind. Scrofulous com
plaints, Salt Rheum and worrying Itch, frightful Sores, deep
Ulcers, Cancers and the like,
Caked Breast and Sore Nipples,
Burns. Scalds, Cuts and Bruises,
Corns, Warts, Pimples and Freckles,
All are healed and eradicated..
Do not suffer with Tooth-ache, Ear-ache or Neuralgia, be free
from’ Mumps and Lumps of any kinfl; the remedy for all is aim.
pie, speedv and cheap : ’tis the world-renowned MEXICAN
MUSTANd LINIMENT.
Have you the. care of Horses ?
And are they, too, suffering with disease,
With Sprains, Splent or Ring-bone,
Fistula, hard Lumps or Tumors,
Sweeny, Poll-evil, Scratches and Cracked Heel, Sprains, Chafes,
Galls and Stiffened Joints; your pocket need not suffer, nor their
flesh; for’tis too well known—the MUSTANG LINIMENT is
sold by every dealer in Drugs and Medicines throughout the
States and British Provinces. G. W. WESTBROOK,
Originator and,Sole Proprietor, 304 Broadway, New York
Barker’s Clscveuxionitjue.—The propri
etor of tills article, during seventeen years’ experience in the
art of ladies’ hair dressing, has never found, among all that is
sold under the name of “restoratives,” “regenerators,” Ac.
anything that would restore the hair upon a lady’s head after it
had AiUon off. It is comparatively, easy to produce this effect
upon gentlemen, from the fact that the frequent cutting of their
Lair strengthens it: but a lady’s tresses, which are never sub
jected io the tonsonal scissors, may fade, wither, decay, and faH
off, and there is nothing to restore them to their original luxu
riance. There are preparations, to be sure, which may force
out a few stray locks, but they present “a lean and ragged
look,” which distracts rather than adds to the personal appear
ance.
BARKER’S CHEVEUXTONIQUE,
was produced by the proprietor after much experimenting, to
supply this important desideratum, and give to the ladies an ar
ticle which would induce so powerful a growth as to impart all
the original power and vigor to the scalp. In effecting this, it
of course became necessary to combine with it medici-nal prop
erties for removing the complaints to which the head is subject,
for, after all, baldness L? but a disease, and not, as many people
suppose, the necessary result oi’ increasing years. Heuce the
Chkvf.uxtcnique was so compounded as lo be a sure cure for
Ringworm, Tetter, Scald Head, Headache, Incipient Erysipe
las, Inflamed Skin, and indeed all Other diseases which affect the
head.
It will cure the Headache in tlie shortest possible time, as also
eradicate Dandruff, and, by being free from all grease, does not
nlog up the roots whoro the" delicate fibres of the hair first start;
'* does what is all important, keeps them free aud open, and
rodiicing in a short tirne a soft, delicate, and glossy cover
''e head as rich and lustrous as youthful locks.
On. .tie is enough to prove its superiority over every other
article K present used for a similar purpose.
No preparation has ever been presented to the public which
combines such extraordinary qualities as this—so wonderful and
yet so simple that all are surprised ft had not been thought of
before. It recommends itself at once to all who use ft, putting
to flight all the nostrums and thousand and one humbugs of the
day.
General Depot at Barker’s Ladies’ Hair Dressing Saloon, No.
439 Broadway, and sold at all respectable druggist and fancy
stores.
Large Bottles, 25 cents, at retail; a liberal discount to those
who buy to sell again.
Thirty Years’ Ex;>ericiiee ef an Old
Nurse. —MRS. WINSLOW would call the attention of the Ladies
to her SOOTHING SYRUP, for children teething. It will give
immediate relief, reduces ail inflammation, malting the process
of teething easy, aud isposiZfrely sure to cure the dysentery and
dlarrlo'a? 1 mmense q uantities are sold all over New England.
PROOF POSITIVE.—We have sold very large quantities of
Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup during the past slxyeArs. and
over 20,000 bottles the last year. We believe it the best medicine
in the world for Children Teething, or for the cure of Dysentery’
ana Diarrhoea in Children, whether it arises from teething or any
other cause. It gives universal satisfaction—nevey heard
complaint from any one using it—never sold a medicine so uni
versally successful in relieving pain and effecting cures. In all
cases above stated, if taken in season, relief Is immediate and
■ AEEOIUTELY CERTAIN. CURTIS A PERKINS,
Druggists, formerly of Bangor, Me.—now at No. Cortlandt
street. New York.
Sold by C. H. RING, corner of John street and Broadway;
BOYD A PAUL, No. 149 Chambers street, Now York..; Jill’s.
MAYES, No. 175 Fulten st., Brooklyn. Price 25 cents a .horde.
Also for sale as above, CURTIS & PERKINS’ WILD-CHER
RY BITTEKS;for the cure of Billions and Jaundice Complaints
and General Debility. They purify the blood, and give new
life and energy to the whole system. Price only 37% cents in
pint bottles.
Tlie Best Hair By®.—Ballard’s-, new, im
proved and enlarged edition is positively the best and cheap
est Hair Dye ever offered to the public. It wiU.color the Hair
any shade desired, from a light Brown to a, jet Black, in
twenty minutes. Also, correct any bad coloring from other
dyes, and will not positively fade, soil or wash off. The Hr-ir
also prevented from falling off, by using BALLARD’S Chemi”
cal Hair Fastener. Office and store, No* 333 Broadway, op
posite Brtiadway Theatre, where beautiful Samples, SMp>o
mas, Ac., can be seen.
The Fat cot Sas EtgnlaUr
Saves 25 per cent of gas,
Produces a better light,
Keeps servants from wasting gas,
Is self-acting, and needs no attention,
Prevents your walla from being smoked,
Makes the air of your house more healthy.
It can be seen,ln operation at
“No. 262 Broadway,” and be ordered of
All gas fibers.
Orders received Kenyon’s Ship Letter Office, Journal of
Commerce office,
TLe SMreiJr—Dr. Mom’s
INVIGORATING ELIXIR, OR CORDIAL.—It is the policy'
of self-sufficient pretcnslorf to deny and eontenrt' every great
dLcovcry or Invention that conflints with the traditional theories
of “ Old Fogyism” in any branch of science. Even with ten
thousand unimpeachable proofs of the permanent cures of Ner
vous Diseases effected by MORSE’S INVIGORATING ELIXIR
staring them in the face, professional bigots may be found who
still contend that there is no extalerant, no stimulant in nature,
the curative action of which is not weakened by repetition or
neutralized by subsequent prostration. But. as the would-be
philosophers who predicted the failure of ocean steam naviga
tion and the electric telegraph, have been shamed and silenced
by the rushing keels of dur steam. leviathans, and by lightning
stenography, so is this
PEERLESS IN VISOR ANT
destined to shame and silence those who deny its virtues, simply
because it has opened a new* era in the annals of medicine and
scattered into thin air the dogmas of a stolid school, who cling to
the obsolete, and would fain have the world suppose that nothing
new can be true, and that progress is only another name for
dangerous innovation.
Let the host of the c ured. who have been raised from weakness
to strength, from the depths of despondency to tlie full enjoy
ment of mental and bodily health, by means of this great spe
cific, answer to unbelievers. Clouds of witnesses and a chain
of testimony without a break or a Haw, attest its efficacy, and
demonstration gives the lie to doubt.
The evidence comes from all sections of the Union ; it is volun
teered by multitudes of both sexes; it refers to every variety of
nervous diseases, and to all die complaints originating In the’
digestive organs; in other words, io more than half the maladies
incident to the human race.
The Dyspeptic patient, whose stomach has lost the power of
duly convt rting food into a life-sustaining element, is relieved by
a single course of this extraordinary tonic. The gastric li nil
reacquires its solvent power, and the crude nutriment which
was a load and a burden to the sufferer, while his digestive.or
ganization was paralyzed and unstrung, becomes, under the
wholesome revolution created in the system, the basis of strength,
activity and health.
The Nervous sufferer, whether tormented by the acute, physi
cal agouy of Neuralgia, lic-Doloreux, or ordinary Headache,
affiicled with vague tremors, weakened by periodical fits, threat
ened with paralysis, borne down and dispirited by that terrible
lassitude which proceeds from a lack of nervous energy, or ex
periencing any other pain or disability arising from the unnatu
ral cendiuen of the wonderful machinery which connects every
member tvith the source of sensation, motion and thought—de
rives immediate benefit from the use of this Cordial, which at
once calms, invigorates and regulates the shattered nervous or
ganization.
Females who have tried it, are unanimous in declaring the
ELIXIR to be the greatest boon that woman has ever received
from the hands of medical science.
MORSE’S IN VIGORATING ELIXIR has a direct, immediate
and astonishing effect upon the appetite. While it renews the
strength of the digestive powers, it creates a desire for the solid
material which is to be subjected to their action. As an appeti
zer it has no equal in the Pharmacopia.
If long lite, and the vigor necessary to its enjoyment, are de
sirable, this medicine is indeed of precious worth. Arabia,
where the principal ingredients in its composition have been
used for ages by the wandering tribes, has been noted from the
apriifest period of history for the longevity of its inhabitants; and
they universally regard it as a means of prolonging human ex
istence beyond the ordinary span. In the CORDIzVL this pecu
liar property.is not only preserved, but rendered more effective
by concentration.
Its beneficial effects are not confined to either sex or to any age.
The feeble girl, the ailing wife, the listless, enervated youth, the
overworn man of business, the victim of nervous depression, the
individual suffering from general debility or from the weakness
of a single organ, will all find immediate and permanent relief
from the use of this incomparable renovator. To those who
have a predisposition to paralysis, it will prove a complete and
unfailing safeguard against that terrible malady. There are
many, perhaps, who hare so trifled with their constitutions, that
they thmk themselves beyond the reach of medicine. Let not
even these despair. The ELIXIR deals with disease as it exists,
without reference to causes, and will not only remove the disor
der itself, but rebuild the broken constitution. Brought from a
vast distance, the principal ingredients of the ELIXIR can only
be procured at a heavy expense, and the process of manufacture
is also costly. Hence the price, to be at all remunerative, must
necessarily be higher than that of the trashy, chance-compound
ed nostrum, of which the only expense consists in the adverti
sing. But, if health is indeed a “priceless blessing,” then is the
INVIGORATING ELIXIR and CORDIAL the cheapest medi
cine in the known world.
The derangement of the system, leading to nervous diseases,
and the forms of nervous diseases itself, are so numerous, that
it would require a column to enumerate the maladies for which
this preparation is a specific. A few, however, may be enume
rated, viz.: neuralgia, tic-doloreaux, headache, Incipient paraly
sis, hysteria, dyspepsia, palpitadon of the heart, spinal affection,
muscular debility, tremors, flatulence, a prickling sensation in
the flesh, numbness, torpidity of the liver, mental depression,
weakness of the will, indisposition to move, faintness after ex
ercise, broken sleep, and terrifying dreams, inability to remain
mene place or position.
[From an old Druggist.]
New Yobk, March 5, 1853.
Mr. C. H. Ring: I was induced to try your “Morse’s Invigo
rating Cordial,” and I say It for the benefit ©f tnose suffering
as I was, that it is the best nervous medicine extant, whether the
neuralgia and the thousand ills in its train ave produced by natu
ral causes or by excess in di inking ; on myself it has acted won
derfully. I Have now appetite, have gained Ju flesh, sleep is now
refreshing, my nervousness almost disappeared, and I think I
have a new lease of life ; and with the taking of one more bottle
of this most pleasant remedy, I doubt not I shall feel almost as
wen as I did twenty years ago.
Most gratefully yours, J. W. F.,
Late of Glastenburg, Conn., and Norfolk. Va.. and formerly
with William Burgher, No. 50 Courtlandt-st., New York.
Plainfield, New Jersey, April 3, 1854.
Mr. C. H. Ring—Dear Sir : 1 have been, engaged in the practice
of medicine in the county of Delaware, State of New York, for
forty years or more, until one year ago last fall, I moved to this
place, in hopes to benefit my health by change of climate. For
four or five years past I have been incapacitated to attend to my
calls in my profession. My sufferings, from general debility and
prostration of the physical and mental powers, were almost Insup
portable, and at times rendered life a burden. A few days since,
being In the city, I called at your office and procured a bottle of
Dr. Morse’s Invigorating Cordial, and have been taking it
according to directions. I feel a decided improvement In my
health, and confidently believe that a few more bottles will re
store me to comfortable health. I send you this statement as a
token of my gratitude to the author of this invaluable medloine,
and you are at liberty to make such use of it as you vlease.
Respectfully yours, DAVID DEWEY, M. D.
Extract of a letter received from Raymond & Patten, Louisville:
Louisville, Ky., March 3t>, 1854.
Mr. C. H. Ring—Dear Sir: Morse’s Cordial has sold remarkably
■well, and seems to give general satisfaction. One old gentleman
(a physician) says it ?lid him more good in a week than auy medi
cine he has ever tried in all his life. He was troubled with a sort
of paralysis or neuralgia of one side. A gentleman who used it,
thought the first bottle did him no good; but he says he was well
about the time he commenced on the third. In fact, we have
heard so many favorable reports from It that we think it a sort of
Oood Samaritan, and destined to d<» so much good.
Respectfully yours, RAYMOND & PATTEN.
CAUTION.
Dr. Morse’s Invigorating Cordial has been counterfeited by
some unprincipled persons.
In future, all the genuine Cordial will have the Proprietor’s
fac simile pasted over the cork of each bottle, and the following
words blown in glass : Dr. Morse’s Invigorating Cobdial, C.
H. Ring, Proprietor, N. Y.
The Cordial is put up highly concentrated, in pint bottles; price
three dollars per bottle, two for five dollars, six for twelve dol
lars. C. H. RING, Proprietor, 192 Broadway, New York.
Sold by druggists throughout the United States, Canada, and
the West Indies. J. & I. CODDINGTON, 715 Broadway.
To Broggists, CJroiere, Bakers, Confer
tioners and others.—BUSH & GALE, Importers and Whole
sale Dealers, 186 Greenwich street, North River side of the
city, offer for sale, in quantities to suit purchasers, a fresh
and well selected stock of genuine Drugs, Medicines, French,
English and American Chemicals, Dye Woods, Acids, Dye
Stuffs, Paints, Oils, French and. American Window Glass,
Grocers’, Bakers’, Dyers’, Hatters’ and Confectioners’ arti
cles, at the lowest market prices. Physicians and country
merchants sending to-.ffife establishment can rely upon getting
prime articles, and having their orders promptly executed.
A Sard to the Ladies.—Dr. Duponco’
FRENCH PERIODICAL GOLDEN PILLS, infallible in re
moving stopages or iregularities of the menses. These Pills
are nothing new, but have been used by the Doctor for many
years, both in France and America, with unparalleled success
in every case; and he is urged by many thousand ladies who
have used them, to make the Pills public, for the alleviation of
those suffering from any irregularities whatever, as well as to
prevent pregnancy to those ladies whose health will not per
mit an increase of family. Pregnant females or those suppos
ing themselves so, are cautioned against using these Pills while
pregnant, as the proprietor assumes no responsibility after the
above admonition, although their mildness would prevent any
mischief to heath; otherwise these pills are recommended.—Full
and explicit directions accompany each box. All orders must
be sent to DR. J. DUPONCO, Broadway, Union Square, or
Chatham Square Post Office, with one dollar enclosed, post
paid, and the Pills will be sent by mail to any part of the city
or country. They may be had at retail of.
De Graft - , Corner of Allen and Grand streets;
Hinton, cor. Bth avenue and 20th street;
Knapp, cor. Bth avenue and 35th street;
Conklin, cor. Broadway and 34th street;
Belden, No. 91 Eighth avenue :
Howe’s Candy Depot, 166 Chatham Street;
Smith, 42 Greenwich st., No. Fulton st., Brooklyn;
And at wholesale by
C. V. Clickner A Co., 81 Barclay Street;
Hall, Ruckle A Co.. 220 Greenwich street;
Alexander A Steele, 76 Barclay street;
L. A. lloadley, 4c*3 Hudson street;
Griffith, 3/4 Grand street;
Charles Ring, 192 Broadway;
Chambers, 5/6 Hudson street;
Corner of Houston st. and Avenue D.
Wm. D. Crumble, 862 Broadway,.
Dr. Hunter, 1252 Broadway and 104 Sixth avenue.
Basmell & Livingston 118% Grand st., and 244 Grand st.,
Williamsburgh.
I. D. James. 54 Warren street. Trenton, N. J.
PRICE. ONE DOLLAR PER BOX.
AGENTS WANTED—Address Dr. J. DUPONCO, as
above.
ESf- Brady’s Dagnerreaa Gallery, 359
BROADWAY, over Thompson’s Saloon, is one of the most mag
nificently fitted up and most complete and perfect establishment
of the kind in the world —without any exception. Citizens and
strangers are invited io visit it, and to examine the splendid col
lection of World’s Fair Premium Daguerreotypes that adorn the
walls of the reception room.
Patent ParaHt®;itie Powder Proof
Bank Lock.—Champion Lock exhibited by A. C. Hobbs, at the
World’s Fair. Also Locks for Safes, Prisons, Stores, Ships.
Dwellings, Ac. A great variety of Bolts and Door Knobs, Silver
Plated, Porcelain, Mineral, Brass, Glass, &c. Espagnolettes for
French Windows. Safes, Iron Doors and Chests made to
order. Silver Plating.
DAY A NEWELL, 589 Broadway, New York.
Trasses.—Dr. GLOVER’S Shoulder Braes
and Elastic Stocking Institute, No. 4 Aim st. —Agent for Sander
son’s prize medal Truss; importer of Elastic Stockings for En
larged Feins of the Leg; Belts and Supporters for Females; In
struments for Bow-legs, Weak Ankles, Crocked Spine, and alt
physical deformities. N. B.—Strangers, notice Sanderson’s
Truss. DR. GLOVER’S, No. 4 Ann st.,
(First store from Broadway.)
Dr. James W. Powell, Oculist, Aurist,
Ac., No. 502 Broadway, opposite the St. Nicholas, informs his
Patients that in order to meet his increased professional en
gagements, he has extended his office hours from Bto 5 o’clock
daily. Dr. Powell graduated in the College of Surgeons in
Dublin in 1833, has practiced for twenty years in this city,
and for the last ten years almost exclusively devoted his atten
tion to DISEASES of the EYE and EAR.
His success has been unparalleled in the treatment of Amau
rosis, Cataract, Opthalmia, Granular Lids, Stoppage of the Tear
Passage, Ac., nor has he failed in a single case to remove
SQUINTING instantaneously. Modern improvements have
enabled him to restore many persons to perfect hearing hither
to deemed incurable. Certain relief can be obtained in most
cases of DEAFNESS, Chronic Discharges, or Noises in the Ear.
Dr. POWELL'S Popular “TREATISE ON THE EYE”
should form a part of every family library. It may be the
means of preserving a treasure which money cannot buy.
Dr. POWELL Continues to import and has always on hand
the finest and largest collection of ARTIFICIAL EYES in the
Union. His celebrated Self acting EYE and EAR FOUN
TAINS, which obtained the Medal at the Crystal Palace and the
American Institute, can be procured athta office.
The invalid is invited to call. No charge made for EXAM
INATION.
Js@“ Julies Mkii & So., Commission Merchants
and Importers of choice brands of
HAVANA SEGARS
and LEAF TOBACCO, No. 130 Water street, (between Wall and
Pine streets,) NEW YORK,
JULIAN ALLEN, WM. A. PERKINS.
Fine tni'ery, comprising over two 'nun
dred different patterns of the manufacture of J. Rogers A Sons,
Wosenholm, Crooke A Co., with a complete variety of Scissors,
Bootsand Gaiter Hooks, Tweezers, Nail Nippers, Ac., belonging
to the toilet. Razors ground and set, and cutlery repaired at
SAUNDERS, 7 ASTOB HOUSE, and 387 BROADWAY.
Thomas J. WaynC, Jr., Wholesale and Re
tail Dealer in all kinds of Domestic and Imported Segars,
Snuffs, Tobacco and Fancy Articles in general (at the Old Stand,
established 1834) No. 19% Chatham st., opposite the Park, New
York. A large stock of Pipes of every description, with an end
less variety of Canes.
The Married Woman’s Rrhrate Medical
COMPANION.—By DR. A. M. MAURICEAU, Professor of
Diseases of Woman. Twentieth Edition, 18mo., pp. 256. Price
Si. Years of suffering of mental and physical anguish, to ma
ny an affectionate wife, and pecuniary difficulties to the hus
band might have been spared by a timely possession of this
work. It is intended especially for the married, or those con
templating marriage, as it discloses important secrets which
should be known to them particularly. Here, also, every female
—the wife, the mother—the one either budding into womanhood,
or the other in the decline of years, in whom Nature contem
plates an important change, can discover the causes, symptoms
and the most efficient remedies, and the most certain mode of
cure, in every complaint to which her sex subject.
[Extract of a letter from a gentleman in Dayton,.Ohio.]
“Dayton, May 1, 1852.
Dr. A. Mauriceau, No. 129 Liberty-st. :—My Dear Sir :—My
wile has been perceptibly sinking for sopie three years or more, in
consequence of her great anguish and suffering, some months be
fore and during her confinement—every Bucccsrtive one more and
more debilitating and prostrating her, and putting her life in im
minent danger, and which was, on the last occasion, despaired of.
I supposed this state of things was inevitable, and resigned my
self to meet the worst. At thia time, (now about two months,)
I heard your book highly spoken of, as containing some matters
reaching my case. On its receipt and perusal I cannot express to
you the relief it afforded my distressed mind, and the joy its pages
imparted to my wife, on learning that the great discovery of Al.
M. Dasomeux provided a remedy. It opened a prospect to me
which I little conceived was possible. But for this, ere another
year would have passed over my head, in-ail human probability
my wife could have been in her grave, and my children mother
less.”
It is, of course, impracticable to convey moMftjouJJsr<the serious
subjects treated of, as they are of a nature- strltWfMfeuded for
the married, or those contemplating maadage. For sale at 222
Broadway ; No. 2 Astor House ; by De Witt A Davenport, and
at the Publishing Office, 129 Liberty st., N. Y.; Joseph Tucker,
Mobile; also. T. F. Peterson, 96 Chestnut st., Philadelphia. On
the receipt of £1 a copy will be transmitted .by mail, free of post
age, to any part of the United States. All letters must be ad
dressed. post-paid, to Dr. A. M. Mauriceau, Office 129 Liberty
st., N. Y., or Box 1,224 N. Y. Post Office.
NEW ARRANGEMENTS at the BOW-
ERY SAVINGSSTORE, No. 126 Bowery.—Among other
great bargains offering are :
A beautiful lot of Summer Silks, at 45., worth 65.6 d.
An auction lot of Lawns and De Laines at Is., worth 25.6 d.
An auction lot of Embroidered Drapery at Istixh, w'orth 3s.
About 600 elegant Crape Shawls from $6 to sl3.
A large assortment of Linens, Jeans, Ac., for boys’ wear.
Summer Flannel, an excellent make, at. Is., worth 25 cents.
Magnificent Toilet Quilts at $2, $2 50 and $3, worth from S4Jo
$7.
Sheer Lawn Handkerchiefs, very handsome, at2s.6d, worth ss.
Embroidered De Bege Robes, for traveling.
Fine twisted De Bege, genuine French.
Lustred De Bege, genuine French.
All colors of Bareges, and Tissues.
Rich India Foulard Silks.
As well as a full assortment of Household Goods, Domestics,
Ac. F. W. A W. F. GILLEY,
S KNEELAND, Jr., M. D.—Operations
• on tj'e TONSILS and UVULA; pays exclusive
attention to Diseases of the Throat and Lungs, at No. 4 Carroll
place, Bleecker-st., from 10 A, M. to 4 P. M.
RELIEF FOR BROA DWAY.—The Com
mon Council of the City of New York have granted per
mission to Mr. O’Niel, of the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, to exhibit
Model and Flans for an ELEVATED RAIL ROAD and PROM
ENADE, for the relief of Broadway—in City Hall. Tue public
are respectfully invited to examine toe ume.
r~7)ITSADEZ=A’LARGE BLACK CAL
IFGRNIAN TRAINED BEAR, weighing -WO lbs.: andtwo
tame RACOONS; white end pied-colored RATS. Apply.to
T. THOMAS, 186 Mulberry street, N._Y._
UINBY & CO'S. LEMONSUGAR
for picnics, excursions, families, hotels and shipping,
xu. <ip in naif pound Cans. Two and four dozen in a Box, 9s.
perdoz. All orders addressed to VALENTINE H. QUINBY,
46 CLIFF-ST., N. Y., will be promptly attended to and with an
article made of the purest materials’ of concentrated Lemon
and Sugar. Warranted equal if not superior to any in use-.
T KELLY’S PREMIUM LEMON
eJ • SUGAR FOR MAKING PERFECT LEMONADE
designed for family use, excursions, &c. It consists of tlie best
refined sugar highly concentrated -with all the fine flavor, and
rich aroma of the Lemon, and a spoonful of it put in. a. tumbler
of cool water, makes a luxurious beverage, and by adding a
little wine or brandy—an excellent punch. Mr. Kelly has
had long experience in perfecting it, and all physicians pro
■ nounceltlieatV/jf and the best in market. Beware o£ imitations
very improperly prepared. See that J. W'. Kelly toon each label.
Sold by greeers generally. JAMES PYLE, Proprietor, 114
W e rren street.
B’ IaMONDS— BY LOUIS ANRIChTSB
Ref de street.—LOUlS ANBICH most respectfully informs,
the public that he sails and bays diamonds and also resets them
to order, in the newest style ; also, received a lor. of Watches,
Chains, and Jewelry for Il&liday Presents. Tobe sold 30 per
cent, less than auy other house in this city. Call at the office, 58
Reade street, fraan 9 to .five every day.
Tin bFxes - and canisters
500X100 of various sizes and descriptions, on hand, and for
sal£, at DUNLAP’S Blacking, Ink, Tin Box, Canister and
Druggist Tia Ware Manufacturing Emporium, No. 36 Gold-st.,
New York. C. G. EVERITT, Sole Proprietor.
QOLOMON S. REILLY, CAMPHENE
and Lamp Manufacturer, 135 Canal street, corner of Laight,
167 Greenwich street, corner of Courtlandt; 318 Canal-st., near
Hudson. Camphene Distillery, corner of Eighth Avenue and
Gansevoon street. Solar Lamps, Girandoles, Chandeliers,
Brackets, Candelabras; Lamps for Oil, Camphene and Burning
Fluid ; Pure Sperm, Solar, and Lard Oil; Camphene Burning
Fluid, Alcohol, and Spirits of Turpentine, at wholesale and re
tall. Orders by post or otherwise, promptly attended to.
IVTUSEUM OF MEOIIANICAL IMPLE-
J-Tjl MBNTS, No. 62 CHATHAM STKEET. corner otDuano
street, New' York.
THOMAS JAMES WOOD, Proprietor.
This old established concern is still carried on by the original
proprietor; large additions have recently been made to the ex
tensive assortment usually kept, and Imported Tools ar© con
stantly arriving by Packets ana Steamers from Europe. Amongst
other articles may be mentioned the celebrated “M. B.” BRICK
TROWELS, “SPEAR S A BIGGIN’S SAWS.” “KENTON A
MARSDEN’S” celebrated CHISELS, PLANE IRONS, Ac.
Also, Table Cutlery, Skates, Mathematical Instruments, Ac.,
Ac.
A variety of TOOL CHESTS alwavs on hand, furnished with
wan-aiitet! Tools, in price from ?5 to £IOO.
Fdce Tools, Saws, Planes. Ac., of every description, made to
order at short notice. THOMAS JAMES WOOD, PrepriotuT,
02 ChaUiam street, corner Duane and stfi.
AMUSEMENTS.
ATIBLO’S GARDEN.—DOORS OPEN
A 5 at 7, comn-ienoes at 8 o’clock. Tickets'to all pa’ris of the
house 5v Cents. Private Boxes, 55. Orchestra Seats, $1-
MONDAY, JULY 17th, 1854,
ANOTHER GRAND COMIC REVIVAL.
FIRST NIGHT OF RAOUL.
ANTOINE in his comie character of COURCI; FRANCOIS
as ALCIBIEN : JEROME as ZAMETTI. .
M’lle YRCA MATHIAS in Grand Ballet of GENEVIEVE.
First Night of LA MECKLEM BOURGEOISE—RAOUL
GENEVIEVE.
Tuesday.—MADAME ANNA THILLON, in ENGLISH
OPERA.
Bowery theatre.—i. p. wal-
DRON, Proprietor and Manager. F. C. WEMYSS, Stage
Manager.
MONDAY EVENING, July l“th, 1854, the performances will
commence with the
SIX DEGREES OF CRIME.
After which, a Budget of Comicalities, by... .Mr. Winans.
A Dance, byMiss Louisa Wells.
J To conclude with the Local Drama of the
HAST RIVER BOATMEN.
BO Vv ER Y ~T’II EAT RE .
A BIIL OF UNUSUAL ATTR ACTION !
BENEFIT OF MR. J. BYRNE.
That most successful of all moral Dramas,
THF. DRUNKARD ; Or, Fallen Saved.
Nr. H. WATKINS in Lis great part of EDWARD MIDDLE
TON.
JENNY LIND.
Jenny Lind—witii songs Mrs. E. PLACE.
F-wtaermi-f—wi:L song '. .Mr. J. Dunu.
A New Historical Drama.
PEERLESS FOOL;
The Yoclhi cl Days of Richard 111.
Messrs. R. Johnston, J. V/iiians, Glenn, Mrs. Bellamy,, and
the whole strength of the company will appear.
Don’t forget WEDNESDAY, July 19,1854.
pOYPLIMENT'ARY BENEFIT TO' P.
Aj H. WATERS, a member of Engine Company, No. 21.
BOWERY THEATRE.
Tuesday Evening, July 25th.
The Committee of Arrangements respectfully beg 'leave to
appeal to their fellow-citizens in behalf of their frieud, Mr. P.
11. Waters, who was severely injured at the conflagration which
destroyed the premises No. 231 Broadway, occupied by Win. T.
Jennings & Co., on the 25th of April last. Mr. Waters is now
lying in a most precarious condition. Substantial aid is required
to place his family beyond want, and to procure for him such
assistance as his necessities may require. Several of the most
eminent artists have generously volunteered tbeir services for
the occasion. Tickets can be procured at the Tlfeatre, princi-'
pal Hotels and Music Stores, or from the Committee.
JAMES M. TURNER, Chairman.
T. S. Nims, Secretary.
7^EW _ YORK THEATRE (LAFARGE
_L HOUSE.) —Competent Musicians, wishing an engagement
for the season, to form a Grand Orchestra for the new Metro
politan Theatre, (under the management of Willard <t Eytinge.)
which will open abotit the 15'b of September next, may address,
through post, the Director of the Orchestra.
JOHN ST. LUKE, at Joule’s, 399 Broadway.
T>ROOKLYN ATHEN2EUM.—M RS .
MACREADY’S READINGS from the POETS, on TUES
DAY EVENING, July, 18th, 1854. The programme includes
dramatic selections from Shakespeare, Sheridan, Knowles, and
Mrs. E. Okes Smith, and poems by Byron, Rogers, Mrs. Osgood
and Mrs. E. A. Lewis.
JCGT* To commence at 8 o’clock precisely.
Tickets, 50 cents —to be bad at the Athenaeum Library,
and all the principal book and music stores.
pRYSTAL PALACE is still OPEN, but
VJ will POSITIVELY CLOSE on the 31st of OCTOBER.
It is replete with the choicest specimens of Sculpture and the
Fine Arts ; contains the costliest and most extensive Picture
Gallery in the United States; and is filled with every variety of
manufactured goods from all parts of the world.
The admission for the present is but 25 cents.
It is the last opportunity that will ever be presented to see such
a combination of the useful and beautiful for so little money.
JOHN H. WHITE, President.
g ABN UM’S AMERICAN MUSEUM.—
DURING AI.L THIS WEEK,
From Monday, July 17th, to Saturday, July 22nd, 1854.
The LATEST NOVELTY, the extraordinary African
UNITED TWIN CHILDREN,
tw'o lively, playful and healthy children,
COMPLETELY JOINED AT THE BACK,
so as, in one important function of nature, at least, to constitute
TWO BEINGS IN ONE,
although separate in every other particular. In addition, the
“ GREAT AFRICAN BOA CONSTRICTORS,
a Prince of Serpents. 28 feet long ; the
ONLY LIVING RHINOCEROS IN AMERICA,
besides all the other Curiosities, are to be seen without extra
charge to Museum visitors.
In the Lecture Room will be performed, for the first time;
the celebrated drama in 3 acts and 5 tableaux, from the French
romance of M. Dumas, and produced with New Scenery, New
Costumes, &c.,
EVERY EVENING THIS WEEK,
as well as on
WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY AFTERNOONS,
THE CORSICA N BROTII ER S .
M. Fabien dci Franchi,... .> the twin $ r w
M. Louis dei Franchis brothers, { • • • w - V larKe -
The OTHER AFTERNOONS OF THE WEEK, the usual
selection of excellent Dramas, Comedies, Farces, &c.
Admittance to the MUSEUM, the Happy Family, the Perform
ances, the LIVING ANIMALS, and all the otner CURIOSI
TIES, 25 cents; children under ten, 12)£ cents; seats in the first
balcony and parquet, extra.
pOLUMBIAN G BOWERY,
VJ is now open for the season. The Refreshments will be of
the first quality. Past favors are gratefully acknowledged, and
a continuance solicited. JOSEPH E. EBLING, Proprietor.
A NATOMIOAL MUSEUM, 300 Broad-
XjL way.—Strangers coming from abroad to visit the Crystal
Palace, cannot ren.irn home and say they have been at all the
places of unusual interest in the city, witbout examining the
magnificent and very costly selection of Anatomical Matter,
showing the wonderful structure as well as the many diseases
to which the human body is subject, contained in the spacious
galleries of the Anatomical Museum, 300 Broadway.
It was some short time since stated to a vast assemblage of
some of our most respectable citizens, by Dr. Valentine Mott, ot
this city, w’ho it is well-known cannot be’ excelled by any one in
his profession, “ That it was a place that should be visited by
ail classes!” WEDNESDAYS exclusively for ladies, from 12
to 4 o'clock. Admission 25 cents.
H. NICOLAY, Auctioneer.
PEREMPTORY SALE
OF THE
VERY VALUABLE STORE AND LOT NO. 42 JOHN
STREET :
Two houses and lots, Nos. 206 and 208 East Nineteenth-street;
four lets on First avenue; six lots corner of First avenue and
105th street; K a twelve year’s unexpired lease of lot 134 West
Forty second street, New York Also a cottage at Yonkers;
Uwe frame cottages, Nos. 55 and 57 North Madison street. Also
seven vacant lots in the city of Newark, New Jersey. Albert
H. Nicolay, will sell on Tuesday, July 18, 1854, at 12 o’clock,
at the Merchants’ Exchange.
John street.—The very valuable four story brick store and
lot No. 42 John street, 20 feet front and rear, by 79 feet 5 in. on
one side, and tfl feet on the other, in depth. The building is
leased to May 1, 1855, for $3,000, after which time it will rout
for a great deal more, as stores and offices are in great demand
in that section of the city : $12,000 can remain on bond and
mortgage for four years, at six per cent.
East Nineteenth street. —Two four story brick houses and
lots, known as Nos, 206 and 208 East Nineteenth street, be
tween First and Second avenues; lots, 20 by 92 feet; houses,
2u by 50 feet, more or less. They rent for $650 per annum each.
SB,BOO can remain on mortgage for three years, at seven per *
cent.
First avenue.—Four lots on west side of First avenue, in
cluding southward corner of 105th street, lots 25 by 100 feet
each.
L_losth street.—Six lots on the south side of 105th street, adjoin
ing the southwest corner of First avenue, lots 25 by 100 feet
each. Fifty per cent can remain on mortgage for three or five
years, at seven per cent.
West Forty-second street.—Twelve years’ unexpired lease
of lot No. 134 West Forty-second street, south side, between
Seventh and Eighth avenues, with the new two story and attic
frame house thereon ; lot 25 by 98 feet 9 inches ; house 25 by 33
feet, with a stable in the rear for tvzo horses. Ground rent only
?25 per annum. Rents for S2BB per year.
Yonkers.—A two story and attic frame cottage on Vineyard
avenue, Yonkers, within twelve minntes walk of the depot.
Newark, N. J.—Two neat two story, attic and brick base
ment frame cottages and lots, khown as Nos. 55 and 57 North
Madison street, west side, between East Market and Ferry
streets; lots 25 by 100 feet each ; houses 20 by 26 feet, neatly
finished. Also, five vacant lots adjoining the above, well sit
uated for immediate improvement. Terms—Fifty per cent on
bond and mortgage for three years at 7 per cent. Also, two
lots on the north side of Nicolay street, between Cabinet and
West streets, 25 by 100 feet each.
Titles of all the above property Indisputable. For further
particulars, apply to ALBERT H. NICOLAY, Auctioneer,
No. 4 Broad street.(l,393)
S’lle of elegant furniture,
CARPETS, PIANO FORTE, PAINTINGS, SILVER
WARE, Ac., at Auction. C. W. HOLMES will sell to morrow,
MONDAY’, July 17th, at 10% o’clock, the entire contents of the
four story house on 45th street, six doors east of Broadway, com
prising Rich Tapestry, Brussels, and Ingrain Carpets, Elegant
Rosewood suites of Parlor Furniture in French Brocatelle,
Rosewood, Etegree with qval mirror doors and marble top,
Rosewood, and Mahogany marble top Centre, Side and Fancy
Tables, Superior Rosewood Piano Forte, Fine Oil Paintings in
handsome frames. Lace and Brocatelle Curtains, Elegant Va
ses. Decorated China Tea Sets, China Dinner Set, Rosewood and
Mahogany Sofas and Lounges, Spring seat Parlor Chairsand
Rockers. French and Cottage Bedsteads, Rosewood and Ma
hogany Dressing Bureaus, with marble tops, best horse hair
Mattresses, Oval Mirrors, Sofa Bedstead, Extension Dining Ta
ble, Crockery and Glass Ware, &c. Sale to commence at 10%
o’clock. Broadway stages pass the door.
Unparalleled bargains.
EXTRAORDINARY ATTRACTIONS! I
At the
CELEBRATED LARGEST AND* CHEAPEST
CARPET ESTABLISHMENT
IN THE UNITED STATES,
At
HIRAM ANDERSON’S.,
No. 99 BOWEP/Y,
New York,
IMPORTER OF ENGLISH, FRENCH AND GERMAN
C A B P E T S.
Buyers will find the largest Stock of Low Price and Medium
to the most elaborate Aubusson, Mosaic, Medallion and Velvet
Carpets ever offered in the world al tremendous low prices.
TEN SPACIOUS SALES ROOMS,
Above ground, no damp Basements or Vaults under the side
walk to endanger the health of Lady purchasers. Each Sales
Room is devoted exclusively to one description of Carpets. The
Wholesale and Retail Departments of this E.stablishmeut have
been enlarged, and an addition of two extensive Sales Booms,
making a wonderful and gorgeous display.
SALES ROOM No. 1.
FLOOR OIL CLOTHS.—An Enormous Stock of John Hart
A Soks celebrated English Oil Cloths ; also, American Floor Oil
Cloths of magnificent satin finish, Fresco, Marble. Italian, and
Scroll Pannings, from 2s. 6d., 35.. 45., 55., 65., to 9s. per yard,
from 3 feet to 24 feet wide and 90 long.
SALES ROOM No. 2.
INGRAIN CARPETS.—Two hundred and fifty pieces of
English and American Ingrain Carpetings, all new style, manu
factured expressly for this establishment, at unparalleled Bar
gains.
SALES ROOM No. 3.
THREE-PLY CARPETS.—EngIish, Scotch and American
Imperial Three-ply Carpeting of our own Importation; gorgeous
splendid new style of pattern.
SALES ROOM No. 4.
LOW PRICE INGRAIN CARPETS.—Three hundred pieces
of medium quality Ingrain Carpets, beautiful large and small
paXerns, manufactured for the City trade. Incredible low prices
of 2s. 6d., 35., 45., ss. per yard.
SALES ROOM No. 5.
RUGS AND DRUGGETS.—EngIish Druggets 4 yards wide.
SOUO yards of low priced Druggets, 1 to 3 yards wide, at 3s. 6d. to
6s. per yard; also, an immense assortment of Mosaic, Land
scape, Axmlnster and Tufted Hearth Rugs; also, 2000 Tufted
Rugs at 15s. to 245. each.
SALES ROOM No. 6.
STAIR AND HALL CARPETS.—SO,OOO yards of striped and
figured Hall and Stair Carpels, at 25., 2s. 6d., 35., 3s. 6d., 45., 5m.,
6s. aud 7s. Also, Hemp, Dutch and Manilla Carpets for rooms,
halls and stores, cheap.
SALES ROOM No. 7.
MEDALLION CARPETS, with borders; Mosaic and Axmin
ster, of one entb*e piece, can be fitted to any sized room from
$350 to S4OOO.
ROYAL VELVET, Tapestry and Brussels, from the cele
brated factories of John Crossly &. Sons, and Messrs. Henderson
and Co., and others, England, all of our own importation, some
of which are exclusively our own styles, and cannot be found at
any other establishment.
SALES ROOM No. 8.
AUBUSSON CARPETS.—They elicit the warmest commen
dations of every beholder, ex-cel in beauty and durability, are
so’d at moderate prices, and introduced in the market at this es
tablishment.
SALES ROOM NO. 9,
VELVET, Tapestry, Brussells three-ply and twilled Venetian
Stair Carpeting, remarkably cheap.
SALES ROOM, NO. 10.
PATENT TAPESTRY’ INGRAIN CARPETS.—GoId, Plain,
While, Buff and Scroll Window Shades, at 65., 125., 205., 405., to
$lO per pair; Table and Piano Covers, Silver and Brass Stair
Rods, Parlor Door Mats. Coir Matting; also, 4s. 3d., ss. 6d. While
and Check Canton Matting, &c. f &c.
HIRAM ANDERSON,
99 Bowery.
N. B.—Buyers, strangers, citizens, retail dealers, aud mer
chants from abroad will find it to their advantage to examine
this enormous stock, at tremendous bargains.
One of the most experienced upholsterers is engaged to cut
and lay carpets, oil cloths, and hang window shades. Ac.
TOE CREAM SALOON,
_L 579 BROADWAY,
(Opposite the Metropolitan Hotel.)
The undersigned begs leave to inform his friends and the public
that he has taken the old established ICE CREAM SALOON
and LADIES’ AND GENTLEMEN’S RESTAURANT, 5/9
Broadway, formerly “Moffatt’s Saloon,” where he intends to
furnish Confectionary, Ice Cream, Pastry, and Refreshments of
every description, and warranted of the best quality, from 7 A.M.
until 12 o’clock P.M.
Ladies and Gentlemen visiting the above Saloon will there find
poliie and attentive waiters, prompt in executing their orders,
and the refreshments not surpassed by any Saloon iu the city.
The bouse has been newly decorated in’a neat manner, and
none but experienced cooks employed in each department. The
undersigned feels assured that by strict attention to the wants of
his patrons, he will ensure the confidence of the public gene
rally.
N.B.—Weddixgs, Parties, Balts, Excursionsand Families sup
plied with Ice Cream and.Confectionary in any quantity, at short
notice, (and sent to auy part of the city free of extra charge.)—
Waiters furnished.
Punctuality and'attention strictly observed.
Open on Sundays from 6% o’clock in the evening.
F THOS. K. EILEY.
June 2Hh, ISM. ,
Z-IHAKLES HEIDSIECK. —CHAM-
PAGNE. —The undersigned respectfully request the at
tention of dealers, and the public generally, that the merits of
this superior wine. Although it has been but lately introduced,
under its present designation, yet a discriminating public have
already discovered in it an old standard and highly approved
wine. ' The present proprietors.
MESSRS. CHARLES HEIDSIECK & CO.,
with an honorable delicacy, and wishing to encroach upon the
purchased privileges of another house, have successfully en
deavored to establish for it a position in the name of the senior
partner. Charles Heidsieck, under which brand it will con
tinue to be known.
We would here state the comparative consumption ,of this
wine, since its introduction, has exceeded other brand now
in vogue, with a constantly increeasing demand,
P. S.—lMPOßTANT—Connoissouis of Champagne Wine
arc respectfully noticed that the genuine wines from .the above
house are branded “Charles Heisideck,” in full on the label,
end that a 1 ! other wines assuming the same name ace not gen
uine. The baskets of our Charles Heidsieck have also a dis
tinct mark, as follows: “Chs. H.” with four rod stripes of
willow on the cover. This change from “C. H.” to“Chs. H.”
ought to be especially observed, in consequencq cf the appear
ance, of baskets in the American market bearing, initials re
sembling tbeir own. A careful observance of .tbsp© marks will
prevent all mistakes. T. W. BAYARD <t CO.,
l£i>. -Pearl street.
■vintEßE’S THE MAJpIU~WHERE
V V IS MAJOR TOMPSON? This questloohasbeen often
asked since the grand burst-up of all the outsiders about the
Palace. 9he name is still there, but the man has rot been seen
for some months past. The reason is very plain—he is better
employed. He can be found nt the old place in the Fourth ave
nue, TOMPSON’S HALL, No. 372, at thehead.of Horse navi
gation. His motto —“Something Good to .Eat and Drink”--
served tip as it should be, tidy and clean; with endeavors t >
please all tastes, for if a man cannot find something to suit the
palate at his Larder, he mast be past all cure, aud should he
given up by the doctors.
P. S.—Private Rooms fos Parties. Meals at short notice.
-TIT - o. JENKS7 IM Pb 1W ’ER. MANU-
W • FACTUKF.R, Wholesale md Retail Dealer ia all
kinds of TRANSPARENT WINDOW, SHADES.
Paper Hangings, Gilt Cornices, Drapery Muslins, Curtata Ma
tt-tfals, Bands, Loop Pdna, Brasses, Cords, Tassels, Rollers, and
Cambrics of all widths, Buff and White Liuens. Ac., &c. Also,
a large assortment of TABLE OIL CLOTHS, 458 PEARL
STREET, four Doors from Chatham street, New York.
Orders promptly executed.
]7ORS ALB-SI ON WEEHAW
. KF.N HILL. N.J , a beautiful square BUILDING PLO’7,
equal to about 18 city lots, teundedon two sides- by public
roads, 2% miles from Hoboken by plankroad and omnibus ;
contains targe natural Forest Trees, iha whole inclosed in a new
picket fence. Also 2 LOTS, 25x100, on the Hackonsack Piaqk
road, opposVotlie residence of Davidi Walker, Esq. Termsoasy.
Apply to COI.'NELIUS VAN VORST, Esq., neur the premises,
or to CHARLES W. WARD, No. ffl Front streot, New York.
M" ERRn 1 smith, wholesale and
RETAIL OIL DEALER, 211 GREENWICH STREET,
where he keeps constantly on band a largo quantity of CAM
PHENE AND SPUHT GAS, at factory prbes; Camphene and
Spirit Gas Lamps; Lamp-wicks of all descriptions Lamp
Glasses and shades; Cans. Also, the ben; Sperm Oil, which is
sold at the lowest market price.
MAT) AM BLANCHE, THE WORLD
renowned Astrologist and Physician, having travelled
throughout Europe and America, i-- n< av on her first visit !o New
York, and has taken rooms at No. 3) Thompson street, where
she will be pleased to wait on all vho may wish to consult her
ia reference to the past, present or future events, of life. The
Madam is the only true and correct Astrologist in. America, and
hns been visited bv over 20,000 persons during the past year.
Eight vears ago the Madam predicted that Santa Anna would be
Emperor of Mexico, and that Lcnis Napoleon would be Emperor
•f France, which prediction sha made at the time he was a vaga
bond in New York. She also.predicted the war In Europe, four
years ago—said prediction was published in the Cincinnati
tbwiTne; (rial. Persons living at a di:<ance can have their nativi
tics written and sent by rcAil, by forwarding to the Madam the
correct date of their birth. Terms for writing nativities, ladies,
f 3: gentlemen, $5. All communications strictly confidential.
All letters addressed toMadanaßlanoha, Astrologist. New York-„
(post paid), will receive immediate attention. Office, No.
I bom p son st, Ne w_Y' or k.
TAARM wanted, OE ABOUT 20
JL 1 ACBKS, nev **■;? City, Addx-ess I, <5 Post. tlfUce
wi.L price.
MUSICAL.
TTALIAN OPERA.
A CABTLH CARDEN—Third Appearance ofSlgnora MAR
TINI D’ORMY. Signor GRAZIANI in his great character of
CAEVREUSE.
SIGNOR BERALDI as CONTE DE CHALAI3.
On MONDAY EVENING, July 17, will be performed Doni
zetti’s favorite opera of
MARIA DI ROHAN.
Due de ChevreuseSig. Graziani.
Conte de ChalaiaSig. Baraldi.
Maria di Rohan .Madame Bertucca Maretzek.
Amanho di GondiSignora Martini D’Ormy.
Doors open at 6% o'clock; performance commences at V,
Admission, One Dollar to all parts of the house. No extra
chel-ge for securing sea's in advance.
An office is open from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. every day at Hall
& Son’s Music Store, where seats may be secured in advance.
No Secured Seats sold at the doors/
Carriages can drive to the covered entrance to the Garden.
The Opera of LOUISA MULLER is in preparation.
PASTE E GA R D EnT ”
V7 SUNDAY EVENING CONCERTS.
H. B. DODWORTH. having taken Castle Gardenfor the Sun
day Evenings during the Summer Season, for the purpose of
giving a SERIES OK SUNDAY EVENING CONCERTS, re
spectfully announces the FIRST of the series for
* THIS (Sunday) EVENING, J uly 16th,
when will be given.
BY DoDWORTH'S FULL CONCERT BAND,
A GRAND CONGERT OF SACRE D AND
SEC UL A R MUSIC,
consisting of choice selections from the works of the best com
posers—comprising
Overtures, Marches, Quicksteps,
Duetts, Arias, Solos, &c.
D.’r ( ec:orH. B. Dodworlh.
/tT*- For particulars, see small bills. Admission, 25 cts.
ft he Garden will be open during tlie day, from sunrise to
5 I'. M.,’when visitors may enjoy, from the extensive balcony,
the cool sea breezes and the magnificent panorama of the Bay
and Harbor. Admission, 12% cts.
CiGDSTY & WOOD’S MIN
STRELS No. 444 Broadway, perform every evening.
Tickets, 25 cents.
Doers open at 7; to commerce at 8 o’clock.
This company has no connection with any other.
H. WOOD, Business’Manager.
GEORGE CHRISTY, Stage Manager.
The entertainments to conclude with the New Operatic Eur
letta of
LEND HER DE SHAM MONEY.
Den CmsarGeorge Christy.
New Drop-Curtain, Scenery, Dresses, Music, &c., Ac.
UCKLEY’S OPERA HOUSE, 539
Broadway.—MONDAY Evening, July 10th, and every
evening during the week.
The Grand Burlesque ou the splendid Fairy Opera of
CINDERELLA,
In Four Acts, with new Scenery, Decorations, Ac., Ac., and
ALL THE ORIGINAL MUSIC.
Concert commences at 8 o’clock. Tickets 25 cents.
Orchestra Seatsso cents.
Notice. —The Concert will commence with a Superior
“Ethiopian Entertainment.”
S’hELtKjFs AMERICAN BRASS
AND COTILLION BAND. Office, front-room of White’s
Opera House, No. 49 Bowery, opposite the 'Theatre.
C. S. GEAFULLA, Conductor.
Peter Fobs, Leader.
f ULLIEN’S LAST COMPOSITION IN
AMERICA—THE WEST PARK POLKA—composed ex
pressly for his Farewell Concert and Benefit at the Crystal
Palace, and enthusiastically applauded by anaudieuee of 35,000
persons, is just published, and can be obtained of all music
sellers.
TULLIEN ’S FAREWELL VALSE.-Just
W published, JULLIEN’S FAREWELL VALSE ; Or, Adieu
to America, composed expressly for his Farewell Concerts, and
dedicated to the Ladies of America, embellished with a splendid
Portrait of Jullien. To be had of all music sellers.
TULL! EN’S FI REMAN’S QUADRILLE.
Just published, JULLIEN’S FIREMAN’S QUADRILLE,
composed expressly for the “Grand Musical Congress” at the
Crystal Palace, and dedicated to thq Fire Department; embel
lished with a magnificent and characteristic colored illustration.
To be had of all music sellers;
A BASSFORD, PIANO FORTE MAN
o UFACTURER—WAREBOOM, 603 BROAD-
WaY, N. Y.—These Pianos are highly recommended
by the Profession, particularly as to the action, which, 4 < F v. f «
by a slight, though important alteration, adds greatly to the
power, brilliancy of tone, and facility of executing repeating
passages. The wood material is kiln dried, and the workman
ship of the best; the stock is large, embracing all the various
styles of cases from the plain square to the richly carved Grand.
We invite attention and comparison, as we feel assured that
these instruments arc eqdal to any in market, and we offer
them at 10 per cent, less than the usual prices. The trade will
be liberally dealt with.
Samuel C. Jcllie, publisher of JULLIEN’S popular music,
has a large assortment of these Pianos for sale at his Music
Store, No. 300 Broadway.
A LBERT?WEBEK, PIANO-FORTE
MANUFACTURER,
Nos. 103 and 105 West Broadway, (near Franklin,)
Sole Manufacturer of the celebrated CONCERT*#" x » ?
PIANO.
The subscriber would inform his numerous friends and cus
tomers, that he has greatly enlarged bls manufacturing depart
ment in order to meet the increase in demand for his unrivulled
PIANOS ; and as every Piano, especially tone and touch, is !
personally superintended by die subscriber, the public will be
warranted an instrument which, for beauty, strength and dura
bility, power and sweetness of lone, aud touch, stands unsur
passed. Every Piano sold at the lowest manufacturers’ price.
A call is respectfully solicited.
PHtaNO-FORTES.— JAMES PIRSSON
respectfully informs Ins friends and the public
that he has removed his Piano-Forte Warerooms to
the elegant saloon, No. 483 Broadway,‘over the en- 1 i J "
trance to Wallack’s Theater, where he will keep constantly on
hand a splendid assortment of Piano Fortes, cf his own manu
facture, and also those of other makers, from the lowest price
Pianb up to his splendid grand pianos at SI,OOO each. He will I
also keep an assortment of new and second hand Piattos to let
on hire. Pianos bought and sold, exchanged and repaired.
N. B.—Ko connection with any other establishment
A W. LADD & CO.’S
A-l «> CRYSTAL PALACE PREMIUM PIANOS,
Just what every purchaser wants, can be found at
441 Dread way. viz.: Hill!
“A REMARKABLY GOOD INSTRUMENT AT A LOW PRICE.”
See the. official award of the Crvstal Pallace Prizes to A. W.
Ladd Co. LINCOLN & THOMPSON, Sole Agents,
No. 441 Broadway, between Howard and Grand sts.
PIANO FORTES.—THE FINEST AS
sortment of Piano Fortes in the city, may be ~
found at the Warerooms of N. P. B. CURTIS,
Broadway, consisting df George Hews celebrated' < « J
American Patent Action Pianos, anda variety of New York and
Boston make, with and without the gEolian. Also. Boudoir and
second-hand Pianos for (tale or to let. N. P. B. CURTIS, No.
447 Broadway.
PIANO-FORTES.— V. F. HARRISON
respectfully informs his former customers and .
the public in general, that he continues his
tory and warerooms at 37 Mercer street, between' x't
Grand and Broome, where may be found a splendid assort
ment of Piano Fortes, from 6% to 7% octave, with the latest im
provements.
/Fccordeons and flutinas.—
1X We have just received a large invoice-of these instru
ments of the best make. They are manufactured in Paris ex
pressly for ogt sales, and as we import them direct, we can sell
them at the very lowest prices.
All w’ho want these instruments, are invited to examine our
stock before purchasing.
WM. HALL & SON, 239 BROADWAY,
(Opposite the Park.)
“IVOW-A-DAYS ! I !”
±1 S. M. PETTENGILL. & CO.,
Per B._
POOLERS, COOLERS, WATER COOL
VJ ERS.— Just what ever’ body wants, and proved to be the
best article made, being particularly adapted for use in offices,
steres, vessels, and private bouses, &c. Made in different sizes
and variety of finish at No. 258 Pearl street, next to United
States Hotel.
PAR GILL’S PATEN T PORTABLE
VJ SELF-ADJUSTING MOSQUITO BARS, combining
cheapness, simplicity and perfect security Can be put up or
taken down and packed in a Trunk in two minutes, occupying
less than % cubic foot space, ana will apply to any size or shape
Bedstead. M. B. STAFFORD, Sole Agent.
No. 192 Fulton st., Westof Broadway, New Y'Ork.
IT ANNA & BEEBE, 289 PEARL Street,
JL one door above Beekman, offer for sale the following
Papers. &c.:
News Paper, Folio Paper, Grocers’Straw Paper,
Book Paper, Flat Cap Paper, Watch Box Paper,
Wrapping Paper, Cover Paper, Straw Boards,
iTaiiglng Pater, Colored Paper, Lining Paper,
Pattern Paper, Tissue Paper, Factory Paper,
Carpet Paper, Il an ilia Paper, Palm Leaf Paper,
Druggist Paper, Envelope Paper, Raga,
Batt Paper, Cloth Paper, Wrapping Stock,
Candle Paper, Fitting, Leather Belting,
Candle Wick, Twine, Lacing Leather,
Chandler’s Wick, Bleaching Salts, Manilla Paper, cut in
Cotton Cap Waste for Aluiu, newspaper sizes for
steam engine, Wire Cloth, wrappers) &c., &c.,
Writing Paper, Shipping Straw Paper,
on favorable terms and at the lowest market prices.
EN JAMIN J. PENTZ, N O T A R Y
PUBLIC, and COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS, for the
following States, authorized to take acknowledgments of Deeds
and other instruments of Writing, and to administer Oaths or
Affirmations for the States of
.Pennsylvania, Ohio,
Kentucky, North Carolina,
Georgia, Mississippi,
lowa, Wisconsin,
New York, Rhode Island.
Office during the day, at No. 151 Bowery, under Bowery
Bank, and from 7 to 10 P. M.. at No. 124 Second street.
Globe iron-railing works.—
The subscribers respectfully announce to the public that
they have established their manufactory in Monroe street, Nos.
311’ and 313. opposite the Allaire Works, (near tne Williams
burgh ferry,) where they are prepared to manufacture all kinds
of work—such as wrought and cast-iron Railing of every de
scription, Grating, Shutters, Doors, Portable Iron Bedsteads,
plain and ornamental; Cribs and Gradies, for children; Iron
Chairs, Settees, Washstands, Flower Stands, Umbrella Stands,
&c., which they will sell wholesale and retail, at their salesroom
122 Grand street, near Broadway. Being .practical mechanics,
and having for years devoted themselves to this branch of busi
ness, they flatter themselves that work done at their establish
ment, will give entire satisfaction to all who may favor them
with a call or by an order. ENT A LAVERS
I Housekeeping and fancy ar
il TICLES at the CHEAP EMPORIUM. No. 264 and 261J4
BOVVERY, between Houston and Prince streets.
A large assortment of
Refrigerators, Clothes Hampers, Portmonnaies,
Meal Safes, Clothes Baskets, Pocket Books,
Step Ladders, Bird Gages, . Combs,
Clothes Horses, Trunks, Hair Brushes,
Wash Tubs. Traveling Baskets, Laughing and Crying
Brushes of all kinds, Wooden Bowls, Babies,
Feather Dusters, Rocking Horses, Rubber and Tin
Cane Willow Chairs, Propellers. Toys. <tc.
Also, a splftidid assortment of Children’s Carriages, Cabs, and
Wagons, and Ladies’ Fancy Baskets of German, French and
Swiss manufacture.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, .
at 264 and 264% Bowery.
PETER E. LYON, Proprietor. ~
JB. STOUVENEL, IMPORTER OF
• Bordeaux Wines, white and red, of the best qualities,
and from the best houses in Europe, directly imported from the
proprietors. Personswill find in his store every quality of Wine
and the best marks of Brandy, Port and Madeira Wines, Bur
gundy, Rhine Wine, and Champagne. Any buyer can try the
Wines at 63 Afln street, near William, and' 40 John street. He
also imports expressly for families. All sorts of finer Wines
and Table Wines at a reasonable price.
M - ILLER’S PATENT IRON STAIR
CASE AND PATENT IRON RAILING
MANUFACTORY,
26 W RST Broadway, N. Y.
THE PATENT IRON STAIRCASE IS STRONGER AND
20 PER GENT. CHEAPER
than any other plan, and the patent ratling is peculiarly adapted
to CEMETERY
fencing, as it will conform to any grade of ground. Brice from
$1 per lineal foot upward.
A - C AR D TH E UNDERSIGNED;
manufacturers of Gold Pens and/Gold and Silver Pencil
and Pen Cases, patented, would very respectfully inform the
public that they are opening (at their retail store, 277, (Irvin®
House) Broadway) a beautiful assortment of FINE STATION
ERY, of recent importations, which,, in connection with thetr
assortment of superior Gold Pens and- Pencils, enables persons
toe quip themselves with “Pens, Ink and Paper, of qualities
superior to any previously offered in this city. A. G. BAGLEY
& CO., No. 12 Maiden Lane, and 277 Broadway, New York.
SOLE AGENT - FOR fIIE~I’ATENT
REVOLVING HAMMER PISTOL.—This. Pistol is now
offered to the public with perfect confidence of its superiority
over any other pocket revolver. For simplicity of construction,
ease of loading and capping, security of charges and caps, rapi
dity of discharging, power and accuracy, together with coave
nie’nee in carrying, wi»h no liability to accidental discharges, it
is far superior' to any other Pistol yet made, and it is sold’ at an
extremely low price.
Also Depot for Sharp’s Patent Rifle Pistol, Cartridges, Pri
mers, Ac.
Sharp's Arms,combine simplicity of construction, rapidity of
firing, and extraordinary range with perfect accuracyand ait
equalled safety.
For sale wholesale and retail at J. G. BOLEN. Nd. 170 ; Broad--
way, New York, between Maiden Lane and Liberty st.
Bf. BUNKER & lewis; deal
• ERS in Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes. Ac., Ac., 1112
BROADWAY, cor. 33d st., have-constantlyon hand and forsade
White Lead, dry and in oil, White and Colored Zinc Paints, Fish’s
Mineral Flre.Proof do, together with a general assortment of
Paints. Glass,' Brushes, Ac. Also. Sperm, Lard, and. 1 Refined
Whale Oils of the bestqualitieav for family use. Also-the-Amiri
can Patent Soap-stone Paint, the best article for tin roofs (mnd
leaky tin roofs in particular)- ever offered to the public. AH of
w hich they will sell at the lowest price for cash or its equivalent.
N. B.—Leaky tin roofs covered and made tight for one cent per
square foot. Also, House, Sign and Fresco painting done at
the shortest notice.
Q EL P H O ! S BIRST PRE.M lUM AX
k_s GLESEYLEG, pa iron -zed by the most eminent Surgeons
throughout Europe,,aud by ths-most distinguished.of their pro
fessional brethren-fn this country, and allowed by ail to.be the
nearest approach to nature hitherto produced. Introduced into I
this country and made solely h-y WAL SELPHO, 24 SPRING
ST.., N. Y.‘— AIso,..SELPHO’S ARTIFICIAL HAND, an en
tirely new and useful substitute fora lost hand, which b-v means
of a simple arrangement the- top is made to open and shut, the
fingers grasp, Ac. Futher information on appllcaiiots, or by
letter, post-paid, at tended to,
PTaRJSEN’S ' awning, flag and .
TENT DEPOT, corner of Broadway and Peerl street,
(opposite the City Hospital;) where may be round ev&ry variety
of Silk Bunting, Standards, Guide Flags, Ensigns, Signals, I
Burgees Jacks, long and broad Pendant Flya, Whins, and all I
kinds of Military apd S'o&tety Flags and Banners. Also, every i
description of prepared mtidew-pJoof, ornamental and ntain, :
Awnings, and'Tents, Tarpaulins, Boat Ceta. Sacking and Coij
Bottoms, aud Clothe&.Digs, on hand, and made to>order at short ;
notice. I
PR. HQMER BOSTWICK’S NEW '
MEDICAL BOOKS.—A complete, practical work on tho
nature of Venereal Diseases, Strictures of,the Uvethra, Gravel,.
Prostrate Gland, andall other affections of the-Gehito Urinary
organs of the. male- and female; 348 pages. Illustrated by a .
great number of extraordinary specimens of'colored pl. Jes,
equalling copper engravings in the delicacy ef then’ fink A,, as
large as life. By BL. BOSTWICK, M. D., practising Phyiioian
and Surgeon. Office, No. 504 Broadway.
Extract from the* Boston Medical aud Surgical Journal:
“It may be said,.fearlessly, that this decidedly and without
• qualification, equa’ l . to Bicoid’s, the great F.reit«u work, or z’.ctun'R.,
<■l London, «•>» the same family of diseases.; a&d the fact c-4ino.t br>
denied or concealed, that he has prodi’.ccd a thorough, wc ; .r r digest«-
ed, systematic treatise, which far s-urpasses anything of the JUt d
en th,!*branch: o£’’"actlce heretofore .attempted In this .coiuitry.
and -«< prevent this able work from being sparead over
the land.. Price $10:
Dr. Bosbwick Is als<j» the author, of &. special tre Also on the
u&tuxe and treatment
SEMINAL DISEASES, TMPOJ'ENCY, AND STERILITY,
caused Ly seif-abuse ; their tenitae ceaaequeuce, progress, and
cure. This is a subject of vital importance to you.jg anen > -mpe
cially such asexpeci to marry. There are no complaints, .more
difficult to manage than these ..'and not hing but a scientific, treat
irint can-cure them. The Dr..has divided semlii: ): into
three different etaggs, and dexunstrated them in ;• ,>nasterl£: man
ner. He has devised a new niethod of cauterizing the seinhial
ducts, which is far superior ip the old plan, and is atteu Jjpd with
scarcely pain.. This is an-important book, c.nd we 1/jok upon
it as calculated to do great good. It is the most.ii iithrri end use
ful work of the kind ever before published, aud Bhouli.be iu tho
hands of every young man in the land.”
Nearly 10,603 copies been sold. Pri? 1 sl,
Author of the Family Physician. Price
Author of & treatise cc natural death, diet, longevity, how to
keep yoang. and render parturition easier and sumer." Price 75
cents.
Author of a treatise the Gause of Quackery,. Ao.. Ac.
JKh* For sale at th & Publishers’, STRINGER & TOWNSEND,
2*2 Broadway, and Ly author, 504 B/cadwny.
A CARD.—QROCKERY— IIs-openimg.—
SAMUEL D..GORMON, No. 120 Canal street, bogs leave
to inform his frß.-Ms and the publto-that his store, which has
been closed for some time, so as tc,make Important alterations
and additions, is-now open for their accom’.uodHiion and inspec
tion. He would call the attention of all wanting china, glass or
eartheuware, to his new stock now opening just imported direct
from the manufactories of England, France. &c , amsng which
will be found sonio of the choicest goods tn the market. He as
sures the public that bis prices will be as reasonable as a good
article can be obtained for. Those removing or iommencing
housekeeping, would do w oil to pay his esiabll-hmen; a visit.
No. 120 Canal street.
Y A MPsTo 11 INA AN D~GLAFS WIR IST
JL J The subscriber has on hand and for salo. at the very Low
ed prices, the best assortment in th« city, of Girandoles, Solar
and Fluid Lamps, Plata and Decorated CliinA Dinner and Tea
Seta, Vases. Toilet Ware» Cut and Plain Glassware, Britannia
Ware, Crockery, Camphene, Fluid, Ac., wholesale and retaiL
C'. A- BALDWIN, 54 Bowe-., . ■ . . ? Theatre. i‘ ■ ■
BEN HA^LMMIIfN ~C67272 and
272% PEARL STREET, (near Fulton,) Importers of
Hardware and Manufacturers of Plnuk-taed, Plain and Japan
ned Tin Ware, and Dealers in Silver-Plated and Britannia
Ware. Also, Agents for sale of Glassware at Manufacturers'
prices. The stock comprises a complete assortment of
Furnishing Goods, which they offer and will sell at tbeir foroj&r
low prices, for cash or approved efty endorsement.
GootU.ci-U'efully packed and all articles warranted,
Grand picnic.—Pocahontas
ASSOCIATION respectfully informs their
friends and the public that their annual PIO I ’Sr-
NIC will take place at ST. RONAN’S
on THURSDAY, July 20th, 1854. The sfrrangements are as
formerly warranted to please the most fastidious. Wallace’s
popular Band has been engaged. Tickets, 37% cents each, to
be had of the Commiftee or at the landings on the, morning of the
excursion. Steamer ENOCH DEAN will leave Fulton Market
Slip at 9 A. M., and foot of Fifth street, E. R., quarter past 9.
Committee—Thorp. 351% Bowery; Craig, 351% do.; Rioley.
cor. bf Stanton and Essex st.; Cornell, 118 Clinton st.; Fisher,.
15 Second st.
S~UNDAY TRIP TO NEWBURGHand
SING SING, landing at Yon-kers, Hastings,
Dobbs’ “errv, ft’arrytown, Sing 4»ing, Haver
straw, Verplanks, Cozzens’ Dock, and Cold
Spring—touching at Amos street, e.-eh way.
The new and splendid steamer THOS. E. HULSE-, will leave
New York from pier at foot, of Jay street, SUNDAY MORN
ING, 7% o’clock, for the above places. Returning, will leave
Newburgh at 1 o’clock, P. M.
This excursion is one of the finest- out of New York, giv
ing pasrengG rs a fine view of the scenery of tho Hudson,, and'
an opportunity of spending a part of the day at any of the dfe
ightful places on the route.
ANN UAL ~TEM PERAN GE EXOUR-
SION and PIC NIC of WASHINGTON
and EMPIRE ft ENTS I. O. of R., to MOUNT
HERMON, (Biddle’s Grove) on WEDNESDAY,
August 9, 1854. Robertson’s American Brass Band has been
engaged for the occasion. The steamboat MAY QUEEN and
Barge will leave the foot of sth st., E. R., at 7 o'clock; Market
st. 7%’. 13th st., N. R., at 8; Amos st. at 8%; and' Spring st. at
9. J337* Tickets, 50 cents—can be obtained o' either of the'
ooxmittek :
Wm. C. Howard, Michael Rye.r,
JolmH. Dibble, Thomas Fenton,•
R? J. Earnecate, ’ Win. Hamilton,
Chas. H. Hill, Richard Laue,
R. J. Blakclock, Daniel Jaclane,
or at the lauding on the morning of the excursion.
C. R. MACGREGOR, Chairman.
John R. Riley, Secretary.
T?XCURSION OF-WASHINGTON- and
_SJJ EMPIRE TENTS I. O. of E. to BID
DEE’S GBOVE, August 9,1864.
Sealed proposals for the letting of the Bars of
the steamboat MAY QU EEN and Barge, on the above Eynurslon.
will he received by the undersigned, Until the ,29th Inst. For
terms apply to JOHN R. RILEY, Secretary,
No. 211 Grenwich st.
N. B.—No intoxicating liquors will be allowed to be sold.
rpHE THIRD ANNUAL EXCURSION
JL of the Thistle Benevolent Society, of Brook- .
lyn, to Mount Hermon! takes place on Thurs
day, July the 2; th, 1854. The splendid steamer •’iR-xsSsa , »aj»ab«
MAY QUEEN, and two Barges, have been engaged. Robert
son’s American Brass Band, and a celebrated Piper, have been
secured for the occasion. Tickets 50 cis. each; may be had
from any of the members of Committee, and at the various'
landings on the morning of the excursion. The steamer wilt
leave the foot of Hammond-st., N. R., at 7 A.M.; foot Of Spring
street at 7:30: foot of Delancey-st., E. R.. at BA. M.; foot of*
L’ridge street. Brooklyn, at 8:?0 ; foot of Joralemon-st. 9 ; Pier
No. 3, N. R., at 9:30. The abevfe time will be strictly observed. -
J. BOYLE, Secretary.
STATEN ISLAND ANDNEWYORK.
—Ferry Notice.—Cheap Excursion—Fare
6% cents.—On and after April loth, 1854, the
boats will leave as follows, until further notice.
Leave Vanderbilt’s Landing, Staten Island, everv hour, from 8
a. m. to 7F. m. Leaving foot of Whitehall st., New York, every
hour, from 6 A. m. to 7 P. M
TkrEWYCRK AND CONEY’ ISLAND,
,11 landing at Fort Hamilton each way.
The new and splendid steamer NORWALK,
Capt. A. Hitchcock, will run her regular trips
for the season as follows :
Leaving foot of Spring st. at 9% A, M., 12% and 3% P. M.
“ ’ Pier No. 3, N. R., 19 “ 1 “ 4 “
“ Coney Island, 11 “ 2 “6% “
Fare twenty-five cent's for the whole excursion to Coney In
land, Fcrt Hamilton, and back to New York.
No half price for children.
O_McNKILL, Agent
XTINTR ANNUAL GRAND PIO NIC
AND COTILLION EXCURSION of the
first company GOUVERNEUK BLUES—to
take place oh MONDAY, July 16ih, 1E54. The
splendid .Steamer AMERICA and Barge MERCHANT, of Ti
voli, are engaged for the occasion ; also, Shelton’s unrivalled.
Band is engaged for the occasion. Tia'kyts can be procured of
any member of the company, or at thedanrdings on the morrdu?
of'the excursion. The steamer will make tiie following land
ings—Amos st., 7 o’clock; Pier No. 3, N. R., 7%; Fifth st. 8
o'clock; Broome st., 8%; Gouverneur st., 9 o'clock. If-tha
weather should prove unfavorable, the excursion will be post
poned. Due notice will be given in the daily papers. Tickets,
50 cents. Capt WM. GAYLE, Chairman.
John McKenzie, Sec’y.
E~~ VeTIY AFTERNOON, at 3 1-2
FOB KINGSTON AND ROUNDOUT—
Fare7scent& —Landing at Cozzens’, Roe’s, West
Point, Cold Spring, Cornwall. Newburgh,
Hamburgh. Milton and Poughkeepsie. Passengers by this Lin©
will be ticketed through to Delhi for $3. The steamer AIJDA*.
Capt. Judson Morey, will leave New York for Kingston from
foot of Robinson street, Every Afternoon at 3% o’clock, except
Sundays. Passengers taking this boat will arrive in Kingston
at 9 every evening. For freight or passage apply on board.
FTIIE FIRST GRAND EXCURSION
JL OF THE NEW YORK PRACTICAL
HOUSE PAINTERS’ BENEFIT AND PRO- «
TECTIVE ASSOCI ATION, to Mount Hermon
(late Biddle’s Grove), will take place on MONDAY, JULY 31st.,
1854. The splendid steamer AMERICA and the barge MER
CHANT are chartered for the occasion. Shelton’s celebrated
Band is also engaged, and will discourse the most fashionable
music.
N.B.—On this interesting occasion there will be presented to
the Society a magnificent emblamatic Banner, painted by
Mr. G. Stanley.
TICKETS, admitting a Gentleman and Lady, §l. Extra
Ladies’ Tickets, 50 cems each.
G” PIC-NIC EXCURSION.—
f FIRST ANNUAL PIC-NIO of the BOOK-
BINDERS’ UNION will take place on WED- iA-AL'-SrLjgr ß
NESDAY; 19:h of JULY, to Mount Hermon•
Grove (late Biddle’s). The splendid steamboat AMERICA and
Barge MERCHANT are engaged. Whitworth’s Band will
accompany the Excursion.
Boat leaves Fulton st., Brooklyn, at 7 o’clock ; South Second
st., Williamsburgh, 7%. New York : Tenth st., E. R., 8 o’clock;
Broome st., E. K., 8%; Hammond st., N. R., 9; Spring st.,
N. R., 9% ; and Pier No. 3, N. K., 10 o’clock. Barge will lay
at Pier No. 3.
Should the weather prove unfavorable, the Excursion will
be postponed. Due notice will be given.
TICKETS, FIM Y CENTS.
CHAS. ECKHARD, Chairman.
John Coyf.K, Secretary.
T7OR~NEW"IiAVEN? HARTFORD-*
A? SPRINGFIELD, NORTHAMPTON, *
—Daily Line—(Sundays Excepted,-—xroiu East
River Steamboat Place, Peek Slip—For. New
Eaven, the steamer TRAVELLER, Capt. J. M. Lewis, wi?’
leave as above every afternoon, at 3 o’clock. Retiirjiing, leave
New Haven every evening at 11 o’clock, rreigfi. taken
usual.
For IIAP.TFORD—Dyrect.—The new and elegant sewstf.,,
above every Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoon -i
o'clock. Freight taken and landed at the usual landings on tie
river.
N. B.—The above boats have large and commodious stale
rooms, not inferior to any boats on the Sound, and every ar
rangement for the safety and comfort of passengers.
For GREENPORT and SAG HARBOR—The steamer
ISLAND BELLE willl connect with the GRANITE STATE su
Saybrook, and forward passengers to the above places the same
evening. Fare through, $1,50.
For further information, enquire of G. W. CORLIES. 28S
Pearl s.reet, or ALLEN & CO., Freight Agents, 118 South st,
up stairs.
TfOR BRIDGEPORT—THROUGH IN i
Ji_ Hours—For 50 cents—Connecting with the
Housatonic, Naugatuck, and New Haven Rail
Roads.—The steamer CATALINE, Captain C.
Weeks, will leave from Peck Slip, E. R., every Monday, Wed
nesday, and Friday morning at 10 o’clock. Returning, leave
Bridgeport every Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday morning®
at a % of 8 o’clock.
N. B.—Freight for Bridgeport and above roads taken at low
est rates. The Cataline has every arrangement for the comfort
and safety of passengers. For further information apply tc
G. W. CORLIES, 283 Pearl street, or ALLEN & CO.,
Agents, 118 South street, up stairs.
US. MAIL LINE FOR CALIFORNIA.
• VIA. ASPINWALL AND PANAMA.
LOWEST PRICES, SUPERIOR STEAMERS !
EXTENSION of the PAN MM A
ArTungencents for the sale in this City of Tickets for the transit
the Isthmus, forming the most agreeable and safe Route.
THROUGH. IN ADVANCE OE ALL OTHER LINES
THE U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY intend to dispatch
for ASPINWALL, on THURSDAY, July 20th. at 2 o’clock P.
M., from pier at foot of Warren street, the rast-saiiingsteamship-
EMPIRE CITY.
to connect at Panama with the Pacific Mail Steamship company’!,
steamer
JOHN L. STEPHENS.
The extension of the RAILROAD makes the passage acres*
the Isthmus practicable in ONE DAY, a consideration that, wifi
inar.ee all who value their health and comfort to select this route
Mr. HINKLEY, (late forwarder for Adams <fc Co. on the Isth
mus,) has perfected Kis arrangements for the transit of passen
gers and their baggagd from Aspin wall to Panama. Tickets can
be Gbtaieed for this transit from <l. W. CARRINGTON, at Ad
ams & Co.’s. 59 Broadnay, or at 177 West street.
The accommodations for passengers of all classes are unsur
passed, and particular attention is paid to the cleanliness of the
s .enrage.
i' or freight or passage, apply at the office of the Compa
ny, 177 Weststreet, to C. A WHITNEY.
“TX/ FI.LS, FARGO & CO., CALIFON
V ¥ NIA EXPRESS OFFICE, 16 WALL ST.
—Under the new arrangement of the U. S. M. and J ;t;
P. M. Steamship .Companies, we dispatch
Weekly Express for Panama. California, Oregon, and Sand
wich Islands, in charge of special messengers, on the sth,
12th, 20th and 28th, of each month, by steamer ILLINOIS.
GEORGIA, EL DORADO, and CRESCENT CITY, from New
York, connecting at Panama with the steamers “GOLDEN
GATE 1 ” “JNO. L. STEVENS,” and others of the P. M„
steamship line for San Francisco. WELLS, FARGO & CO.,
16 Wall street. Sig. Hurtado & Hermanos, Agents at Pan&
ma, N. G.
npilE NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL
JL UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS.—The
ships composing this line are the following: AT- RfvW
LANTIC, Captain West; PACIFIC, Captain
AB(-;TIC, Captain Luce; BALTIC, Captain Comstock ; ADRI
ATIC. These ships having been built by contract,
expressly for Government service, every care has been
taken in their construction—as also in their engines—to ensure
strength and speed, and their accommodations for passengers
are unequalled for elegance and comfort. Price of passage
from New York to Liverpool, in first class cabin, $129; in 2d do.,
$75 ; exclusive use of extra sized state-rooms, $399. From Liv
erpool to New York, £BO and £2O. An experienced surgeon afe
tached to each ship. No berth secured until paid for.
ISC-y- For freight or passago. apply to
EDWARD K. COLLINS & CO, No. 56 Wall st. N.Y.
BROWN. SHIPLEY <t CO., Liverpool.
JOHN MONROE & CO., Rue Notre Dame des Victorieat
Paris, or, GEO. 11. DRAPER, Havre.
The owners of these ships will not be accountable for gold,
silver, bullion, specie, -jewels, precious stones or metals- unless
bills of lading are signed therefor, and the value thereof therein
expressed.
TO LET OR LEASE.—Suitable "for a Pi
ano Forte or Cabinet Wareroom, the upper part
tl-at large house, No. 438 Broome st., one door east of
Breadway—said house being 30 feet front; or would be JA!U '*
suitable for a Club or genteel Boarding House, having all the
modern improvements. Will be Let low to a good tenant. In
quire en the premises.
ING’S AMERICAN "HOTEL, and LA
DIES and G ENTLEMEN’S DINING-ROOMS,
corner of ANN and NASSAU STS., NEW YORK. Thisggj
old established and popular house has been entirely re
paired and put in the most complete order throughout. All the
latest improvements have been introduced, and no pains will be
spared to make it worthy the most liberal patronage of "the pub
lic. It offers the most ample accommodations for travelers,
especially for gentlemen with their families. The rooms are
large and airy, and furnished in the best style. Located in the
business part of the city, it affords peculiar advantages to busi- .
nessmen; being conducted on the European plan, persons oc
cupying rooms can either take their meals iu the house, or at
any other part of the city to which business or pleasure may
call them, as they will only be expected to pay for what they
really get. In addition to the parlors, there are THREE SEPA
RA'J E DINING ROOMS, one of which is set apart for the ex
clusive use of ladies unattended, or for gentlemen accompanied
with ladies, ft he qther two are for the use of gentlemen. In
these rooms are served.up at all hours the best articles the mar
ket affords.-at such prices as must satisfy the most economical,
who consider the character of the house aud the quality of the
articles which constitute the daily bill of fare. The house is
entirely attended by active, intelligent females, who are much
better qualified for tlie task than males. Rooms let 'Ay the day
or week, either to persons doing business here, or to strangers
visiting the city. The proprietor would respectfully solicit
such snare of the public favors as on trial the public judgment
may accord to his establishment
SOLOMON KING, Proprietor.
jfCri Remember;corner of Ann and Nassau sts., one block
rom the American Museum or Broadway.
Families desiring board for
the Summer, can be accommodated at the White
House, Little Silver. The location cannot be-surpassed feja
for health or pleasure, being situated on the South River,
Shrewsbury, fronting the sea. There are extensive grounds be
longing to the house, als®>safe bathing for ladies and children.
EDWIN TJ3EN-NST,
rriHE ocean houstTat shrews-
JL BURY. N. J.—ls-now ready for the reception cf
boarders. The additloas to-this establishment have been
completed. The new EGoms-are furnished ina style un
surpassed by any similar institution. Every accommodation
for sea and still-water bathing. The Telegraph from the Ocean
House to New York will be tin operation on the Istof July.
HENRY H. BIB’LL, Proprietor.
OTSFOR^ALhTT the BEAUTIFUL
VILLAGE of GOODWATER, on the Long Island
Railroad, 5% milesA’om Williamsburgh Ferries; 7 miles
from South Ferry, Brooklyn. There is a Railroad station
a: this legation, which isseoehed ia halfanhour. Twelve train*
pass daily—the expense-five cents each trip. Omnibus lines tub
to within a few minutes walk.of the place. Il is high, dry, and
very healthy. The neighborhood is first class. This property,
now offered at lew prices and easy terms. Is fast rising in valua
It combines many advantages, which commend it to the notie<
of respectable families, and of gentlemen doing business in New
York. JO°“ No-mon->y required from purchasers who will im
prove. Apply to J. PfCKERSGILL or WM. PHILLIPS, No. 4
Broad street. New York.
D— “Liti Ixxcitis al aSland e r safes.-
ROBT. M. PATRICK is the Sole Manufactu
rer in the United States, of the above celebrated
Safes, and F. C. GOFFIN’S Impenetrable Defiance [{ksSiAs
Look; and Cross Bars—the best Safes and Locks
combined in the world, to whom the highest pre- 'W®
xriums have just been awarded by the Committee of the Metro
politan Mechanics’ Institute of Washington, and the American
Institute. New Ys>rk. Depot, 192 Pearl street, one door below
laalden Lane. N. Y., formerly, John'street.
Ball.— r. r. w. williams*
GRAND EXCLUSIVE.-,.FANCY DRESS AND ft ,
MILITARY GIFT BALL. •’ Of
2G3 GIFTS will be made to those attending the
Bail,
consisting or
10 rich Ball Costumes, valued at.,5350 01 .
10 Military Swords.from $2 50 to sls 00 60 0G
10 Military Sashe.3from 300 to 1 0-J 50 04
30. Gold Ringsfrom 1 00 to 10 00 62 50
40 Gold Lockets.from 2 00 to 10 00 75 06
3- Silk Standards. 90 06
ly sair Silk Guide Colorsloo o<j
£0 Breastpinsfrom 1 00 to It) 00. 67 Ofi
MK) Ball Costume Platodr-fsoKuething to look at, if nor
thing to read) *OO 0C
ST
Tbe ladies will baye a choice in the selection of a ball dresa.
The book for subscribers to register their names, will be opea
at R. Williams, No.. 368 Broome street, on Monday evening,
January 23—as uo tickets will be sold until 200 nam&s are sub*-
scribed, from wlucha committee of five will be sela&ted, to ex
amine the articles, and report accordingly.
The price of tickets Two Dollars, admitting 0c.4 gentlema*
and two ladies.
The above articles ar ® entirely new.
ACADEMY. —SUMMER
ARRANGEMENT.—Professor BOND would beg -A
leave to ink'fm the ladies and gentlemen of Nyv York
and its vieinity.'that he wiE continue his cl-xsse > all sum-
mer, at hta Assembly. Rooms, 179 Wooster st. byßleeck- ’
er, New York, bn Tuesdays and Fridays of week.
The unprecedented patronage he has received this sea- W
son has compelled Him to continue the summer classes. t®‘
finish those lor the comirg season that w a r.p unavoidably de
tained on account of the crowded EtjUe of the rooms the
first and second quarter. To those wishing.to become accom
plished dancers, and.to move with perfect, ease and elegance in
the drawing or assembly rooms, Mr. B. will pledge his t, ord
that they will he taught the original dar • es. It is optional wlla
the pupil what style they prefer, the American style, (v. hicj.
by-it o-bye, in looking over the files of papers forth y last
twelve years there has not been one agyertisementaHuc-mg to ,
the above style,) or those from Faris ajid London. He nas re
eejved some new wabzes lately from Paris, that surpasses any
thing of the kind yet introduced, and by unitingthe-styles,
Air crican and Freneh, we have a beautiful gliding in-wemenQ
v i l oot that offensive volatile movement on the one side or tbe
stiffrosiraiut on the other. Privnie le.-wons given ft any time
unoccupied by classes ; anv one, waltz taught perfaetlntwc
private lessons, and all dizzineu done away witta No extra
charge for fancy dances.* Tho to commence _t aie time oi
entering the name.
Masonic, b; u.. a.. 1.0. o. f., s. of t.,
end all other kinds of REGALIA, JEWELS. COS-
I lUMES, BEALS, EMBLEMS, and trimmings. Also, Flags of
various kinds ; Gold and. Silver Stars, Lacos, Fringes and Bul
lion for hmbroidary, of various kinds, at reasonable rates, at
the old established Premium Regalia aud Jewel Manufactory.
ALSO,
BALL BADGES, R.OSETTES, kc., raalA ia great variety of
st vies, and short notice.
ALSO,
NAVAL AND ’MILITARY EMBROIDERY, in Go.’4, Silver,
Silk or Worsted'. ELIAS COMBS. 244 Grand street.
AxFitips. whipsh^vuipsll l c.
V V P. CAI.DWELL, having received a Gold Medal at tho
American Institute fo|* toe.besy assortment.of Whips, woq-ld.re
spectfully inform his numerous friends and customers, that' he
cOQifout.'S to sell, and retail, at. his store, 260 Pearl
street, Nqw York, and 4 {\orlh fourth street, Philadelphia, his
Splendid assortment of Whips and Canes of his own manufacture
at tbe lowest market price,‘which embrace the most magnificent
1 French and English styles. Dealers are respectfully Incited to
call and examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere, as I
will give my friends a good article for the saifae price that they
wpuld have to pay elsewhere for a oommon one. C. P. OA LT»-
WELL. 260 I'cafl Sires',, ftew Yrt. i FfirUl Fourlli

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