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New-York dispatch. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1854-1861, July 23, 1854, Image 3

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Street, and embraces that section of the Ninth ward lying
northerly and easterly of Franklin avenue.
Robbery by a House Servant. —Jane
jieehan, lately a domestic in the family of Mr. Donaldson, of
Jfo. 65 avenue D., was on Monday arrested by officer Reeves,
of the Eleventh ward, on a charge of having stolen $42 in gold
coin and bank bills, the property of her employer. It ap
peared that Mr. Donaldson had put the money under the bed
on which she slept, for security, and was forgotten by him in
’ the morning. It was found *by the accused, who took the
money and concealed it in the wood-house. She was taken
before Justice Wood, when she admitted having taken the
tnoney. She was held for further examination.
Charge of False Pretences.—Lewis E.
'Williams, a merchant, of South Norwalk x Conn., was on
Thursday arrested by Officers Underhill and Kearney, of the
Second District Police Court, charged with having some
months since obtained $720 worth of tobacco, from Riddeau
and Crawford, of No. 129 Front street, by fraudulently rep
resenting that he was doing a good business, and was worth
$3,000, over and above his liabilities, when it is alleged, he
was insolvent and did, soon after getting the goods, deliver
them to other creditors. He was committed by Justice Stuart
for trial.
Accessory to a Burglary and Larceny.
—William Miller and Charles Bilkin, both Germans, were ar
rested on Thursday, on a charge cf being accessory before
the fact, to the breaking into the store of Marcus Nahap, SO
Eldridge street,’and stealing therefrom 16 boxes of ribbons
and a quantity of other goods, valued in all at $350. The ac
cused parties, were watched for sometime, and when arrested
their three accomplices ran out of the store, which they had
forcibly entered, and escaped. Miller and Bilkin admitted
' being in company with the others, and on being taken before
Justice Wood, were committed.
Charge of Burglary.—George Higginson
and Charles Brown were arrested by officer Orpheus of Sec
ond Ward Police, on a charge of having broken into the lock
smith’s shop of R- bert Duncan, No. 4 Liberty street. The
. place was entered by forcibly entering at the front basement,
by breaking the window sash, and entering the premises with
intent to steal. The noise made by the burglars aroused the
persons inside the house. An alarm was given, and the men
were arrested before they could effect their escape. They
were taken before Justice Bogart, by whom they were com
mitted to pr.son for trial, in default of bail in SI,OOO each.
Akrest upon Suspicion of Receiving Sto
xen Goods.— John Donoughoe, of 105 Washington street, was
cm Monday arrested by officers Martin and Campbell, of the
lower police court, on a charge of having received writing
paper and envelopes, of the value of S2OO, the property of
Messrs. Vernon Brothers, of 118 Fulton street, which had been
obtained from them by means of forged orders, in the name of
Messrs. Holman & Gray, executed by Frederick Bowden.
The property was found secreted in the house of the accused,
who had bought it of Bowden for a very trifling sum. He
was taken before Justice Bogart, and held for examination.
The Sunday Law in Williamsburgh.—
The following named persons were brought before Mayor
Wall on Tuesday last, and fined $lO each, on a charge of
keeping their houses open for traffic on Sunday last: Jackson
Hicks, Jacob Teaves, Jacob Aschoff, John Hoisman, Henry
Blanke, Francis Swift, Lewis Frez, and Edward Neville.
Mayor Wall also issued warrants for the arrest of eight per
ons in the Ist ward, five in the 2d ward, and seventeen in the
3d ward, for keeping open houses on Sunday in violation of
the city ordinance.
Arrested on the Charge of Embezzle-
Kent.— On Tuesday, Constable Bradley of the 2d ward,
Brooklyn, arrested a young man named Simon Murphy, a
■ Clerk in the liquor store of John Kavanagh, in Van Brunt st.,
on a charge of embezzlement. On searching the premises,
a sum in gold exceeding S6OO was found secreted in the chim
ney place, and in o’her parts of the house in which he lodged.
It is presumed that about SI,OOO has been taken in this man
ner since he has been employed there. The accused was
taken before Justice Curtis and committed for a hearing.
Narrow Escape.—On Monday night Po
liceman McMillen of the 17th ward, was patrolling his beat in
the Second avenue, when he discovered that the door of the
i grocery of Mr. Lyon on the corner of 6th-st., was insecure.
He pushed against it and in doing so made considerable noise,
•when Mr. Lyon, supposing him to be a burglar, fired a pistol,
loaded with powder and ball at him, but, fortunately, the ball
missed Mm and lodged in the window shutter. The mistake
was then discovered and the door was made fast.
Fugitive from Justice.—John Smiles was
on Wednesday last brought from Goshen, in Orange county,.
New York, whither he bad fled from this city. He war ar
rested by officer Campbell, of the lower police court, on a
•warrant issued by Justice Osborn. The man is charged with
having on tne 12th instant,-stolen a gold watch and chain, and
a silk mantilla of the value of $75, the property of Cinder
ella Adams, of Thomas street, in this city. He was held by
the magistrate for further examination.
House Robbery.—About 3 o’clock on Sun
day morning some unknown thief entered by means of false
keys the premises of policeman Hamblin, of the 3d Ward, at
No. 157 Greenwich street, and having obtained access to the
sleeping apartment of the officer, he stole from his pantaloons
pocket a wallet con’atning slls and several papers of value,
with which he escaped. A reward of SSO is offered for the
property and arrest of the thief.
Kidnapping Rumor.—On Wednesday eve-
Ding, the master of a vessel at the Atlantic Dock, Brooklyn,
was endeavoring to get a drunken colored sailor on board,
and being unable, assaulted him. This gave rise to a rumor
that he intended to kidnap the black, and there was considera
ble excitement for a time. It turned out, however, that the
vessel Lad cleared for the St. Lawrence, and that the sailor
had signed the ship’s papers, but being drunk was hard to
Rebuilding of the Great Republic. —N.
B. Palmer, Esq., the owner of the Great Republic, intends
rebuilding her forthwith. She formerly had four decks and
■four masts, she will r.ow have but three and will carry from
3,000 to 3,500 tons. It will cost about $120,000 to rebuild her,
She will be employed in the China trade. The length of the
imodel will remain unchanged. In 60 or 70 days she will be
prepared to take in cargo for the East Indies.
Keeping a Disorderly House.—lsabella
McCall was arrested on Tuesday, on a charge of keeping a
.disorderly house, in the old road, between 95th and 96th sts.,
and which was sworn to be the resort of idle, vicious and
. disorderly persons, by which the peace of the neighborhood
( 2s disturbed, and also a seller of rum without a license. She
b atm taken before Justice Stewart, and held to ball in SSOO to
.Answer tbe charge.
Caught in the Act.—A boy 18 years of
1 age, named Joseph Allen, living at 134 Mulberry street, was
on Tuesday detected, as is alleged, in the act of attempting to
steal a gold watch valued at S7O, from the pocket of John
Parish, as he was leaning on a railing at the corner of Howard
street and Broadway. He was taken before Justice Stuart
and committed to prison in default of S3OO bail to answer the
A Pleasant Excursion will be that of the
Brooklyn Thistle Benevolent Society, on Thursday next. By
reference to the onnouncement tn another column, it will be
seen that Mount Hermon, one of the most delightful spots on
Staten Island, has been chosen for the terminus. The steamer
will start from various convenient points, to accommodate the
New York as well as Brooklyn partakers of the festivities.
. Alleged Large NY.-r-Miguel Bronte and
j. H. Risenbergh, two Italians, were arresM on Wednesday
"by officer Sweeney, of the Lower Police Court, on suspicion
-of having stolen $197 in gold coin and bank notes, belonging
to Francis Garibaldi, of No. 30 Spruce street. The accused
■were held byfJustice Bogart for examination.
Another “Safe” Game Victim.—On yea
terday morning a resident of an up the country town, appeared
before Judge Stuart at the Jefferson Police Court, and stated
L he had been victimized to the tune of S9OQ, by the “ ball
game,’’ played upon him at Hoboken, by a gang of Church
street sharpers, He fully described the rogues, and officer
Elder was despatched to ferret them out.
King's Co. Court of Sessions.—ln the
case of Antoni Modaci, an Italian, whose trial on a charge, of
in killing Anthony Smith in a row at No. 17
James street, on the 22d of April last, was brought to a con
clusion on Thursday last, the jury found a verdict of not guil
ty, and the accused was discharged.
A Child Saved from Drowning. —On
morning, as the steamboat Columbus, from New
"York, was lauding at Quarantine, Staten Island, a child about
four years of age fell (JVcrboard, but was rescued by one of
the boatmen of that place, named John Journey, who leaped
into the water and brought it safely to the shore.
Caution Park Loungers.—On Sunday
night the Police arrested 19 individuals in and about the City
Hall, charged with sleeping, loungiug and loafing about the
Park with the gates open, thereby endangering their own
lives by taking cold. These offenders were all locked up
' ■temporally by Justice Bogart.
MONDAY. July 17—Trotting Match, JI,OOO. Mile heats, best
3 in 5, in harness.
Putnam) 1 2 1 2 1
FL Woodruff’s g. g. Mark Maguire, (formerly
W. Shute’s s. g. Huguenot 2 12 12
Time, 2:42—2;40^—2:41%—2,40—2:40.
Great Sport.—Mr. E. Hooper, of White
hall slip, and Mr. T. of South street, went down the Bay on
Tuesday, and after an absence of ten hours, returned with
two hundred pounds of black and weak fish, including two
Cheeps-head, weighing six and five pounds.
Sporting On Dits.—The famous trotting
k horses Gray Eddy and Tacony are matched for SI,OOO aside,
mile heats, Lest three in five, in harness, carrying Wheelan’s
weight, as he will drive Tacony; the race to come off August
17 Mark Maguire and Huguenot are matched for SI,OOO
a side, mile.heats, best three in five, to wagons, to come off
In three weeks from last Monday. In their last match in
harness, Mark Maguire won The proprietors of the
National Course are making extensive preparations for the
fall campaign. We sec that the New York Jockey Club will
meet, on Monday evening next, to make out a programme of
the sports W. Woodruff - has taken the Saratoga Course
and offers some choice sports to the fashionables at that pop
-1 izdar watering place.
TUESDAY, July 4.—Match for SSO, Mile heats.
H. Drews’ b. h. Morgan 11
Tomlinson’s ch. m 2 2
Tfm<> 2:44—2:44.
TUESDAY, July 11.—Trotting Match for $2,000, Mile heats,
best v ro y. in harness.
George Urea In’s b. g. Chicago Jack 11l
Devi Dunham's ch. m. May Queen 2 2 dist.
Time, 2:41%—2:41—2-47.
The mare throughout acted badly, owing perhaps to a
£ strange driver being substituted for her regular trainer, who
» unfortunately fell seriously sick the day previous. Had he
' controlled the ribbons the result would doubtless have been
different. In the second and fastest heat, the mare, notwith-
P standing she made several bad breaks, led easily to within a
few yards of the score, when she broke, came to a standstill,
/ and lost the heat. In th« third heat she did little less than
• dance, and was distanced.
/ -SATURDAY, July 15—Trotting Match for SI,OOO aside, Two
mile heats, in harness.
George Creains b. h. Chicago Jack ’. 11
Levi Dunham’s ch. m. May Queen 2 2
Time, 5:32—5:19.
Rifle Shooting.—A match was shot on
Friday, on the ground of he New York Rifle Club, for
SIOO a side, between Mr. Dim ck, of St. Louis, using one of
James T. Ferris’s patent muzzled rifles, and Mr. D. Fish,
rifle maker, of this city, using a plain muzzled rifle of his
own make, and was won by Mr. Fish, making a forty-shot
string at 20u yards, measuring 80 5-8 inches ; Mr. Dimick’s
measuring 80 1-2 Inches. Difference in favor of Mr. Fish,
•»«' -9 7-8 inches. The shooting was at rest, globe sights, and each
shot measured.from centre to centre.
' Wild Animals.—Tne Toledo (Ohio) Blade,
-of the 3d, says that large droves of deer are moving westward
from the Canadas. Red deer are very plenty on Lake Supe
rior, and reindeer are much more frequent than formerly.
Beaver are also quite numerous in that region.
Aquatic Sports.—We find the following
anticipations in the N. O. Picayune of the 12th Inst.:—On
( Monday next, the first regatta this season *of the Southern
Yact Club will take place, at Pass Christian. From the num
ber of boats recently built in our own State, together with
. several fas: “ daik things,” recently remitted from the North,
fine sport is anticipated. As far as we can learn, the fairy
like Sylph, as fieet as she is beautiful, and the Ripple, Com.
Story's new yacht, built at Algiers, will certainly enter for
the first-class prize. In the second-class, the Venture, (now
holding the challenge cup,) the Stingaree, and the Undine,
each victorious in many a hard-contested race, will doubtless
be entered. The Spray, Elephant, and a lot of other wee
things, will “ pitch in” for the third-class prize.
Trotting at Saratoga.—A correspondent
informs the “Spirit” that Lady Moscow and Centreville are
to trot at Saratoga ou the 25th and 28th Inst., mile heats, besi
v 3ins, in harness and to wagons. Wn the Ist of August, for
J S SOO a side, mile heats, best 3in 5, True John, to wagon, and
\ Belle of Saratoga, in harness, are to try their metal. Much
sport is anticipated, as each horse has numerous backers.
Wm. Woodruff, the proprietor, knows well how things should
be done, and we learn he is “laying himself out at the
Springs.' l Well, success to him, and may he never forget that
a trot well reported in (he ‘ Spirit” puts more dollars in the
pockets of proprietors than some of them are aware of.
’ Regatta.—A Regatta took place at Skene-
) nkeles on the 4th, the Cayuga Chief, of Springport, taking the
• first prize, the Flying Cloud, of Seneca Falls, thn second, and
the Blue Bell, of skeneatetes, the third. Several thousand .
people witnessed this exciting sailing match.
The Sporting Baronet.—Sir George Gore,
the sporting English Baronet, was seen a short time ago en
camped with his company on the Kansas river, on his way to
the great western plains, on a hunting expedition. He brought
the most magulllcent pack ot doga that were ever seen la this
country. Between forty and fifty dogs, mostly grey hounds
and slag hounds, of the mc»; beautiful breeds, compose this
. part of the expedition. He had a large carriage and proba
bly a dozen large wagons to transport provisions Ao These
require uve yoke of own to each wagon. These, with horses
! men, AC., made up quite au Imposing company. Sir George
11 a line mult, stout, light haired, and resolute looking man.
Rifle Shooting.—Tliere was a Sliootino-
Match on Van Bensselaei’a Island, on Thursday, July 8. a
string of 10 shots, distance SO rods, wns shot between Wise
of Utica, and Ives, of Troy. The Utica man won it. Another
match is to c- me off ou the Ist of August, for SIOO a side, be
tween J. H. Clark of Albany, and Ivcj, of Troy. Clark is to
• shoot a Utica gun, and bis opponent whatever he likes.
The following report is compiled from one sent us by J. B.
K., who will accept our h inks lor the trouble he has taken :
Un e 3,lßs4—Sweeps'aks for all ages, 3yr olds,
L 114—6, 121—7, and upwards, 126—allowing
A jj t xi?i re 2 uu< * geldings. Four subs, at $25 each,,
added. Mlle heals
A-L. Uhappeli sb. c. Joe Laws, by Boston, dam by
Bertrand, 4 yrs ..... . ‘.3 11
S Ch ’ Enil y. by Grey Eagle, dam by
aieuoe, s j rs 193
V »r.corycu-sch. c Li.
Of lime, 1:62 i-k? i-vt
|C TUESDAY, June o—Purse sioo and the 2d best for all
ages, weights as above. Mile heats ’
< W. H. Chappell’s ch. f. Emily, pedigree above 4 vrs 11
t M. R. Andrews’ch. c. Billy ifoujon, pedigree aLve,’4 1
B C. P. Bush’s ch. fjsusan, by Boston, 4 yrs o o
v’ 4 Morse’s b. f. Terrior. by Boston, 4 yrs. ’ ’ ’ 4
Time, 1:62-1:53. 4 01st.
DAY—Purse S2OO, and SSO tome 2d best fornll'iapq
‘ weight as above, Two mile heats. wr an ages,
f W. H. Chappell’s ch. c. Col. J. B. Grayson, bv Imn
Glencoe, out of Ann Bell, 4 yrs . P ’ 11
11. R. Andrew’s cb. m. Madeline, by Boston, out of Mag- 1
nolia, 5 yrs » «
/ H. Lewis’s br. m. Hebe, bv Bethune, 6 yrs ‘
M Time, 3:57-3:48. - UWl '
WEDNESDAY. June 7—Puree SIOO. and S6O to the 2d best for
* all ages, weights as above. Mile heats, best 3 in 5.
M. B. Andrews’ cb.m. Madeline, pedigree above 6
xrA r> ' 11 1
M J 1 - Chappell's b. in. Gertrude, by Chorister, out of
M w t r ‘ a Uiack, agpd 2 2 2
tr. in. bv Bethune, 6 yrs 3 3 3
gSI Time, 1;5<—l:0t—1:53.
Jta of Betos, m
A fellow, calling himself McMurray,
visited the village of Peekskill two weeks since, and engaged
board at one of the principal hotels. He represented himself as
recently from California, with gold in abundance, and subse
quently married a young lady whom be had never before seen.
A few days afterwards be was arrested by two officers from
Lansineton for theft and forgery, and taken to thxt place with
iron bracelets upon his wrists. The scamp done up his chores
in a hurry.
The vicinity of Woodstock, Vt., was
visited on the 6th inst., by one of the heaviest rains that has oc
curred there for the last 33 years. Cellars were filled with wa
ter in some places two feet deep, gardens destroyed, fences
swept off, and the crops seriously injured. In the lower partof
the county the water-courses were all overflowed, and in some
instances not only the crops, but the soil of the best lands was
entirely washed away.
An exciting scene occurred in a room
in the census bureau, Washington, on Friday afternoon, in con
sequence cf a young lady attempting to shoot one of the clerks
bv the name of Keysey or Kersey. Kersey managed to escape
from the room, but the lady expressed a determination to con
summate the deed and redress her grievances, and waited near
the building until all the clerks had left. She alleges that mat
ters connected with her honor caused the attack.
BZxF- A few days since, a Buffalo wheat
speculator invested $3,000 in wheat, with the design to give the
resulting profits to the cause of religion. On the closing tip of the
accounts, he found a gain of fifty per cent.., and handed over
$1,500 to Dr. Loan. That is, $1,500 were indirectly wrung from
the laboring poor, who will consume this wheat, to subserve the
“ cause of religion !” And this is called “ a noble deed !”
JO“ A petition for the repeal of the Fugi
live Slave Act, says the Worcester Transcript, which has been
lying at the Exchange for two er three weeks, has now been sent
to Washington. It has the signature of about 600 citizens of
Worcester, obtained without circulating the petition from place
to place. The name at the head is that of Emory Washburn,
the Governor of the State.
The Chief School Superintendent for
Upper Canada, says, that for twelve years the school lawshave
sanctioned the establishment of separate schools for Roman
Catholics and others. Yet the number of separate schools has
never exceeded 50, and at the latest official returns, it had sunk
to 25, of which four were colored, three Church of England, and
the rest Roman Catholic. e
A colored man and an elegantly-dressed
white woman were seen arm in arm, promenading Fleet street,
Boston^iMiSunday evening, causing no little excitement. They
were HWfred by a large crowd of l men and boys, when one
more owing than the rest, knocked the negro down. After be
ing rather roughly handled, the negro made his escape, while
thewoman sought refuge in au opposite house.
On a recent examination, conducted by
a surgeon, it has been ascertained that of those who enlisted in
the United States nine tenths entered on account of some
female difficulty; and out of one hundred, thirteen of them had
changed their names, andforty-three were drunk or partially so
at tlie time of enlistment.' Four of the hundred had been law
yers, three doctors, and two ministers.
It is said that Lady Franklin refuses
to accept a widow’s pension ; she persists in the belief that Sir
John is not dead. Acting, however, in accordance with the con
trary conviction expressed by the Lords of the Admiralty, the
Prerogative Court of Canterbury has granted probate of the
will made before his embarkation by Mr. Thomas Blankey, mas
ter of the ship “ Terror.”
A Society, to be known as the “ Vir
ginia Central Mount Vernon Association of Ladies,” was re
cently foi-med at Richmond. The object of the Association is to
raise a sufficient sum of money to secure the purchase of Mount
Vernon, to be held in trustrby the Governor of Virginia and his
successors, for such purposes as shall be agreed ou and stipu
lated in the deed of conveyance.
A Florida paper—the Pensacola Dem
ocrai—contains the following singular notice : “ If there be in
our neighborhood an orphan boy, white or colored, about 14 or
15 years of age, who can read and write, and who wishes to
learn tbe m’itiling business, let him apply at this office, go to
work, stick to it, and we will turn him out a man with business
JKs?” On the IGth inst., a young man named
Gardner, about 20 years of age, was drowned while bathing at
Annapolis, Nd. He was accompanied by a friend who could
l ender him no assistance. He was a good swimmer, but sunk
at once and finally—it was thought he was attacked with a
Mrs. Thomas Peter, the only survivor
except one of the family of Mrs. General Washington, died at
her residence in Georgetown on the 13th inst. Iler funeral took
place on Saturday last, after which, her remains were carried
to the family bury-ground, near Seneca Mills, in Montgomery
A negro belonging to a planter of Al
bemarle, Va., was run over by the cars on the 13th inst., while
asleep on the track, and instantly killed. This is the third or
fourth negro, it is remarked, who has sat down on the railroad
track for the purpose of taking a nap, two of whom never woke
again in this world.
The body of a man was found floating
in the river two miles below Catskill, last week. A travelling
card from an Odd Fellows Lodge was found upon his person,
and S4O in money. His name was Robert McQuinn, supposed
to be a resident of Pennsylvania.
The Bank of Charleston, S. C., has
voted an annual appropriation of SI,OOO out of the current pro
fits of its business, to be set apart as a fund for the relief of in
digent retired officers, who may now or hereafter need pecu
niary assistance for their support.
Js©” The compositors charged with conspi
racy to Injure the business of a Philadelphia publication, have
been held in S2OO each to answer the charge of conspiracv, and
in SSOO to keep the peace: or, in other words, to “leave the
girls alone.”
The keeper of the Bridgeport (Ct.,)
drawbridge, took it into his head the other day that he would not
let a lumber vessel pass the draw under full sail on Friday,
whereupon a captain ran down upon the bridge and carried it
away. It will not be repaired for some time.
Peter Shoenbcrger, one of the wealth
est men in Pennsylvania, died at the residence of his son, a 1
iMarietta, on Sunday last, in the 72d year of his age. He has
been long known as “the kingiron-master,” and his property is
estimated to be worth over $5,000,000.
A colored man, named Cornelius Mitchell
died of cholera in Detroit, on tbe night of the 17th Inst., at the
venerable age of 105 years. He was a wagoner in the army of
the Revolution, and was under General Washington himself
He was 72 years a slave in Kentucky.
An old man, upwards of 80 years of
age, was receatly sentenced in Boston, on a charge of polygamy,
to three years in the penitentiary. A comparatively young wo
man, bis accomplice, was sent to the House of Correction for
fifteen months.
FfiF" A brakeman, named Shirby, was sun
struck, near Hudson on Wednesday afternoon last, and it is
thought he cannot recover. In the same city, a son of Mr. Ca
rey, stonecutter, while returning from fishing, was struck down
by the heat of the sun, and died on Thursday morning.
The celebrated stallion, Cassius M.
Clay, died on Thursday week, at Montgomery, N. Y., and, by a
singular coincidence, of the same disease, in the same stable,
and in the same month, in which Black Hawk died, in 1860, when
under a match against Cassius for SI,OOO.
The colored man, Adam, convicted at
the Spring term of the Montgomery, (Ala.,) Circuit Court, for
an assault with intent to kill, on the person of a white man, suf
fered the extreme penalty of the law on Friday last, at 1W
o’clock, in the presence of a large crowd of people.
The Wisconsin University at Madison,
Wis., is now in process of erection. It is to be built of stone.
It stands on an eminence of 1,000 feet, a mile west of the Capi
tal, in a park of fifty-five acres. It has a fund of $400,000, and
will soon be a prosperous and flourishing institution.
A paper published at Guntersville,
Marshall county, Ala., s'ates that two young girls were ravished
near that place by a pedlar and a negro, and were afterwards
murdered by the inhuman monsters, who, as yet, have not been
A colony of Protestant Swedes have
taken up a large tract of land in the St. Croix Valley, and this
year will receive an addition to their number of one thousand,
families, direct from the “vader land.”
The new Five Cent Savings Bank
which went into operation in Boston about six weeks ago, has
already on i’s books the names of 8,250 men. women, and chil
dren, and a total deposit of SBO,OOO.
On the 10th inst., the Piscataquariver
near Portsmouth, N. 11., was full of mackerel, and numberless
lines were thrown to them throughout the day, from boats,
wharves, bridges, etc., with good success generally.
A laboring man named Robfrt John
son, was found hanging to a tree, by the neck, in the woods in
Bloomfield, Ct., on the 6th inst. He was about 45 years old.
Cause of suicide not known.
A few days since, in Salem, Mass., a
young man, named Nourass, was instantly killed by the explo
sion of a soda fountain which he was “charging”—a fragment
of the copper fracturing his skull.
Two beds ot peat have recently been
discovered about two miles from Waterbury, Ct. Two joint
siock companies have been formed with abundant capital, for
the purpose of supplying it as a fuel for market.
Two of the volunteer corps of Wash
ington city are oh the eve of dissolution, to be re-organlzed un
der new names and with new uniforms, the membership to be
exclusively of native without any admixture of foreign birth.
Experiments made by the Government
Naval Inspector at Norfolk, have shown that zinc paint is a pre
ventative of the ravages of the teredo, or ship worm. It is cer
tain that it will keep them out for one season at least.
C. W. Saunders, the gunsmith at Sar
atoga, whose attempt to poison his wife with arsenic put into
beer, as was noticed in this place last week, has been commit
ted to prison on the charge.
In a late number of the Charleston
Neus, the editor says “We saw this morning a small snap
bean, tbe produce of a seed from the inside of au Egyptian
mummy.” *
Late advices from Havana, state that
the health of that city is without improvement, occasioning a
;reat loss among the shipping in port—a number of vessels be
ng detained for want of men to put to sea with. •
Dean Richmond, Vice President of
the New York Central Railroad Company, has sold real estate
in the city of Buffalo to that corporation, to be used as a depot
for the snug little sum of $250,000.
On Tuesday last, upwards of one hun
dred cars, freighted with 1200 or 1300 cattle, and 10 or 12 with
sheep and swine, making 122 cars in all, passed over the Wes
tern railroad to Brighton. ,
Robert E. Taylor, Adjutant General
of the State, died at Albany, on Wednesday, of consumption.
General Taylor was widely known and respected as a gentle
man of attractive social qualities.
A rattle snake was killed near Carnes
ville, Franklin Co., Ga., on the 7th inst., by Isaac Aderholdt,
Esq., which measured eight feet six inches long, and seventeen
inches round the body, and had nineteen rattles.
Thomas W. Sweetser', late of ’Salem,
has bequeathed SIO,OOO for the purpose of furnishing the poor
inhabitants of that city with cooking stoves.
The women who took part in the li
quor riot at Boraboo, Wis., have had their examination, and were
discharged on the ground that no crime had been committed.
Owing to the unusual scarcity of wood
for fuel at Norfolk, Va., caused by high winds, several steam*
boats have been unable to make their regular trips.
A Ladies’ Fair is to be held on the es.
ta*e of the late Daniel Webster, at Marshfield, on the 23d and
24th of August.
Js@“ The citizens of New London have vo
ted not to light their city with gas. Sagacious people, those New
Londoners. £
JG@“ The citizens of Fayetteville, N. C., on
th A Oth inst., voted to subscribe Slou.OOO to the Railroad to the
Co® Fields.
The Nev; York State Teachers’ Asso
ciaticn meet in convention at Oswego, on the first Tuesday in
A “Kansas Emigration Society,” aux
iliary to the National Society at Washington, has been formed
at Harrisburgh, Pa.
A law, to prevent fraudulent issues of
stocks and bonds was passed, previous to .adjournment, by the
Legislature of New Hampshire.
It is said that, at Demarara, certain
yariies have succeeded in making fine white paper out of the
£27“ It is proposed to drain Beaver Lake,
in Indians, and thus bring into cultivation about one hundred
square miles of rich, arable land.
Subscriptions to alleviate the suffer
ings of the families of the ill-fated passengers on board the City
of Glasgow, are still going on in Philadelphia.
The thermometer marked 103 degrees
in the shade in Philpdelphia, on Friday afternoon.
BJg- Much sickness is said to prevail among
children at Centreville, Md. The health of adults is good.
The Mayor of Alexandria, La., was
shot dead in a riot on the 4th inst.
The cholera is reported to have entirely
disappeared in many of the cities South.
Free Trade and Ladies’ Rights. —The
Ladies of Gotham are enthusiastic in favor of free trade with
the celebrated house of Smith & Lounsbery ; not that they
are unmindful of duties, for they regard it as a duty to them
eelves, their families, and especially to the masculine half,
to get their Carpets where they can find those of the best
quality and at the lowest prices. All things taken together,
they deem it most prudent ’and profitable to fork over their
loose change to the magnificent Carpet establishment at 456
Broadway, That is the reason that their brilliant and beau
tiful Axminstcrs are walking off so fast, their Royal Velvets
their Medallions, and Three-Ply. Also, the fame of great
bargains having been made not a thousand miles from 456,
Las set the lair sex all of a tantivy, and we readily believe
that if it were not for the very hot weather, Messrs. Smith &
Loutsbery would not have a Carpet l§ft in their store, be
tween this and next Saturday.
The Pink Bonnets on the Water.—No
thing pleases the calico better than a trip on the water at this
season of the year, and they are right, for there is nothing
more pleasing. The cool breeze from the Bay, the wavelets
on the white sandy beach, and then the music that comes float
ing. like a liquid heaven, over the bosom of the deep. All
these inspire the most pleasurable emotions in the bosom of
the gentie ones. Speaking of music, we know of none to
compare with those noble Pianos of Horace Waters 333
Broadway. This celebrated article surpasses every th Ing’ that
takes the name of Piano, and is held In the highest estimation
by artists generally.. The skill and labor bestowed upon this
w onderful instrument has been great, and it has produced
something worthy of the time that has been laid out on it.
J, r. Waters will be found to be a gentleman of great affa
bility and urbanity, and pays the strictest attention to all wLo
call to see Lis elegant Pianos. No. 333 Broadway.
Ladies! Lend Pour Ears!—The creat
Emporium of Dry Goods, sold cheaper than at any" other
store in the city, is r.ow about closing out the balance of
Summer Goods, and offers the remaining lot at prices greatly
reduced. I his is the principal fact in connexion With Co
i.rMBMN Hall at the present time. Messrs. S. & M. E.
Towle are selling off their elegant stock of Summer Silks"
Jaconets, Lawns, and other Dry Goods in every variety at
prices lower than have ever been known In the city, and We
may say that here is an opportunity, such as has never pre
sented itself until the present time. These .Summer goods
roust be sold, and in order to effect that object as soon as
possible, they are going at what may be regarded as mere
nominal prices. Columbian Hall, No. 281 Grand Street,

“Have you Lead ‘Fashion and Famine?’ ’
—We have been asked giis question ahundre 1 times by young
men and old men, young ladles and pretty ladies and very old
ladles, in fact by almost every being we have met, man, wo
man or child—and in several instances it was propounded ab
stractedly, instead of the customary good-morning ; and now
read “Fashion and Famine,” we catch up the cry
put the interrogation to the reader. If yo i
° n 1 Pauße until kiß done - Don ’ 1 Postpone the ex
“ r.“‘ aD ' Ord ycu - •■“■«>« day. Real it-
M and re j oice - A gt-aat boot, a delight-
everxlodv '“• 6_tor everyhoiy says so: and what
« FaX q » ' CerUln nobod >' can s °
Deafness Cured. —We have heard of seve
ral remarkable cures of deafness. There v
isdle. did not bear anything that their SbX £
about; but happening by accident to name
son’s Canrars, these apparently .leaf ladles were al once
restored to their hearing and evinced the m
Ute subject This is not to be wondered at* as the Ixmln. er
Bcuralee, Turkey. Boyne Velvet and Ingrain Camel,"’t TO
Bowery, are the most interesting subject upon which the fair
sex can converse. Not only their extraordinary bcaulv but
their wonderful cheapness take down all the carpets that can
he found at any other store In the country. Also Oil Clo’hs
Window Shades, Piano Covers, Table Covers, Splendid Bugs’
Mats of all kinds, always found at 99 Bowery.
Proud Folks.— We don’t like to see people
proud cf articles cf dress, and yet one who has been so for
tunate as to get hold of Miller’s Bools, Shoes, or Gaiters is
rather excusable than otherwise for showing.a touch of self,
satisfaction. The artistic and elegant workmanship displayed
at the store of Messis. J. B. Miixub 4 Co., No. 134 Canal st.,
has rendered Ibis place celebra'ed beyond all comparison!
r or elegant coverings for the feet, call at 134 Canal street.
The City and Citizens of Madrid.—“ A
letter from Madrid,” in the last number of Blackwood con
tains much information in regard to the buildings, manners
and customs of the people of the Spanish capital, which is of
peculiar interest at the present moment, when that unfortu
nate nation is in danger of general revolution. The letter
being a long one we are compelled to give the substance of it
merely, confining ourselves to but a few extracts.
The letter-writer went from Paris to Madrid and he says it
ir hardly fair to visit the Spanish capital direct from Paris..
“ It is like suddenly exchanging choice Burgundy or fragrant
claret for the most ordinary Arganda wine that ever flowed
out of the unsavory mouth of a tarred pigskin.”
Ihe lenient manner of European travelers, in speaking of
the Spaniard’s “ shabby little capital,” he attributes to their
arriving into Madrid from the south after lingering in Andalu
sian cities. The Spaniards attempt a dllligent copy of Paris
in their government buildings, &.C., but the imitation is so
abominable and the progress made so small, that it takes some
time for a new come traveler to discover the attempt at a
resemblance. Still, the Spaniard, in the pride of his heart,
sets far above every other group of houses this “shabby little
capital,” declaring it to be the “ only court” worthy of the
name, or remarking that “ where Madrid is talked of all the
world beside is mute.”
The Spaniard’s opinion of all foreigners is very contempti
ble. No nation in this respect is half so bigoted. He deems
no foreigner capable of judging the Spanish character, or of
the. Spanish Government, or of anything that is Spanish. The
highest praise they bestow upon - anything they approve that
is not of themselves is : “ Very fair for a foreigner.” A •■id
yet there are individuals audacious enough to judge for them
. selves of the institutions of Spain—who think they can com
pass them with all their obstinate errors; and among these is
our letter-writer who gives his impressions of this “sun
scorched, wind blown, sand-surrounded villa y corte of Ma
drid.” Madrid, although a capital, is not a city, but only a
“town and court,” small in size, and, beside the throng and
bustle in the lively-crowded streets, and its magnificent pal
ace, and a few other fine edifices, there is little to interest. It
has three handsome streets—that of from the
centre of the town to the gate of the same name—that of
Atceka, also of great length and sufficient width, and that of
the Calle May or. 'The ether streets ’are narrow, winding, and
composed of houses, which, al:hough lofty, are mean in ap
pearance. Of the far-famed Puerta del Sol, where gossips
congregate, and where all foreigners repair on their first
arrival, our writer is reminded of “that classic and Hiber
. nian spot known as the Seven Dials.” The edifice of the
J/inisterio de la Gobernacion, (Ministry of the Interior,) its
main building, is a large and solid, although not a handsome
structure, serving als* as the main guard-house. The Puerta
del Sol itself is an open space where several streets meet; at
its western extremity it dwindles into the Calle Mayor; at its
eastern end is the church of .Buen Suesco, which is now
teing torn down. The form of the square is oblong and ir
regular. - In the front of the church, now crumbling to its
foundation, is a projecting slab of asphalt, which gradually
narrows as it juts out into the Plaza. The loungers made
thia a great resort until the dust from the falling church drove
them from it. The remainder of the square is paved and
open to vehicles. The Puerta is the great focus or centre
through which every body passes, as six out the nine streets
which open out of it are the most frequented in Madrid.
“The position of the habitues of the place, of those persons
who pass there several, hours of every day, is regulated by
the position of the sun. As soon as the rays of that lumina
ry become too powerful to be braved with impunity, which
is the case in Madrid in March, or even earlier, the' frequent
ers of the Puerta hourly shift their position to escape them.
In the middle of the day, when the sun has encroached upon
the Whole cf their territory, they may be seen penned up in
corners like sheep in a fold, the line of shade the barrier.
There is a fine time for the water sellers, with their mono
tonous cry of Aguadero ! quien quiern agua ? ' with their
jars of porous clay, and their capacious tumblers, kept as
bright as the crystal element, which they dispense at the
price of a farthing a glass. Their customers are numerous,
for the thirst of Spaniards appears unquenchable and everlast
ing; and their stomachs, heated by garlic, redpeper, and other
heating condiments are ever ready for a Douche. The com
position of the throng is motley enough. Fora great part of
the day, mining speculators form a considerable portion of
it mining being still a fashion and furor in Spain, which
is abundantly rich in minerals, but whose mining affairs are
generally badly administered,—half negligence, half robbery,
as not a few of our countrymen have found to their cost.
Then there are persons who frequent the Puerta merely to
hear the news and hawk about the gossip of the hoar;
others who make appointments there; and others again who
go, because it is a condition of their existence to stand, for
half the day, draped mystically in their cloaks and twisting
paper cigars in their fingers.”. Gentlemen of equlvical
aspect ai e seen also on the Puerta, clad in shabby brown
cloaks and gacho (squat) hats, —the national hat among the
•lower order. These gentlemen, if physiognomy be any guide,
are better met in tbe crowded street, than on the lone moun
tain path. The writer remarks on the number of the blind
one meets in Madrid, conjecturing that the eternal glare, and
dust, and want of shade, together with the rarilied air of
Madrid—perched as it is on a lofty plain a half a mile above
the level of the sea—may produce opthalmia and other dis
eases of the eye.
The shops in Madrid are neither spacious nor handsome
seme in the Parisian style have lately been attempted. From
the Puerto, to the bull-ring the road is *direct, the street of
Acala beginning at tbe former and ending at the entrance to
the latter. After Passion week, which is rigorously kept in
a country where Protestants until lately were denied a burial,
is the commencement of the nation’s darling diversion, the
bull-fight. This amusement has been so often described that
we will not attempt a description, although a very graphic
one is given by our writer. Young and old, all classes, deli
cate ladies and children attend these spectacles and are most
delighted when the death-agony of the infuriated animals is
fiercest. On one occasion the bulls refusing to fight, but ap
pearing to wish for the quiet of their own stable, one they
found it necessary to hamstring; another they applied fire
works to, &c.; and on their still refusing to fight, the infuri
ated spectators, amid the horrid yells and howls of ten thou
sand throats, arose from box and bench to take vengeance on
the corriyedor. “On a torrid summer’s day, in a glare of
light, when the atmosphere quivers with heat, and the bulls
are the fiercest, and the excitement the maddest, and the gay
colors of the people’s dresses give additional brilliancy to the
scene, tbe sight is one not to be matched out of Spain, and
which leaves an impression not easy to be effaced.
Of the government and politics our writer says the present
Spanish goverpment with M. Sartorius, Count of San Luis,
(who a few years ago was an employe in a provincial news
paper office,) at its head, has adopted a servile and ludicrous
imitation of that of the Emperor Napoleon 111. It aims at
the revival of absolutism, and seeks, whilst ripening its de
signs, to divert and occupy the nation’s attention by a system
of what it calls material internal improvements. Various small
boons have been granted accordingly; passports have been
dispensed with throughout the kingdom, and passengers’ lug
gage is allowed to enter towns without being examined.
Before the enactment of this law, Spaniards traveling in the
heart of Spain, submitted to having their baggage searched at
the entrance of every small town through which they passed,
to see if it contained contraband goods. In Madrid M. Sarto
rius has commenced more improvements than he will remain
in office to see executed. He has Incensed all the tradesmen
by tearing down their shops in the Puerta del Sol, in his
grand scheme of enlarging, with the Queen’s sanction, this
thoroughfare. These poor tradespeople feel that their pros
pect of compensation, from this poverty-stricken and unscru
lous government, is but a poor one: they all, together with a
large number of the influential citizens of Madrid, offered a
remonstrance against these improvements, but the imperious
San Luis snapped his fingers at their opposition, showed them
the Royal order, and went on with his plans of demolition.
The “ innocent Isabel,” to defend whom, twenty years ago,
more than one-half of Spain was in arms aganist the other
half, who denied her right to the throne, has, by her excesses
and her absolutist tendencies, sunk herself fathoms deep in
the estimation of even that degraded people. Nothing that
has been told of her Intrigues, amours, ar>d selfish indiffer
ence to the welfare of her subjects can equal the reality.
“Sullen silence on the part of the people, when Majesty drives
abroad, and a resolute holding aloof on the part of the more
respectable portion of the aristocracy, sufficiently mark the
nation’s disesteem. When first this unfortunate princess
abandoned the limits of propriety, the disorder of her conduct
was flagrant. Within the last two years or thereabouts, she
has attached herself to one favorite, who has gained great as
cendancy over her.” Through servile flattery to this favor
ite-such is the corrupt state of the Spanish nation—do those
who are already in office hold their places, and through this
Arana do office seeders gain, by bribes, &c., the appointments
they ccvct. Some of the oldest ministers in power fawn upon
him, court his society, show themselves in public places in ais
company, and do not deem it beneath their personal dignity.
Bribery and corruption throughout Spain stand for justice and
honesty. After revealing many of the hidden springs of the
despotic and rotten government of Spain, the letter writer
says : “ Spaniards have a particular horror of being held up
as a frightful example—like the confirmed drunkard, whom
the itinerant preacher of temperance took to travel with him.
And yet, in their present condition as a nation, that is almost
the only use they can be put to. When we consider their de
graded state, the corruption of their court and public men,
the venality, want of energy, and deficient education of even
the better classes, the misery and penury of the lower orders,
the state of the country’s finances, and the tyranny under
which it groans, it is impossible to deny that Spain is what the
Yankees call 1 a caution f to Europe.”
The American Screech Owl.—Perhaps
all of our city readers do not know the habits of this curious
bird.’ Gi aham in his last number has gathered a few inter
esting facts of this night bird, (called the “Mottled Owl,” also
the Little Screech Owl,) in his “ Wild Birds of America,”
from which we draw the following: The Mottled Owl is ten
inches long and twenty-two in extent, from wing to wing.
The general color of the upper portion of the body, neck and
head, is dark-brown, mottled with black and ash. The wings
are spotted with white. The face Is whitish, marked with
irregular dusky spots. The breast and belly are a beautiful
white, touched and streaked with black. The horns are very
prominent, each composed of ten feathers, increasing in
length frem the first backward. The male is less in size than
the female, and darker in color. The mottled owl {Strix Noe
via—Wilson) is peculiar to America, rare in Pennsylvania
and New Jersey, from some unknown cause, but abounding
in Maryland, Virginia and Ohio, and increasing in numbers
farther north. In New England the night-woods are alive
with its dismal song. The uplands and mountain districts are
its favorite abode. It roosts in hollow trees, generally in the
woods, sometimes among the thick evergreens and “bush
lots,” growing in retired places. According to Audubon and
others they build their i est in the hollow trunk of a tree,
sometimes at no greater hight than six or seven feet from the
ground, and at times as high as thirty or forty fee . The nest
is formed of dried grass and feathei s. 3he eggs are four or
five in number, nearly globular, and purely white. No bird
is so hated by the small singing birds as the little screech owl.
These little birds watch with an instinct truly surprising for
opportunities to attack him at such times when he can least
defend himself. The Blue Jay, and other birds discover his
retreat in the day-time, they then sound the alarm and all the
neighboring birds gather round and tease and peck the hated
cannibal until they fairly drive him from his lodgings. The
writer In Graham gives the following quotation from Wilson,
as illustrative of the form and habits of the screech owl: “On
contemplating the grave and antiquated figure of this night
wanderer, so destitute of everything like gracefulness of
shape, I 'Can scarcely refrain from smiling at the conceit of
the ludicrous appearance this bird riaust have made, had na
ture bestowed on it the powers of song, and given it the facul
ty of warbling out sprightly airs, whilst robed in such a sol
emn exterior. But the great God of nature hath in his wis
dom assigned to this class of birds a more unsocial and less
noble disposition, by assimulating them, not only in form of
countenance, but in voice and manners, to some particular
beasts of prjy; secluding them from the gay sunshine of
day, and giving them little more than the few solitary hours
of morning and evening twilight to procure their food and
pursue their amours ; while all the tuneful tribes, a few ex
cepted, are wrapt in silence and repose. That their true
character, however, should not be concealed from those weak
er animals on whom they feed, He has stamped their coun
tenance with strong traits of their murderer—the cat; and
birds, in this respect, are perhaps better physiognomists than
Indian Life on the Yuba.—»Among some
“ passages from the correspondence of a truant husband,”
in tbe June No. of the Knickerbocker, entitled “Life on the
Yuba,” we find, at 4he close of a fine description of the moun
tains overlooking the valley of the Sacramento, an account of
Indian life on the Yuba, which, to those not already acquaint
ed with its details, will doubtless prove interesting. On vis
iting their encampment the writer says : “ lie found some fif
teen or twenty wigwams, but only a few Indians, the most of
them being on a fishing excursion to the Yuba River. The
notion commonly entertained of Indians by young ladies is a
good deal more romantic than true. But still it is interesting
to go among them. The wigwams are made by sticking poles
into tbe ground so as to make a cone some ten or twelve feet
in diameter at the bottom, and about six feel high in the cen
tre. All furniture I could find in any of them was a bas
ket or two or three, of different sizes and shapes, and a ma
chine to which they lash their papooses and stand them by
the side of tbe tent, just as you would stand a stool up by the
chimney wall; or, if they are going any where, sling them
over their backs.
These baskets are about as nice pieces of workmanship as
you can think : braided of wood of different colors into pretty
I'atterns, with an ingenuity one would never expect from
them. They are made perfectly tight, so as to hold water as
well as any bucket. Some of the baskets—at least »ne for
each Mohele, (woman, pronounced Mohalah,)— are in form
very like a large funnel, capable of holding nearly a bushel.
In these baskets they carry their provisions from one place
to ano her, on their backs.
** Some of the Moheles were preparing acorns to mix with
t elr fish, to make sotip. I will describe one; and from one
learn all. She was a young, and rather pretty woman, des
pite her dirt and want of clothing. Certainly what beau y she
possessed was quite as unadorned as any one* could have
wished. Her dress consisted of a dirty knit woolen under
shirt, and a cotton cloth, likewise soiled, worn in the same way
mothers in the States, are accustomed to tie up their Labies
for security against little disagreeable accidents. Add to [
this some beads and a jews harp strung around her neck, and j
you have the costume of the Indian Maiden. She was seated i
’on a large granite rock, her legs (beg pardon—limbs) as far i
assunder as convenience permitted, and between them, in a I
little hollow scooped in the rock, was a pile of dried acorns, |
which she was pounding with a stone, and sifting every now
and then in a peculiar manner, which would take tco mu ?h
time to describe. After watching this damsel awhile, a.d
seeing her occasionally sweep, with a small brush she had,the
dust of the powdered acorns off her bare legs into the res of
tbe pile, she also blowcd her nose every now and then with
her hands, and other innocent unsophisticated ways of hers,
I concluded in case I received an invittaiion to eat, to plead
a poor appetite. 3he girl pounded away for a long time
without deigning to notice us, or seeming to know that w 3
were about. All at once her tongue became loose .enough,
and in a mixture of Mexican and Indian she continued to tell
us she was very busy, had to get her acorns all pounded by
the time the sun got round to a certain tree, so the Ameri
cans could’nt court her that day! From this little speech I
inferred that the little Moheles opinion of her'charms was as
good as the reality warranted ; and that probably she was
quite a belle in the society to which she was accus'omed.”
The manner in which the Indian women cook their soup, is
described as follows:—“ They make a broad, shallow hole in
tbe ground, which they pound until it is hard; then fill it with
water, into which they put their meat. They then heat rocks
in the fire and boil their soup by putting the rocks into it.
When boiled enough, they thicken it with their pounded
acorns ; of which tbty collect sometimes one or two hundred
bushels. - ’
The Indian women mourn for their deceased husbands iq a
way that is somewhat peculiar, as described by our author.
They express their grief by cutting the whole length of their
hair close to their heads, and covering their heads, necks, and
a part of their faces thickly with tar !
The scenery all around this section of country, tbe writer
dcscribss as most exceedingly picturesque and beautiful.—
ol it almost terrifically sublime, and parts gracefully
’undulating and peaceful
He Must be a Bold Man who would under
take to make a pair of Boots that should match with those su
perb and artistic articles turned out by E. A. Brooks. The
fame of Brooks’ Boots is unequalled by those of any other 1
manufacturer, and his terms are very low. Fer elegant boots
at the most reasonable prices, call on E. A. Brooks, 150 Ful
t n street, and 575 Brojidiyay.
Sun Struck.—No one is sun struck who uses
Compert’s Awnings. These Awnings are safe from mil lew,
rot, and all the various ills which canvass is heir to. Fear n t
to buy. Price low, and will last-as long as you will, though
you lived op bran bread and sawdust puddings. These cele
brated Awnings are sold by x Gomperts, of 101 Bowery.
Walk up, gentlemen.
The Life Preserver or Hunt’s Ri-isto
rative Cordial, has proved very effective in cases'of an
alarming nature, where the bowels have been in a morbid
condition. In these times, it is the thing needed, an 1 those
who are suffering under weakness in the digestive functions
would do well to try this very agreeable and highly popular
restorative. Sold at 532 Hudson st.
A Vai.ua ble Assortment of Drugs, Med'-
cines, French, English, and American Chemicals, f)ye Woods,
Acids. Paints, Oils, Window Glass, &c., may be found at 186
Greenwich street. Here is an excellent opportunity for phy,
s’.cians and couptry merchants. 186 Greenwich street.
The Tribune the other day, iu a notice
of the V. eather, announced tbai the thermometer at Delatour’a
was steadily going up, and was tbe only rising commodity in
a street. A Locofoco wonders If Greely has any interest
In quicksilver mines.
The Directors of the Harlem Railroad
t 0 a ” slnoe ,he “ K - Vle s,ock -” WUI the honest
from dtaicdkr plail ° f rchevlu S “"W leaders
Living Cheap and Well.-—Those who
know which side of an umbrella should be held uppermost,
know very well that there is a. difference in groceries.
Butter that is kept in an old hat, molasses that is placed in
a wash-tub, and sugar shovelled into a coal bin, are not
quite so attractive as those articles stowed in more cleanly
and congenial quarters. Therefore we prefer a clean,
wholesome store with prime articles to one of the kind de
scribed above. Mr. W. H. Underhill at 470 Broome street,
has the best groceries and liquors sojd in the city, and the
prices are the lowest.
•‘Prevention is far better than Cure.—
This indisputable fact being admitted, we are surprised that
any family will be for a moment without Dr. McClintock's
Diarrho'a Cordial and Cholera Preventive. It never fails to
arrest this dreadlul disease in its incipient stages—while it
quickly cures all ordinary Bowell Complaints.”— of
American Cruiser.
That place where the hair don’t grow is
soon covered, like a crab net at high tide, by the use of
Barker’s Cheyeuxtonique.
The Steam Ice Cream Company at 188
Chatham street, turn out the best article that we have tasted
this season. They supply saloons, families, and parties.
July 20. at Oyster Bay. by Rev. J. Ransom. Dr. T. F. CON ■
NELL, of New York, to LIBBIE W., daughter of the officiating
At Galesburgh, Mich., on the 20tIa ult., A. L. FLINT, M. D.,
formerly of Rome, N. Y., to KATE A. McCOLLUM.
July 20, by Rev. Mr. Foerch, ROBERT GRUN. of Washing
ton City, D. C., to BERTHA NEUMANN, of Berlin, Prussia.
July 20, by Rev. J. W Farrant, M. J. PALMER, of Brook
lyn, to ELIZABETH J. HUDSON, adopted daughter of Benj.
Frazee, Esq., of this city.
At Athens. July 19, by Rev. Thomas Laps, of Malden, Capt.
JOHN PENNINGTON, of May’s Landing, N. Y., to ELIZA
BETH ANN. daughter of B. Cook, of the former place.
Near Warrenton, North Carolina. July 14. Hon. WM H.
POLK, of Tennessee, to LUCY E. WILLIAMS, of N. C.
July 17, by Rev. Mr. Millett, HENRY T. SANDFORD to
SUSAN M. TiLLINGHAST, all of this city.
July 18, by Rev. Z. N. Lewis, DANIEL W. TERRY to FAN
NY I/., daughter of Alfred Carhart, Esq., all of this citv.
July 19, by Very Rev. Wm. Starrs, PATRICK MULVIHILL
to MARY ANN GAFNEY, daughter of the late E. Donnelly,
both of this city. .
July 19, by Rev. Richard Cox, JOHN B. FURBER to MA
RIA, youngest daughter of Wm. Van Norden, Esq., all
At Whitehall, Washington county, N. Y., July 17th, E. L.
WESTERMAN, of this city, to FRANCES C. JACOBS, of the
former place.
At Yonkers, July 18, by Rev. A. B. Carter. JAMES C. NEW
KIRK, of Norwalk. Conn., to ELIZA GEORGIANNA, daugh
ter of the late Rev. Nathan Whitehead.
July 17. by Rev. E. Lathrop, WILLIAM L. PEIRCY to
ELIZABETH S. REES, both of this city..
On Saturday morning, July22d, after a short illness, LOUISE
Friends aofi acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend
the funeral atWHenry street, without further notice, on Sun
day P. M., 23aihst., at 4 o’clock. The remains will bo taken to
Greenwood Cemetery for interment.
On Saturday, July 22nd, inst., ANNE McENARY, the be-’
loved wife of Thomas McEnary, in the 34th year of her age.
Her friends and those of her husband are respectfully invited
to attend her funeral at 2 o'clock this day (SUNDAY) from her
late residence, No. 5 Pell street, without further invitation.
On Saturday morning, at 10 o'clock, after a protracted illness,
CHARLES E. SNEDICOR, aged 34 years.
Ills friends and acquaintances are respectfully requested to
attend his funeral from Ids mother’s residence, Hempstead,
Long Island, on Monday morning, at 9 o’clock, without any
further invitation.
At 4 o’clock, on Saturday morning, at the residence of her
daughter. Mrs. Cordelia Johnson, of Brooklyn, Mrs. CORDELIA
WEBB COLYER, relict of the late G. Colyer, Harlem, and na
tive of Shorne Parish, County of Kent, England, in the 66th
year of her age.
The funeral services will take place at St. John’s Church,
corner of Washingion aud Johnson streets, Brooklyn, this
(SUNDAY) afternoon, at 5 o'clock. The friends of the family,
and of her sons George, Richard and Vincent Colyer, are re
spectfully invited to attend, without further notice.
On Friday evening, 21st, of Cholera Infantum, JOHN VIN
CENT, youngest son of William and Mehitable Rutter, and
grand-son of Dr. K. V. Brown, aged 9 months and 13 days.
The relatives and friends of the family are respectfully invited
to attend Ids funeral this (SUNDAY) afternoon at 4 o’clock, from
126 Eldridge street.
July 18, Mrs. SARAH WHITING, aged 75 years.
In North Wolfrorough, N. H., Mrs. SALLY PAGE, widow
of Wm. Page, aged 100 years and 6 months.
In Jersey City, July 21, CATHARINE C. JORDAN, widow
of Conrad Jordan, aged 50 years and 8 months.
July 21, WESLEY F. BURGESS, of the firm of Burgess &
Day, in the 44th year of his age.
July 21, MARIA F. WEBB, aged 17 years, daughter of .the
late James and Fanny S. Webb.
In Detroit. Mich., oh the 17th inst., CORNELIUS MITCHELL,
a colored man, aged 105 years. He drove a baggage wagon in
* the Revolutionary war, under Gen. Washington himself.
In Preston, Conn., on the 15th inst., Dr. AVERY DOWNER,
at the advanced age of 91 years and 8 months. He was an as
sistant surgeon in the army at the close of the Revolu’ionary
War, and in the full practice of his profession for a period of
seventy years.
In Washington, D. C., July 20fh, Major General TOWSON,
aged 70 years. He served with distinction throughout the last
war with Great Britain; and for the last thirty-five years was
Paymaster-General of the United States Army.
In Key West, Florida, on the 22d jilt., Capt. SCARRITT, U.
S. Engineer, in the 38th year of his age He served in Florida
under Gen. Taylor ; and in the war with Mexico he rendered
important services, having been present at the battles of Palo
Alta, Resaca de la Palma, and at the siege and capture of Mon
In Providence, on the 14th inst., Gen. THOMASF. CARPEN
TER, a distinguished citizen of Rhode Island, aged 58 years.
At Albany, on the 20th irst., Adjutant General ROBERT E.
TEMPLE. He served with gallantry throughout the Florida
war, and was Colonel in the New York Regiment of Volunteers
in the war with Mexico.
Wcw York Post Offise.—Notice.— The
Mails for EUROPE, per U. S. Steamer ST. LOUIS, will close at
this Office on SATURDAY the 29th fust., at 10X A. M.
July 22,1854. ISAAC V. FOWLER, Postmaster.
Fire Department.— The Treasurer of the
Fire Department gratefully acknowledges the receipt of $698 50
by the hands of Zophar Mills, Esq., being the net proceeds of the
Concert given by Mast. Paul Julien, at the Tabernacle, on the
evening of the 3d May last, in aid of the Widow aud Orphan
Fund of the Fire Department.
JOHN S. GILES, Treasurer.
New York, July 19th, 1854.
JBQ'- Secure one of these Desirable hots in
L. I.—At the low price of only SIOO, in ve»r
easy payments. Clprenceviile is, without exception ; the hand
somest suburban village of New York, and needs only |o be
seen to be at once appreciated. The Long Island Railroad runs
through the centre of it; it is only five miles from Brooklyn, and
accessible to New York at all hours of the day. in half an hour
The streets are all graded, from 60 to 120 feet in width, and or
namented with beautiful trees; five public pumps, having t>ie
purest water, are now on the property; many handsome houses
are already built, and others are in course of erection, and this
really beautiful village is destined, at no distant day, to be one
of the most popular, as it is sow the handsomest suburban vil
lage of New York. Title perfect. But a few more lots left. A
Free Excursion to the property will be made every THURS
DAY, at 3% o’clock, and tickets can be had from the under
signed, at nis office, from 7 to 1 o'clock.
/ JACOB PEC ARE, Proprietor, No. 163 Hester st.
Dr. James W. Powell, Oculist, Aurist,
Ac. # No. 502 Broadway, opposite the St. Nicholas, informs nis
Parents that in order to meet his increased professional en
gagements. he has extended his office hours from 8 to 5 o’clock
daily. Dr. Powell graduated in the College of Surgeons in
Dublin in 1833, has practiced for twenty years in this pity,
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.
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 cf 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, cap be procured at his office.
The invalid is invited to call. No charge made for exam
Joft Receh'ed 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.
Dr. Oicestman’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
loathing 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 Pills should never be taken during pregnancy,
as they would be sure to cause a miscarriage.
Price Fifty Cents and One Dollar per box. For sale only at
No. 271 Bleeker street.
Buli’s Truss Office, 56 White street,
lyen’s magnetic Powder; for the
without poison, has been for many years a standard article
throughout the 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
and America: to the
to distinguished chemists in France, England and Germany;
at the
held in 1851; at the international Exhibition in the
opened in 1853; at the great
held in 1847. During this time the Inventor and Proprietor,
EMANUEL LYON, has been honored with
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,
and entirely inocuous ; while thousands of letters testify that
it immediately and infallibly destroys
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
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.
for the destruction of Rats and Mice, will exterminate these
Vermin, however numerous they may be, within twenty four
hours, in any private dwelling, store, warehouse, out-house,
bam, &c., where they are placed.
Principal wholesale and retail Depot for Lyon’s Magnetic
Powder and Pills, 424 Broadway. Sold by all respectable drug
gists in the United States. Retail price 25 cents per flask or box,
with a proportionate reduction to wholesale buyers.
Liver Complaint.— JAUNDlCE, dys
and all Diseases
arising from Disorder -
ed Liver or Stomach, such &s
Consumption, Inward Piles, dull
ness or Blood to the Ilea>l, Acidity of the
Stomach, Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust of Food,
Fullness ar weight in th.e Stomach, Sour Eructations,
Sinking or Flatulency at the Pit of the Stomach, Swim
ming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult Breathing, Fluttering
at the Heart, Choking or Suffocating Sensation when in a
lying posture, dimness of Ftstozi, Dots or Webs before
the Sight, Fever aud Dull Pain in the Head, De
jicwncy of Perspiration, Yellowness of the
Skin and Eyes, Pain in the Side,
Back, Chest Limbs, $-c., Sud
den Rushes of Heat, Burn-
ing in the flesh, constant t
imagining of evil,
and Depres
sion of
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. 1* ssessing
great virtues in the rectification of diseases of the liver and lesser
glands, exercising the most searching power in weakness and
affections ot - the digestive organs, they are withal safe, certain
and pleasant. •
HENRY C. SHELDON, Troy, N. Y., December 80, 1859, Baid._
“From careful observation, I am convinced that your Houland'a
German Bitters Is a better article than H ’s, K ’s, B—’s,
&c., he. One gentleman troubled with Dyspepsia, who has pur
chased ba’.f-a-dozen of the Bitters, says : ‘lt is tbe only article he
has found that has afforded him relief I Now be is in a fairway of
REDDING A SAUNDERS, Buffalo, N. Y., December 30, 1850,
said “We know from our own experience, (having used it in our
families,) that Dr. Hoiflaud’s German Bitters are all, and more
than they are recommended to be.”
B. D. BAKER, Jr., Sandy Hill, N. Y., January 18, 1851, said:
“Every one who uses the German Bitters, speaks in the highest
terms of It.”
E. W. FOX, Tulaski, N. Y., March 20, 1851, said: “Your Bit
ters are vow well introduced. I have gieat confidence in it as a
remedy, and shall seek to enlarge its usefulness in this commu
ANDRUS & FOWLER, Poughkeepsie,, N: Y., February 25, 1852 :
“Tbe sale of your Hoffland Bitters Las been very rapid of late.
It has obtained great notoriety.”
Dr. J. L. COLMAN, Ellicottville, N. Y., Oct. 13, 1851, said:
“Your medicine sells well. I have witnessed Its good effects in
many case, and would use it in iny practice if I knew its compo
W. CLANSON, Carmell, N. Y., ember 5, 1851, said: “We
have used your Bitters In our family, aud 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 Hoffland’s Bitttcrs upon myself. There are a
number of dyspeptics In this town who wish to use it.”
W. H. SISSONS. Lyons, NT May 14, 1&51, said: “My custo
mers are fast learning tha of your Hotfiand’s Bitters.
As a medium it is in high repute with those who have tried it.”
W. A. THAYER, Cc-rtlandville, N. Y., 1852, said: “There is a
great demand here for your German Bitters.”
8. A. MERRIAM & CO., Adams, N. Y., Nov. 22, 1852, said: “We
are entirely out of your truly valuable Bitters, it has earned for
-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 in this locality.
I think its sale has #t 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.
No. 120 ARCH STREET, one door below Sixth, Philadelphia,
and by respectable dealers, geaerally throughout the country.
JO* For sale in New York by A. B. & D. Sands, No. 100 Ful
ton st.; C. 11. Ring, No. 192 Broadway; Haviland, Harral A
Risley, No. 39 Warren st.; Boyd <k Paul, No. 149 Chambers st.;
C. V. Clicker.er & Co. No. 81 Barclay st.; Olcott, McKlsson A
Robbins,«No. 127 Maiden-lane; Mrs. Hays, Brooklyn; and by
druggists and dealers of medicine every where.
Choke Presents fer the Holidays.—
Chatham street, in Watches, Jewelry, Silver Ware, Accordeons
Ac. We are now selling our Watches at the following low
Fine Gold Lepine Watches, four holes jeweled S2O 00
Fine Gold Detached Levers, full jeweled 25 00
Cold Enameled Watches, foi" ladies 32 00
Gold English Patent Levers 35 00
Gold English Patent Levers, Hunting Cases s<) 00
Silver Patent Levers as low as sls 00 15 00
SjlvarLepir.es, four holes jewelled, as low as 10 00
Silver Quar iess, as low as 7 Ot)
Together with a very splendid assortment of French Jewelry in
pets of Bracelets, Pins and Ear Rings ; likewise Jewelry and
Silver Ware of our own manufacture, and every article in the
TARGET COMPANIES parading and wishing to purchase
PRIZES, will find our assortment of Silver Cups, Medals, Cake
Baskets, Ac., Ac., at unprecedented low prices.
Our stock of Fancy-Articles, Fortemonnaies, Ac., Ac., is also
Constantly on hand our well known ACCORDEONS, thou
sands of which Lave been sold during the past year, and have
given universal satisfaction for their superior lone, finish and du
rability. which we are enabled to sell at prices much below the
regular rates. Cal! and be satisfied.
Also, a large stock of Musical Instruments, such as Melodeons,
Concertinas, Violins, Flutes, Guitars, Ac., Ac. All of the above
warranted as represented, ortl.e money refunded. Do not. for
get the number, 100, in figures over the door.
Culy 75 Cis.—Laucli’aEstelsiorl’air »ye.
A perfect Liquid Dye. instantaneous, permanent and harmless,
jbr coloring the Hair, 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—
such as bad odor, turning red, impermanence, Ac. The chemi
cal affinity of this liquid lor the hair is astonishing; the instant it
is applied, quick as an electric spark, the color is set, and is im
movable, even if washed immediately. If the ladies knaw how
much this Dye adds to their beauty when applied to their eye
brows, not one would be without it.
XO** Price, 75 cents per box.
'ike advertiser also applies the Dye for gentlemen at his Hair
Dressing Boom, No. 5 Rosevelt street, three doors from Chat
ham. N. B.—Ladiescan have their hair and eye brows dyed by
Ma s. 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 27 Whitehall street.
rg?” Wolfe’s Aromatic SihieilamSsiraapjH—
As the Medical Faculty everywhere, and even temperance or
ganizations and the stringent liqner laws of New England, re.
oognise alcoholic stimulants as remedial agents in the treat
ment of disease. I,presume that, in having introduced a pure
and truly hygelantform of spirit injo the materia msdica, I can
not be charged with hostility to the temperance cause.
The “Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps,” manufactured at my
distillery in Schiedam, Holland, is a perfectly pure arliale,
which physicians have heretofore been unable to obtain in this
country, and which, from its being flavored and impregnated
with the finest oil of the Italian j amper, is available in cases of
gravel, gout, and all acute and chronic affections of the bladder
and kidneys, as well as generally as a diuretic and invigorant.
I have now in my possession letters from two thousand of the
first physicians hi the United States, endorsing tlio purity of
the article, setting forth its curative properties, and permuting
me to refer to the writers all who n;ay desire their personal as
surances as a further guarantee. The most distinguished pro
fessors of medical science, iu the north, the south, the east, and
the west, will sustain me when I assert that “Wolfe's Aromatic
Schiedam Schnapps” is superior to any other alcoholic prepara
tion. as a medicine. I therefore refer all sceptics on this subject
to the leading physicians of any city of the Union for full cou 7
firmation of my statements.
If it were practicable to do so within the limits of a circular, I
might cite a thousand cases from my voluminous correspond
ence in which the ‘‘Schnapps” has been of priceless benefit
to invalids.
Whether spirituous liquor be used as a medicine or an occa
sional beverage, it is of the greatest moment that it bo pure.
Adulterated liquor is poison ; and the present high price of
brandy abroad offers a premium for its adulteration which few
foreign holders can wPhstand. Here, the process of deteriora
tion is all but universal, and the man whose taste has not been
educate<bto distinguish the qualities of liquor, may easily be
cajoledihto purchasing a deleterious article a-- a high price.
Bui he who drinks the Schiedam Schnapps In preference to, ahd
to the exckifiion of, every other liquor, has the strongest possible
guarantees that he imbibes the most healthful spirit in tlie
world. Two thousand physicians of eminence would not have
compromised their reputations by standing godfathers to any
article not thoroughly entitled to their confidence, and to the
confidence of the public. The most popular aud'influential
newspapers in the Union would not editorially approve a medi
ocre article. Distinguished chemists could not have been in
duced, after analyzing the preparation, to declare it free from
every impurity.
These endorsements, then, and ray own character and standing
in the community in which 1 live, form a pledge and a guaran
tee which the public are bound to respect. The claim I put
forth in behalf of the “Schnapps” are based on impregnable
facts, fortified by the highest testimony, and confirmed by scien
tific analysis.
Those who use other liquors cannot always obtain the same
brands ; they may have a good article to-day, a poorer one to
morrow, a bad one the next day. But the “Schnapps” is always
the same pure, renovating and remedial preparation. It never
varies in quality.
As a ma'tter of course (It is the fate of everything invaluable),
the “Schnapps” is extensively counterfeited. Unprincipled
retailers, in many instances, after emptying the bottles of the
genuine Schiedam, have filled them up witii common gin, and.
sold that poisonous abomination as “ Wolfe’s Aromatic
Schnapps.” 1 have, however, sent such Instructions to my
agents on this subject, as I trust will put a stop to the imposi
tion ; and it is my determination to expose and prosecutefall 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 A CO., 83 Maiden Lane.
C. H. RING, corner John street and Broadway.
C. V. CLICKENER A CO., 81 Barclay street.
OSGOOD A JENNINGS, 133 Pearl street.
HALL, BUCKNELL & CO., 220 Greenwich street
HAVILAND, KEESE A CO., 80 Maiden Lane.
KINGSLEY A DARLING, 62 Vesey street.
And at retail by all the druggists and grocers In Hie United
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
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 the
very best preparation of alcohol for medicinal purposes to bo
found in this country.
► Dr. David M. Reese, the editor of the New York Medical Ga
zette, in bis July number, remarks Where a stimulant is
required the preference should be given to Wolfe’s Schiedam
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 aud 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 experi
Dr. Charles A. Leas, commissioner oflhealth, Baltimore, In his
letter of July 27, says :
“ I take great pleasure In bearing highly creditable testimony
to as a remedial ageut in the diseases for which you
recommend it. Having a natural tendency to the mucous sur
faces, with a slight degree of stimulation, I regard it as one of
the most important remedies in chronic catarrhal affections, par
ticularly those of the genito-urino apparatus.
tf With much respect, your obdient servant,
“C. 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 has presented the same in certain forms of primary com
plaints ; also in cases of debility in aged persons. So far tbe
Schnapps has been of much benefit to those using it. * * • •
In conclusion, where a dlrueMc and stimulant is required, I
should use the Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps. Thanking you for
your kindness, I am respectfully yours,
“No. 180 South Bth street.”
Dr. C. Robbins, of Boston, complajus of the great difficulty of
procuring a pure Holland Gin, and speaks of the Schiedam Aro
matic Schnapps as follows:
“ I have commended your artlcletin four cases, two in Connec
ticut, one in Vermont, and one in SRhode Island. An article of
this character is much needed. I have been unable to fiud a sub
stitute in the materia medlca 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 Aromatic 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 long wanted.’
Hyatt’s Life Balsam— 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 Balaam is equally efficacious in the most violent
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 the verv worst cases of CANCER, LIVER
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 iu drugs, medical attendants, and loss of busi
ness, he was restored to his health and to business, by four bot
tles of the Life Balsam.
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.
B. Rice, Esq., 32 Grove str-eet, was for more than a year so
severely afflicted, that he had to abandon his business, and
was soon unable to walk or rest his foot upon the ground.
His legs and joints were swollen to double their natural size,
and he was
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 the LIFE BALSAM came to his aid. A few
has he suffered any other attack, though two years have since
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.
Mrs. Burton, 127 Eldridge street. —This lady has suffered fo
years, until life became intolerable; some of the ulcers had
- consumed the flesh to the bones and skull. She was cured in a
Horace J. Gardner was eleven years afflicted with this dread
ful scourge. The disease had entirely destroyed his nose, and
reaching nearly to the eyes, when he was induced to try the all
conquering Life 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 his Honor, Mayor Westervelt, before whom, Mr.
Gardner appeared and made affidavit on the 39th of June last,
exhibiting his dreadfully disfigured, but perfectly healed, fea
Mr. N. Jacobs, whose place of business is at No. 5 Market st.,
was long afflicted v.tiih 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.
Capt. W. I. Brown, 97 Prince street, was a great sufferer
from this torturing disease. At times he was confined to bis
room and bed for weeks together. He was under treatment
by the very best physicians, and had to submit to an operation
of the 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.
Hyatt’s Life Balsam is dally 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 weakness, 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 health. Let i.he 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, <tc.
He was restored to perfect health by the Life Balsam.
In Asthma, it must here suffice to mention me case of MISS
COLE, a young lady, the daughter of Mr. Obediah Cole, 248
Tlilrd.ayjmue, who, for years required almost constant watch
ing in expectation of strangulation, and in whom this disease,
aluiough inherited from infancy, was entirely eradicated in
a few months. I.et this and all other cases be put to the test
of personal inquiry, for the LIFE BALSAM is left to stand or
fall bv this fair method of proof.
cents per botttle ; six bottles for $4. For sale by C. V. Click
ner, & Co., 81 Barclay street, and by druggists. Agent in
Brooklyn, Mrs. Hays, 175 Fulton street.
P. S.—Those who* are afflicted with Coughs, Cold, Consump
tion, etc., will please ask for the Pulmonic Life Balsam.
Bair Restorative.— Phalon’s Hair Invigo
rator, to restore the Hair, to cure effectually Dandruff, Scurf,
Will be paid by E. Phalon, to any person who can produce a Hair
Invigorator which can equal his as a beautiful and healthy res.
torative of the Hair. This truly valuable Hair Restorative has
been before the citizens of
over 20 years ; during which time it has given the most perfect
satisfaction, and superseded all other so-called Hair Restora
tives, Invigorators, &c., many of which are in the dark bosom
of oblivion buried. Hundreds in the city of
have cause to rejoice that they were induced to try one single
bottle of Pha lon’s Hair Invigorator, having tried most everything
recommended for the hair, without deriving any benefit what
soever. Phalon’s Hair Invigorator not only prevents
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 .
and which, if neglected, continues to render the roots of the
hair less productive the faster they advance to age. Ladies will
Hud the Jr.vigora»or a great addition to the toilet, but on account
of its delicate and
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 would again remark, when used on
it lays the foundation for a good head of hair, and would also
state it has restored the hair when hundreds oif dollars has been
expended in vain upon other preparations. It also dresses
keeps it soft, silken and clean, thrice as long as any other prepa
ratirn. It will change the harshest hair into the most healthy,
gloksy sta'e—imparting to it 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 tue N. Y. Tribune. —We know of no compound for the hair
which, as far as our experience goes, can equal Phalon’s Chemical
Bair Invigorator. There is no remedy for tbe 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 degree.
Judge Edwards, of Philadelphia, a inau over seventy years of age,
the top of whose head was as bald as one's band two months
since, has now the hair growing fast by its use. There are many
others whose names we are not at liberty to give, whose hair has
been restored by Phalon’s Invigorator.
From tbe N. Y. Sun.—A young gentleman, a friend of ours, liv
ing in Bleecker-st.. was attacked with fever—the hair on the top
of his head was dried off—the sides were covered with old, rusty,
dry hair, filled with dandruff; he has at this time a beautiful head
of hair from the use of Phalon’s Hair Invigorator.
Prepared by Prof. E. Phalon, N. Y.
HAIR DY E.—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 perforins, is
astonishing. It is for sale, or applied, at Phalon’s Wig Factory,
No. 197 BROADWAY. Copy the address.
Freedom vs. Slavery.— Would you be
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,
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 &s grasp, let It be
Rheumatic pains, or Piles of torturing kind v Scrofulous com
plaints, Salt Rheum and worrying Itch, frightful Sores, deep
Ulcers, Cancers and (he 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 kind; the remedy for all is sim
pie, speedy and cheap : ’tis the world-renowned MEXICAN
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,
Gallsand Stiffened Joints; your pocket need not suffer, nor their
flesh; for’tis too well kno'wn—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 SlteveuxtoniQße.— The propri
etor of this 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,” &c.
anything-that would restore the hair upon a lady’s head after it
badiailefioff. It is comparatively .easy to produce this effect
upon gentlemen, from the fact that the frequent cutting of their
hair strengthens it; but a lady’s tresses, which are never sub
jected to the tonsona] scissors, may fade, wither, decay, and fall
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
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
tl:e original power and vigor to the scalp. In effecting this, it
of course became necessary to combine with it medicinal prop
erties for removing the complaints to which the head is subject,
for, after all, baldness is but a disease, and,not, as many people
suppose, the necessary result of increasing years. Hence the
Chiiveuxtonique was so compounded as lobea sure cure for
Ringworm. Tetter, Scald Head, Headache, Incipient Erysipe
las, Inflamed Skin, and indeed all other diseases which affectth6
It will cure the Headache in the shortest possible time, as also
- eradicate Dandruff - , and, by being free from all grease, does not'
clog up the roots where the delicate fibres ot - the hair .first start:
but does what is all important, keeps them free and open, and
thus producing in a short time a soft, delicate, and glossy cover
ing to the heau as rich and lustrous as youthful locks.
One bottle is enough to prove its superiority over every other
article at 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 it had not been thought of
before. It recommends itself at once to all who use it, putting
to flight all the nostrums and thousand and one humbugs of the
General Depot at Barker’s Ladies’ Hair Dressing Saloon, No.
439 Broadway, and sold at all respectable druggist and fancy
Large Bottles, 25 cents, at retail; a liberal discount to those
who buy to sell again.
Thirty Tears’ Experience of an Old
Nurse.—MßS. WINSLOW would call the attention of the Ladies
to her SOOTHING SYRUP, for children teething. It will give
immediate relief, reduces all inflammatioH, making the process
of teething easy, and is positively sure to cure the dysentery and
diarrhoea. Immense quantities are sold all over New England.
PROOF POSITIVE.—We have sold very large quantities of
Mrs. Winslow’s Sooihing Syrup during the past six years, and
over 20,000 l otties the last year. We believe it the best medicine
in the world for Children Teething, or for the cure of Dysentery
and Diarrhoja in Children, whether it arises from teething or any
other cause. It gives universal satisfaction—never heard a
complaint from any one using 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
Drugcists, formerly of Bangor, Me.—now at No. 40 Cortlandt
street. New York.
Sold by C. H. RING, corner of John street and Broadway;
BOYD & PAUL, No. 149 Chambers street, New York; Mrs.
HAYES, No. 175 Fulton st., Brooklyn. Price 25 cents a bottle.
Also for sale as above, CURTIS <k PERKINS’ WILD-CH EE
RY BITTERS; for the cure of Billiousand Jaundice Complaints
and General Debility. They purify tbe blood, and give new
life and energy to the whole system. Price only 37>£ cents in
pint bottles. '
eg* The Best Ha'r Dye.— Ballard’s new, im
proved and enlarged edition is positively the best and cheap
est Hair Dye ever offered to the public. It will color the Hair
any shade desired, from a light Brown to a jet Black, iu
twenty minutes. Also, correct any bad coloring from other
dyes, and will hot positively fade, soil or wash off. The Hair
also prevented from falling off, by using BALLARD’S Chemi
cal Hair Fastener. Office and store, No. 333 Broadway, op
posite Broadway Theatre, where beautiful Samples, Diplo
mas, &c., can be seen.
JSQT The Patent Gas Regulator
Eaves 25 per cent of gas,
Produces a better light,
Keeps servants from wasting gas,
Is self-acting, and needs no attention,
Prevents your walls from being smoked.
Makes the air of your house more healthy.
It can be seen in operation at
“No. 262 Broadway,” add be ordered of
All gas fitters.
Orders received at Kenyon’s Ship Letter Office, Journal of
Commerce office.
165“-Th« Great Pro Hem Solved.— Dr. Morse’s
of self-sufficient pretension to deny and contemn every great
discovery or invention that conflicts 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 IN VIGOR ATING ELIXIR
staring them in the face, professional bigots may be found who
still contend that there is no exhilerant, 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 silence !
by the rushing keels of our steam leviathans, and uy lightning
stenography, so is this
destined to shame and silence those who deny its virtues, simply
because it has opened a new era in the annals of m jdieiae an!
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 i he host of the cured, who have been raised from weakness
to strength, from tha depths of despondency to the 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 flaw, attest its efficacy, aud
j demonstration gives the lie to doubt.
The evidence, comes from all se-ciions of the Union; it is volun
i teered by multitudes of 1 o:h sexes; it refers to every variety of
| nervous diseases, and to all the complaints originating in the
digestive organs: in other words, to mure titan haifthe maladies
; incident to lhe human race.
I The Dyspeptic patient, whose st/imach has lost the power of
i duly converting food into a life-sustaining element, is relieve iby
a single course of this extraordinary tonic. The gastric fluid
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 unle.r the
wholesome revolution created in the system, the basis of strength,
activity and health.
The Nervous sufferer, whether tormented by the acute, physi
cal agony of Neuralgia, Tic-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 condition of the wonderful machinery which connects every
member with the source of sensation, motion aud thought—de
rives immediate benefit from the use of this Cordial, which at
once calms, invigorates and regulates the shattered nervous or
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, Immedfete
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 Pharmaconia.
If long lire* 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
earliest 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 CORDIAL this pecu
liar property is not only preserved, but rendered more effective
by concentration.
Its beneficial effects arc 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 have so trifled with their constitutions, that
they think 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 tlie ELIXIR can only
be procured at a heavy expense, and the process of manufacture
is also costly. Hence tlie price, to be at all remunerative, must
necessarily be higher than that of the trashy, chance compound
ed nostrum, of which the only expense coatilsts in the adverti
sing. But if health iyndeed a “priceless blessing,” thenisthe
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, palpitation of the heart, spinal affection,
muscutar 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 I‘cmain
in one place or position.
[From an old Druggist.!
New York, March 5, 1858.
Mr. C. H. Ring: I was induced to try your “Morse’s Invigo
rating Cordial,” and I say It for the benefit of those suffering
as I was, that it is the best nervous medicine extant, whether the
neuralgia and the thousand ills in its train are produced by natu
ral causes or by excess iu drinking ; on myself it has acted won
derfully. I have now appetite, have gained iu flesh, sleep is uow
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 uot I shall feel almost as
well 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 : I have beeu 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 aud 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 medicine,
and you are at liberty to make sush use of it as you vlease.
Respectfully yours, DAVID DEWEY, M. D.
Extract of a letter received from Raymond & Patteu, Louisville:
Louisville, Ky., March 30, 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 did him more good in a week than any 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 uo good; but he says he was well
about the time he commenced on the third. In fact, we have
beard so many favorable reports from it that we think it a sort of
Oood Samaritan, and destined to do so much good.
Respectfully yours, RAYMOND & PATTEN.
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 Cordial, C.
H. Ring, Proprietor, N. Y.
The Cordial is put up highly concentrated, in pintbottles; 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.
Br. WalsJiman’s Diarrhsea, Dyssnfery,
and Cholera Cure, prepared from the original recipe of Dr.
Walshman, for fifty years a practicing Physician in Loudon.
The Summer and Autumnal Dysenteries, Ac., that year after
year carry off multitudes of children, in spite of doctors aud
nurses, and which figure so frightfully in the weekly returns of
mortality, are in all oases immediately arrested and rapidly
cured by this active and efficient, yet harmless, medicine. For
several years Dr. Walshman noted down in his diary the effects
of the preparation in each particular case of Dysentery and
Diarrhcea coming under his observation in an extended private
practice, and in a letter upon the subject addressed to an emi
nent member of the Faculty of Medicine in the London Univer
sity, he says : “Out of eleven hundred cases in which I have
prescribed it, I have known but two where it has beeu 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!”
should bear in mind that two hundred thousand children die an
nually in this country of Diarrhcea, 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. Walshman’s DIARRHCEA and DYSEN
TERY CURE subdues and removes fiiose diseases with tbe same
uniform 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.
which in its periodical visitations sweeps off a larger number of
victims 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,
instant 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 A GALE, 186 Greenwich st.,
General agents for tlie United States.
JO“ Also for sale by E. M. Guion, 127 Bowery; Reuben Hoyt
& Co., 527 Greenwich street; R. E. Moss & Co., 512 Grand street;
Gail & Amend, 193 Third Avenue. Brooklyn:—Mrs. M. Hayes,
175 Fulton st.; Thomas J. Hayes. 154 Atlantic st. South Brook
yn: —Thomas Mara, 7 Union street.
r®"- Trusses.— Removal The HULLS’ TRUSS
OFFICE has removed to the Private Dwelling, No. 55 WHITE
ST., six doors‘west of Broafiway. The Parlors are neatly fitted
up for the reception of Ladles and Gentlemen, and are placed
under the charge of competent male and female attendants.
applied for the cure of Hernia and Prolapsus Uteri. But
ler’s Improved Spinal, Umbilical, Abdominal and Shoulder
Braces made to suit case. Suspendories, Lace Stockings, Ac.,
on hand and made to order. Hulls’ Truss Office, No. 56 White
street. FRED’K M. BUTLER, Proprietor.
Pensonet & Meyer’s Infallible 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 dne spe
cifics which ignorant charlatans palm upon the public, they are
enabled to judge of their injuriousness. After the invention of
the present Dye, they for a long wldle, content to satisfy their
own customers, made use of it only in their own business ; but
its merits becoming known, they were absolutely compelled to
bring it before the public. Here it has been but a short time,
yet its succass has Wen unprecedented. Requests for the ap
pointment of its sale have poured in by every mail,
white the orders fSrahe 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 can 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 ail the powers of the prism. To restore this pris
matic virtue is the theory of this Hair Dye. It also gives the
fibres their 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,
as it never fails in giving a beautiful and natural black or brown
color to the him-, 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 those who buy to sell again.
In answer to lite numerous inquiries from every part c Hhe
country, Messs. D. & M. would say that if there be no agent
who sells their Dye in the vicinity where the party wishing it
resides, by inclosing $1 a bottle will be forwarded. Persons
sending requests for tbe 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 sL under the Western Hotel, N. Y. City.
®ote the following 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 wmersal testimony in 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, tlie falling off in the
sates would be scarcely perceptible. It is their efficacy, an!
not cheapness, which has rendered them so popular. They are
sold by all Druggists and Medicine -Dealers.
Segars, Smoking, Chewing and Leaf
TOBACCO at the lowest wholesale prices. G BAGEL’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.
<J. Saunders’ Patent, Mctallte 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, wholesale and retail.
To Druggists, Croeers, Bakers, Confse
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 .fids establishment can rely upon getting
prime articles, and having their orders promptly executed.
Butler’s Trusses, 56 White street.
A Card to the Ladies.— Dr. Duponeo’
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 Graff, Corner of Allen and Grand streets;
Ilinlon, cor. Bth avenue and 20th street;
Knapp, cor. 81h avenue and 35th street;
Conklin, cor. Broadway and 31th street;
Pelden, No. 91 Eighth avenue ;
HoWe's Candy Depot, 166 Chatham Street;
• Smith, 42 Greenwich st., No. 175 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. Hoadley. 403 Hudson street;
Griffiith, 374 Grand street;
• Charles Ring, 192 Broadway,
Chambers, 57fi Hudson street;
Corner of Houston st. and Avenue D.
Wm. D. Crumbie, 862 Breadway.
Dr. Hunter, 1252 Broadway and 104 Sixth avenue.
' Basmell & Livingston Grand st., and 244 Grand st.,
I. D. James. 54 Warren street. Trenton, N. J.
ab ove.
Brady’s Bagnerrcan- 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 to visit.it, and to* examine the splendid col
lection of World’s Fair Premium Daguerreotypes that adorn the
walls pf the reception room.
Patent Parautoptie Powder Proof
Bank Lock.—Champion Lock exliibited 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, Ac. Espagnolettesfor
French Windows. Safes, Iron Doors and Chests made to
order. Silver Plating.
DAY A NEWELL, 589 Broadway, New York.
Mies AUsu & Co., Commission Merchants
and Importers of cho ce brands of
and LEAF TOBACCO, No. 130 Water street, (between Wall and
Pine streets,) NEW YORK,
Fine Cutlery, comprjsing over two hun
dred different patterns of the manufacture of J. Rogers A Sous,
Wosenholm, Crooke A Co., with a complete variety of Scissors,
Boots and Gaiter Hooks, Tweezers, NailNlppeus, Ac., belonging
to the toilet. Razors ground and set, and cutlery repaired at
Thomas J. Wayne, Jr., Wholesale and Ke
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 z J i Chatham st., opposite the Park, New
York. A l?rge stock of Pipes of every description, with an end
less variety cf Canes.
The Married Woman’s Private Sfedtea!
Diseases of Woman. Twentieth Edition, 16m0., pp. 256. Price
sl. Years Of suffering of mental and physical anguish, to ma
ny an affectionate wife, mid 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 roost efficient remedies, and the most certain mode of
cure, in every complaint to which her sex subject.
[Extract of a letter fi’om a gentleman In Dayton, Ohio.]
“Dayton, May 1, 1852.
Dr. A. Mauriceau, No. 129 Liberty-st. :—My Dear Sir :—My
wife Las been perceptibly sinking for some three years or more, in
consequence of her great anguiah and Buffering, some months be
fore and during her confinement—every successive one more and
more debilitating and prostrating her, and putting her life in-im
minent danger, aud which was, on the last occasion, despaired of.
1 supposed this state of things was inevitable, and resigned my
self to meet the worst. At this time, (uow about two mouths,)
I heard your Look highly spoken of, as containing some matters
reaching my case. On its receipt and perusal I cannot express to
you tbe relief it afforded my distressed mind, and the joy its pages
imparted to my wife, qn learning that the great discovery of M.
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, iu all human probability
my wife could have beeu iu her grave, aud my children mother
His, cf courre, impracticable to convey moß&fttfjyXhe serious
subjects treated of, as they are of a nature stncns intended for
(he married, oi’ those contemplating manifftge. ribr sale at 222
Broadway ; No. 2 Astor House ; by De Witt A Darvenport, and
at the Publishing Office, 129 Liberty st., N. Y.; Joseph Tucker,
Mobile; also, T. F. Peterson, 96 Chestnut st., Philadelphia. Ou
the receipt of $1 a copy will be transmitted by mail, free of post
age, to any part cf the United States. All letters must be ad
dressed, post paid, to Dr. A. M. Mauriceau, Office 129 Liberty
st., N. or Box 1,224 N. Y. Post OHico.
Trusses.—Dr. GLOVER’S Shoulder Brace
and Elastic Stocking Institute, No. 4 Ann st,—Agent for Sander
son’s prize medal Truss; Importer of Elastic Stockings for En
larged Veins of the Leg; Bolte and Supporters for Females; In
struments for Bow-legs, Weak Ankles, Crocked Spine, and all
physical deformities. N. B.—Strangers, notice Sanderson’s
Truss. DR. GLOVER’S, No. 4 Ann st.,
4 (First store from Broadway.)
CIALS. —Inconsequence of the publication of a sort of
police report in two or three of the daily papers, in many re
spects false, and calculated to do me much injury, I request
the privilege of making a correct statement in the columns of
the Dispatch. The report was relative to an attempt to have me
arrested on a criminal charge of violating the laws of the State
by-setting up and carrying on a lottery, .tc., de. The comnlaint
was made by a notorious attache of the Jefferson Market Police
Court. J ustice Stewart f ranted the warrant, which was placed in
the hands of the complainant, who with a superior in oOice and
another, a comrade in iniquity, hurried off to the World’s Hall,
elated with high hopes of a rich harvest. But it so h tppened
that neither I nor the o.her two persons named in the warrant
were there, we being absent on business. It also happened
that the clerk was not in the office just at that moment, but a
gentleman in business down town, in no way connected with
the establishment, was there, and him the valiant officers
took in'o custody, despite his repeated assurance that
they had nothing to do with him. They then seized a
number of girls in my employ, who were descending
the stairs from the folding room, on their way home to dinner.
[ Next they began breaking in the door of die hall, without de
manding admission, and when they knew the parties sought
were not within. '1 he door was riotously stove in, and the
cowards rushed through into the publishing rooms wi*h drawn
clubs where with bullying words and terrifying manner they ar
rested half a dozen more girls who were quietly ex’ing dinner
from their baskets. This was not enough for one of them,
though, for (as he being bound to make some
thing by the operation, and finding nobody who seemed dis
posed to “shell out,” they took to tantalizing, and in various
ways frightening and aimoying the girls, who had not as yet
discovered what the ruffians were af er. Yes, they even.laugh
ed at and made game of the frugal meals contained in the girl’s
baskets, and otherwise wantonly insulted them. -The most
lecherous fellow laid hands upon one of the girls, and attempt
ed what he met with a repulse for, so unexpected and telling,
as made him observe more decency thereafter. I very much
>egret that I was not present when all this happened. Had I
b. en there the uncfflcer-like fellows would have been punished
on the spot for their outrageous conduct. Finding they should
gain nothing by persisting in their molestation and annoyance
of the girls, they resumed the search for plunder. Ticket and
money boxes, drawers and packages were peeped into, and
every rook and corner searched, but neither hidden treasure
nor concealed culprits could be found. So they called in a car
man to carry off their booty, consisting of a lot of U. S. mail
bags, perhaps 5,000 copies of the Pictorial, then nearly ready
lor the I’osr Office, Ac. Ac. The only person they managed to
take to the Police Court was the gentleman arrested in the
office, whose evidence was unexpectedly discovered to be pre
cisely the reverse of what the complainant wanted. He was
therefore discharged.
Now, I wish it understood, far and wide, that this prosecution
was instituted out of spite, and to make money, which I can
prove by creditable witnesses, and from the confessions of the
scoundrels at the bottom of it. Of course I shall make them suf
fer for demolishing the Hall door (which they did unlawfully),
and also for plundering the establishment; though the mail
bags and papers were very properly returned again, by order
of justice Stuart. The girls are also preparing to make the
fellows smart for their insults and abuse,
I might here remark, that I am alone responsible for the
alleged violation of the law by the “Gift Enterprize of the
Whole World.” Imention this in justice to Mr. C. Ashton Han
kins, whom the complainant alluded to above has wrongfully
charged with being concerned with me in my enterprise. Mr.
Hankins has been engaged at the World’s Hall as Descriptive
Lecturer ever since 1 first opened the Exhibition, and is now
also employed by me to superintend the publication of “The
Whole World,” but has no interest in, or connection with, the
Gift Enterprize whatever.
I will not acknowledge that I have in any way violated the
laws of the State, aud am as determined as ever to fight my
way against all opposition; and shall continue to go on as here
tofore, and carry out my undertaking despite the many at
tempts to stop me—and that, too, without being frightened into
the paying of hush money.
To conclude I have taken no particular pains to avoid a col
lision with the officers deputed to apprehend me, and am still
as visible as ever at the World’s Hall and elsewhere, pursuing
the “eren tenor of my way.” No less than a dozen indefatiga
ble shadows were sent out after me the other day, with instruc
tions not to return without their prisoner, and I don’t see why
they fail to do their duty. Meanwhile, of course, my office is
still open, and business going on as briskly as ever, and will
continue so until the 300,030 subscribers are obtained for “The
Whole World,” which journal will afterwards continue to
flourish a permanent publication, forever.
Yours, respectfully. Ac.,
World’s Halt., 377 A 379 Broadway, )
New York, July 22d, 1854. 5
Tninfamable remedy for
CHOLERA and all other morbid evacuations of the bow
els, if taken as directed, before the patient has sunk below the
reach of medicine.—This extraordinary specific is known as
CORDIAL.” It has been partially in use since the Cholera of
1832, though not published until the cholera of 1849, since which
the accumulating testimonials and solicitations of its patrons
have induced the proprietor (who, it may not be improper to
state, has resided in the same, the Ninth Ward of the city of
New York, nearly twenty-eight years, and where the Cordial is
extensively used) once more to give it general publicity. Among
the old testimonials embodied in a volume, the number and re
spectability of which would carry conviction to every reader,
the following are respectfully offered, as illustrative of the na
ture and merits of this Cordial. Dr. Gleason, author of the first
communication, is now residing at his old homestead, the field
of bis former professional labors, in Franklin County, in this
State. Thos Shankland, Esq., now resides in this city. His.
talents and professional standing require no eulogy from the
undersigned. The communication of Harvey F. Aubery. Esq.,
who is an old resident of this city, and a prominent and active
member of one of the most popular, worthy and benevolent in
stitutions in the country—the fraternity of Old Fellows—cannot
fail to be read with interest:
Medical Notice. —To the Editors of the New York Tribune
Permit me, through your columns, to recommend to the public a
medical preparation which I have used the present season with
great success in the prevailing epidemic, dysentery, diarrhoea.
Ac. Tll6 gentleman to whom the public are indebted for this val
uable medicine informs me that he has used it for seventeen
years in his family for dysentery or bloody flux, and all other
bowel complaints, and that in no case has it failed in giving
prompt and permanent relief; that he first prepared and used it
in his family and among his friends, with invariable success, of
which he bus ample testimony, in the cholera in 1832, during
which period he devoted his whole time and attention to the
study of the disease and the various modes of treatment em
ployed. The medicine in question is a rich and powerful medica
ted Cordial, combining stimulant, anti-spasmodic, diuretic, ano
dyne and nutritive qualifies. The stimulants contained are such
as act consecutively ; the first, say within ten seconds, and con
tinuing twenty minutes ; the second beginning with that period
and exerting its force for one hour ; the third and fourth follow
ing in like order, with increased duration of action, by which
their consecutive and united influence are exerted upon the sys
tem for six successive hours, renewing vital energy by impart
ing tone and nourishment to the stomach and bowels, arousing
the brain to a healthy action, quieting nervous Irritability, al
laying the spasms, and producing a healthy glow upon the skin,
by regulating andjdetermining the fluids from their morbid inter
nal tendency, to the external surface of the body, thereby affoj|a
ing to nature an opportunity of exerting her healing influences
Knowing the component ingredients of this Cordial, (soma of
which or used the basis of a medicine which I used so successful
ly in tie cholera of 1832 at Montreal,)'and having used It with
infallible succss the present season, I can speak with assurance
relative to its efficacy in all bowel complaints, for which, i i con
sequence of its uon<-ccnstlpatliifr qualities <is a specific, it Is the
most complete, safe and infallible remedy that I have ever used
or Known, and one which will eventually become a standard me
dicine. SEWALL GLEASON, M. I).,
No. ?1, Ann st., New York.
New York, Sept. 8, 1849.
New York, Sept. 2, 1849.,
In the year 18S2 I had a severe attack of Asiatic cholera, which
case was pronounced fatal by two physicians, and so published.
As a fi st resort I took, aud was cured with “ Walter Hunt’s Re
storative Cordial.”
THOMAS SHANKLANLD, Lawyer, Jersey City.
To the Editors of the Tribune: Permit me to state, through the
medium of your paper, for the benefit of my friends and the pub
lic at large, that durjng the present cholera or prevailing epide
mic, I have kept in my establishment, for my own use and fiat
of my friends, “The Life Preserver, or Hunt’s Cholera Cordial,”
whiert 1 have used myself, and in my family, and have given to
my friends, and recommended to all as the best inedicino for the
prevention and cure of cholera, and all other bowel complaints,
that 1 have ever used or known. I have seen it given in so many
cases with beneficial J esuits, in many of which I am confident it
has been the means of saving life, that to express a doubt of tts
excellence would be denying the evidence of my senses.
Aubery House, No. 81 Nassau street, New York.
Sept. 8, 1849.
The undersigned is fully aware that to put forth a specific as
an universal panacea justly detracts from the credit of its au
thor. He therefore wishes to limit his claims for the curative
properties of his Cordial, to three simple effects or results, viz.:
to restore, sustain and regulate vital energy. Hence its adap
tation to exhaustion or physical prostration, from any cause
whatever. For sale by WALTER HUNT,
No. 532 Hudson st., Now York.
Masonic, o. u. aZ i. o. o’ f, s.ofT.’
and all other kinds of REGALIA, JEWELS. COS
TUMES, SEALS, EMBLEMS, and trimmings. Also, Flags of
various kinds ; Gold and Silver Stars, Laces, Fringes and Bul
lion for Embroidery, of various kiuds, at reasonable rates, at
the old established Premium Regalia and Jewel Manufactory.
BALL BADGES, ROSETTES, Ac., made in.great variety of
styles, and furnished at short notice.
Silk or Worsted. ELIAS COMBS. 244 Grand street.
W'TTlpsi whips!! wiiiPS!?!—77.
P. CALDWELL, having received a Gold Medal at the
American Institute for the best assortment of Whips, would re
spectfully inform his numerous friends and customers, that he
continues to sell, wholesale and retail, at his store, 260 Pearl
street, New York, and 4 North Fourth street, Philadelphia, his
splendid assortment of Whips and Canes of his own manufacture
at the lowes t market price, which embrace the most magnificent
French and English styles. Dealers are respectfully invited to
call and examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere, as I
wild give my friends a good article for the same price that they
would have to pay elsewhere for a common one. C. F. C ALD
WELL. 260 Pearl street, New York, and 4 North Fourth st.,
Merrit smith, wholesale and
where he keeps constantly on hand a large quantity of CAM
PHENE AND SPIRIT GAS, at factory prices; Camphene and
Spirit Gas Lamps ; Lamp-wicks of all descriptions : Lamp
Glasses andsnades; Cans. Also, the best Sperm Oil, which is
sold at the lowest market price.
Q KNEELAND, Jr., M. D.—Operations
Ms on the TONSILS aud 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.
W, for picnics, excursions, families, hotels and shipping.
Punip 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 aud with an
article made of the purest materials of concentrated Lemon
and Sugar. Warranted equal if not superior to any in use.
ACRES, near the City. Address Box 1775 Post Office
with price.
Tin boxes and canisters.—
500,000 of various sizes and descriptions, on hand, and for
sale, at DUNLAP’S Blacking, Ink, Tin Box, Canister and
Druggist Tin Ware Manufacturing Emporium. No. 36 Gold st.,
New York. C. G. EVERITT. Sole Proprietor.
KJ 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
Gansevoort 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
tail. Orders by post or otherwise, promptly attended to.
"WM- E - & J. sibellTformerly
No. 20 Wall street, No. 1 Nassau street, opposite the Custom
House. Printing, Lithographing, Binding, Ruling, Ac.
years in operation, continue to insure stores, dwellings, and
©'.her buildings, merchandise, household furniture, vessels in
port and their cargoes, on as reasonable terms as any similar
institution. Office, 6 Merchant’s Exchange, Wall street, New
York, and 48 Fulton street, Brooklyn.
Alfred G. Stevens, Secretary.
February 9th, 1854.—At an election for directors of this Com
pany, held at their office this day, the following named persons
were duly elected for the ensuing year :
Frederick R. Lee, Herman Mass, John R. Paxton,
Samuel Willets, Geo. Webb, Alonzo A. Alvord,
Bartlett Smith, Chas. J. Dodge, Edward S. Gould,
Joseph R. Taylor, Edwin Pierson, Henry J. Bowen,
Adam W. Spies, John A. Deveau, Abram Cummings,
C. L. Everett, Gerard Stuyvesant, Theodore Banks,
Benj. W. Bradford, Clarkson Crolius, Samuel Weeks,
Jas. Robertson, Dentan Pearsall, Geo. L. Osborn,
Chas. L. Stickney.
And at a subsequent meeting of the Board, FREDERICK R.
LEE was unanimously re-elected President, and SAMUEL
WILLETS was unanimously re-elected Vice President for the
ensuing year. BENJAMIN J. PENTZ, Secretary.
This company are now prepared to issue Policies of Insurance
at the lowest established rates, On Merchandise, Stores, Dwell
ings, Household Furniture, Ships in Port, their Cargoes, &c.
Nathan C. Ely, Peter Cooper, Hamilton Fish,
Thomas Morton, Isaac C. Kendall, Alfred W. White,
Thomas Carnley, Milton G. Smith, James Morris,
Henry A. Burr, Harvey Hart, John Lewis,
Wm. B. Reynolds, William Robinson, Thomas Hyatt,
Henry C. Miles, Charles Perley, George Riblett,
George Colyer, Clarkson Crolius, James Crumbee,
Geo. W. Quintard, James A. Tilford, John D. Harriss,
Robt. J. Jlmmerson, Andw. A. Bremmer, James D*. Hart,
Cyrus H. Loutrel, John Foster, Jos. A. Skaden,
Josiah I'. Knapp, Jos. R. Skidmore, Albert H. Wright,
Chas. G. Waterbury, Thos. McLelland, Wm. T. Blodgett,
Samuel Leach, Michael Devoy, Humphrey Phelps,
Silas Sutton.
NATHAN C. ELY, President.
William H. Ribi.ey, Secretary.
JKg** Applications through the post will be immediately at
ended to.
Hamilton fire insurance
COMPANY.—Office, No. 5 TRYON ROW. corner of
Chatham street, Harlem Building. Capital $150,000 and a sur
plus. This company, having all its capital well and securely
invested, is prepared to issue policies on the most favorable,
terms on Buildings, Merchandise, Furniture, and personal pro
perty ; also on Rents, Leases, Vessels in Port and their Cargoes,
John Bruce, Charles Jenkins, John C. Hull,
Chas. Wagner Hull, Starkie Levesey, JohnW. Newson,
Jacob Pecare, Calvin Condit. James Neeves,
John Hooper, Daniel D. Whitney, Alphaus Banning,
Solomon Jesseurun. Timothy Dwight, Andrew Willets,
Wm. L. Branch, C. S. Parsons, Timothy H. Burgher,
Henry David, E. W. Hudson, Alfred Jones,
Abm. Wakeman, John J. Yellott, Cyrus H. Loutrel,
Thos. Morton, Richard J. Smith, Nelson Sammis,
David Green, B. A. Mayereau, R. G. Hatfield,
A. H. C. Smith, William M. Dodge, J. Windmuller,
Bernard McFeely, Israel C. Lawrence, E. H. Nichols,
Isaac Kipp, Jr., Josiah M. Whitney, F. L. Nichols.
New York, March 11, 1854.
JOHN BRUCE, President.
J. C. Winans, Secretary.
John T. Seepperd, Surveyor.
Cilice, No. 3 NASSAU ST., New York.
Capital, $300,000.
ASSETS, July Ist, 1853.
Security invested in Bonds and Mortgages $192,064 41
Notes in advance for Premiums 130,000 03
Bank Stocks held by the Company 13,400 00
Cash on Interest, subject to call 35,018 24
Cash on hand, and Bills Receivable 47,863 05
>188,345 73
Policies Issued both on FIRE and MARINE Risks, upon fa
vorable terms, and losses adjus.edwith promptness aud libe
Abyah Peck, James Noxon, John Peck,
Alfred Noxon, Ab’m. Sickler, William 01 u‘e,
S. H. Sweetland, William Carey, Moses Powell,
James N. Knights, P. J. Bonesteel, Jas. T. Wiley.
P. J. Avery,
James Noxon, Sec’y. ABIJAH PECK, President
A. NOXON, Vice President.
J. H. &, J. J. SEARING, Agents.
Are you insured?—rutger’S
New York.
Cash Capital, 5200.000. All paid in and securely invested.
Office, 176 CHATHAM ST., corner of Mott street.
This Company Insure Buildings, Merchandise, Furniture, and
other property, against loss or damage by fire. All losses paid
within thi/ty days after ascertained.
ISAAC O. BARKER, President.
J NO. W. KETCHAM, Vice President
Darius Feny, Surveyor.
E. B. Fellows, Secrciary.
COMPANY.—Offices, No. 61 CHAMBERS ST., and 63
At an election held this day, the following persons were
elected Directors for the ensuing year:
Corn’s V. Anderson, Nathan’l P. Bailey, Jas. M. Benedict.
Samuel Bell, William S. Duke, Theobald C. Jung,
Zophar Mills, Norman Boardman, Adam P. Pentz,
John J. Serrell, Nathan Sullivan; William Adams,
Thomas M. Beare, Wyllis Blackstone, Ezra P. Davis,
Geo. A. Buckingham J onn A. Harriott, Eli Kelley,
George W. LiUell, And'w. G. Norwood,Amanda C. Fargis,
• Washington Smith, Thomas Thomas, Lawrence Turnure,
William Schall,
/nd at a subsequent meeting of the Board, CORNELIUS V.
ANDERSON was unanimously reflected President.-
a st or fire Insurance’com-
Yu J’ANY.—Office, Chatham Bank Buildings, No. 67 CHAT
HAM ST., (opposite Chambers street.,) continue to receive ap
plication for insurance on dwellings, warehouses, and stores,
and on household furniture, merchandize, and other property,
on the most favorable terms.
Wm. T. Pinkney, Wm. Everdell, John Leveridge,
John A. Bunting, John B. Joseph C. Appleby,
Ellas G. Drake, Eben’r H. Brown, Wm. C. Arthur,
Peter D. Collins, Geo. B. Whitfield, Fran. W. Ogsbury,
James F. Freeborn, Egbert Scudder. Elisha Brooks,
Dan’l T. Willets, Benj. W. Clapp, Nash Moseman,
Elijah Houghton, Benj. W. Merriam, Wm. A. Brown,
Wm. L. Conklin, John B. Moieau, ’ Thos. Williams, Jr.
Peter 11. Titus, Abram Duryee, Wm. C!o«e,
Andrew Brady, Steph. Pell, Geo. 11. Franklin,
WM. T. PINKNEY, President.
BOb’i. D. Hart, Sec’y. J. M. Yeeelamd, Surveyor.
A. H. PURDY, Manager and Proprietor.
Dress Circles and Upper Boxes, 25 cents; Pit, cts.;
Orchestra Chairs, 50 cents.; Private Boxes, $5; Single Persons
to Private Box, $1 each; Balcony Box, SB.
During the recess, the Theatre has been thoroughly renovated,
re-painted, ornamented, carpeted, &c., aiidthe Manager has no
hesitation in asserting, that his NEW COMPANY is the bestand
most powerful company he has ever before announced, as tho
following list will show :
The young American Tragedian, who will appear for six nights
Mr. H. F. DALY, from the American Museum.
Mr. H. HOWARD, from the Broadway Theatre.
Mr. G. L. FOX, the best Comedian on the Stage.
Mr. C. W. TAYLOR, the popular author and actor.
WM. THOMPSON, late of California.
Nir. HAMPTON, from the Pittsburgh Theatre.
Mr. J. TURNER, late of the Eastern Theatres.
Mrs. H. F. NICHOLS, the universal favorite.
Miss A. HATHAWAY, the celebrated Pantomimist and Ver
satile Actress.
Mrs. W. G. JONES, the popular Actress and Vocalist.
Notice.—Mr. J. R. SCOTT, not. being able to arrive in time
for the opening, will appear in a few days.
This MONDAY EVENING, July 24th, 1854,
the Entertainments will commence with
PIZARRO ; Or, The Death of Rolla.
Rolla Mr. H. A. Perry-
Pizano Mr. H. Howard.
Alonzo Mr. H. F. Daly.
Atal’iba Mr. J. Turner Davilla H. Stone
High Priest C. W. Taylor Gomez T. Terry
Almago G. Lingard Sentinel J. Berber
Grano T. Hampton Soldier G. Lyons
Officers, Soldiers, Ac. Boy Miss Tree
Elvira Mrs. 11. F. Nichols..
Coro Mrs. W. G. Jones | Cora’s Child Master
Highland Fling Miss Leslie
The entertainments to terminate with the Drama in 3 acts,, of
Mathilde de Meric )
Henri St. Alme >Mrs. A. Hathaway.
Hamet Carmanly )
Col. de Courcy Mr. IT. F. Daly.
Serg. Dnberg... W. C. Taylor I Soldiers.. . ..Cline and Mitchell
Tony Bavard G. L. Fox Marie Miss E. Parker
Marshalßonment.T. Hampton Mme. Duberg..MissHampton
Major Diddier 11. Stone | Female Villagers, Ac.
Mahommed Mr. H. Howard.
Dey of Algiers T. Turner I Orasim J. Terry
Murad W. Thompson | Abraham Lyons
Turkish Soldiers.
In the course of which a Fancy Dance, by Miss Le Folle
Bowery theatre.—i. p. wal-
DRON, Proprietor and Manager. F. C. WEMYSS, Stage
MONDAY EVENING, July 2ith, 1854, the performanceswill
commence with the Tragady of
Damon E. Eddy I Calanthe... .Miss Woodward
Pythias R. Johnston | Hermion Mrs. Bellamy
To conclude with the Drama of
V-j TO
Tuesday Evening, July 25th.
The Committee of Arrangements have the honor to announce
the following brilliant array of talented artists, who have gen
erously volunteered their'services, in addition to the Bowery
Theatre Company, and will positively appear on this occasion:
Mr. F. B. CONWAY, Mr. E. EDDY,
Mr. S. W. GLENN, - Mr. J. B. HOWE,
Prof B. YATES, OR,
Mr. K. SMITH, Mr. W. R. FLOYD,
A. PRICE, and two voung MISSES.
During the evening, an Address, appropriate to the occasion,
written by Jonas B. Phillips, will be delivered by Madame
The performance will commence with Shaksp6re's’Coinedy of
To be followed by
After which, the amusing farce of
To be followed by the 4th Act of
To conclude with sth Act of •
Tn the course of the evening, MACDONALD MACGREGOR
will give his popular imitations of celehraied Actors.
Mr. R. JOHNSTON will recite the MANIAC S DEATH.
The performances wilPbe interspersed with a variety of Sing
ing and Dancing by the making this entertain
ment one of the most brilliant ever given in America, adding the
merit of the cause to the unapproachable Dramatic and Musical
feast. The Committee feel most sanguine that their appeal will
meet with an overwhelming response from their fellow-citizens
in beealf of one of our most gallant Firemen, whose past ser
vices and present, distressed condition commends this occasion
to the favor of every generous heart in the land.
Tickets can be obtained from the Committee or at the Theatre.
JAMES M. TURNER, Chairman.
-‘T. S. Nims, Secretary.
Farewell testimonial
On which occasion the following powerful talent will appear:
Senorita SOTO,
ROUSSET SISTERS, (4 in number,)
■ Madame PONISI.
Mrs. W. R. BLAKE,
Messrs. W. R. BLAKE,
Monsieur CORBY,
These, with a HOST OF OTHERS, whose names will be duly
amounced, will constitute a bill of
Special Notice.—Extra Trains will be run from Newark,
Long li-land, Yonkers, and all the surrounding towns.
Box Book will be open on Monday morning.
Boxes and Parquet One Dollar.
Upper Tiers Fifty Cents.
Cards of Admission can be procured at Ilall’s, Jollie’s,
and Jacobs’ Music Stores, and at all the principal Hotels in the
NIBLO’S garden.—doors open
at 7, commences at 8 o’clock. Tickets to all parts of the
house 50 Cents. Private Boxes, $5. Orchestra Seats, sl.
MONDAY, JULY 24th, 1854,
To commence with—for the first time—the new Ballet of
New Scenery, New Dresses, &c.
To conclude with the Fairy Spectacle of
Courci Antoine Ravel.
From Monday. July 24th, to Saturday, July 29th, 1854,
two livelv, plavful and healthy children,
so as, in one important function of nature, at least, to constitute
although separate in every other particular. In addition, the
a Prince of Serpents, 28 feet long ; the
Ac., Ac., arc to be seen without extra charge to visiters.
In the Lecture Room will be repeated, for the second week,
the brilliantly successful drama in 3 acts and 5 tableaux, from
the French of M. Dumas, and produced wih New Scenery, New
Costumes, &c.,
as well as on
M. Fablcu dei Franchi,... . > the twin ( M w C]arkp
M. Louis dei Franchi 5 brothers, • Mr. V. w. ciarke.
selection of excellent Dramas, Comedies, Faroes, &.c.
Admittance to the MUSEUM, the Happy Family, the Perform
ances, the LIVING ANIMALS, and all the other CURIOSI
TIES, 25 cents; children under ten, 12j-£ cents; seats in the first
balcony and parquet, 12% exti;a.
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.
. way.—Strangers coming from abroad to visit the Crystal
Palace, cannot return home and say they have been at all the
places of unusual interest in the city, without 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, 390 Broadway.
It was some short time since stated to a vast assemblage of
some of our most respectable citizens, by Dr. Valentine Mott, of
this city, who it is well known cannot be excelled by any one in
his profession, “ That it was a place that should be visited by
all classes!” WEDNESDAYS exclusively for ladies, from 12
to 4 o’clock. Admission 25 cents.
KJ FULTON STREE, between Nassau and Broadway.—
Cards, of every size, shape, color and quality; Circulai’s. Bill-
Beads, Bills of Lading, Custom House blanks, Notes, Receipts,
Checks, Price Lists, bills of Fare, Ball Tickets, Labels, Coun
try Merchants’ Store Bills, Posting and Handbills, Excursion
Bills, and all other kinds of JOB PRIN TING, done neat, quick,
and cheap for cash.
gQp- Printing in Gold, Silver and Ruby Bronzes; also in Fancy
Colored Inks.
Remember the Old Stand, 142 JK9=“ FULTON street.
PRINTER, 61 FULTON ST., N. Y.—Wedding, Visiting,
Invitation Autographs, Address and At Home Cards: Bridal
Envelopes, Cake Boxes. Silver Lace, Wafers, &.C., Ac.: Business
Cards, Bill Heads, Biils of Exchange, Portraits, Diplomas,
Parchments, Book and Magazine Work of every description, ex
ecuted in the best manner and at the lowest cash price.
56, Ann street, (formerly corner of Theatre Alley,) New York.
Newspaper and Book Work promptly executed.. Plain and
Fancy Job Printing, of every description, at the lowest prices,
for cash only. Cards Printed on the Patent Rotary Press.
scription at 38 Rose street, N. Y. JOHN G. LIGHT
BODY is constantly manufacturing, and has always on hand
every variety of Printing Ink, from the finest Black and Co
lored to News Ink, which lie warrants equal to any ever manu
factured. and at as low prices as can be sold by any regular
manufacturer. Orders forwarded by railroad or steamboat to
any part of the country, by addressing a note to me at 38 Rose
street. New York.
N. B. This paper is printed with my News Ink; also, a great
many of the O'her papers in this oity, Philadelphia. Boston, Bal
timore, New Orleans, and other cities and towns in the United
JL WAREHOUSE, Nos. 29 and 31 Gold street; Manufactory
on Broome, and Sheriff streets, New York.
R. BOE & CO. offer for sale of their own manufacture, single
and double cylinder and type revolving Printing Machines,
Washington and Smith Hand Presses, with Wrought Iron Cylin
ders ; Standing Presses of various kinds, Chases, Cases, Gal
ievs, Furniture, Stands, Imposing Stones, Ac.
Every article connected with the arts of Letter Press, Copper
Plate, or Lithographic Printing, aud Book Binding, always on
band, or furnished at short notice.
Printers, publishers, and others, wishing to purchase, will be
furnishend with an estimate for an Office or a Bindery, in detail,
if desired.
A Catalogue of Prices, containing'Cuts and descriptions of
many of the machines, may be had on application, by mail or
They also manufacture superior warrantedpatenf yround Oast
Steel Mill, Sit, Cross cut. Circular, and other Saws, for sale at
their ware-rooms, and by the principal Hardware merchants
throughout the United States.
The undersigned beg respectfully to inform their
that t)iey have removed to‘their
Iles. 29, 31 and 33 Beckiaan Street,
and trust from the facilities there offered by every modern im
provement, to meet a continuance of liberal support.
Fonts of
varying from 100 lbs. to 1000 lbs. weight will be kept on hand,
as well as a varied assortment of
to which department over 5,000 matrices have been added
since the printing of their last specimen.
Every article necessary for the furnishing of complete
Printing Offices furnished at short notice.
The subscribers would beg to call the attention of the Trade
to their Metal, which for durability has not been equalled by
any Foundry in the United States. By a-peculiar combination
of metals, arrived at from an experience of thirty years, they
are enabled to cast type, which they feel assured will last one
third longer than furnished by any other Foundry the
United States.
Nos. 29, 31 and 33 Beekman street.
N. B.—The Type on which this paper is printed, is from the
above Foundry.
E. W. STEPHENSON, Proprietor.
The extraordinary medicinal qualities of the waters from this
Well have already proved it to be more powerful than any min
eral water yet discovered for the speedv and effectual cure of
AGUE, &c.
For sale wholesale and retail by
165. 273 and 511 Broadway aud 10 Astor House.
IS MAJOR TOMPSON? This question has been often
asked since the grand burst-up of all the outsiders about the
Palace. The name is still there, but the man has rot been seen
for some months past. The reason is very plain—he is belter
employed. He can be found at the md place in the Fourth ave
nue, TOMPSON’S BALL, No. 372, at the head of Horse navi
gation. His motto— “ Something Good to Eat and Drink”—
served up as it should be, tidy and c-lean; with endeavors to
please all tastes, for if a man cannot find something to suit the
palate at his Larder, he must be past all cure, and should be
given up by the doctors.
p. S.—Private Rooms for Parties. Meals at short notice.
W - oT-jenksTYmporter, manu-
• FACTURER, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all
Paper Hangings, Gilt Cornices, Drapery Muslins, Curtain Ma
terials, Bands, Loop Pins, Brasses. Cords, Tassels, Rollers, and
Cambrics of all widths, Buff and White Linens, Ac., Ac. Also,
a large assortment of TABLE OIL CLOTHS, 458 PEARL
STREET, four Doors from Chatham street, New York.
BQp- Orders promptly executed.
T"w7~KELLY’S premium lemon
designed lor family use, excursions, Ac. It consists of the best
refined sugar highly concentrated with all the fine flavor, aud
rich aroma of the Lemon, and a spoonful of it putiu a tumbler
of cool water, makes a luxurious beverage, and by adding a
little wine or brandy—an exct llenc puivh. Mr. Kelly has
had long experience in perfecting it, aud all physicians pro
nounce \i heaUhy and the best in market. Beware of imitations
very improperly prepared. See that J. W. Kelly is on each label.
Sold by grocers generally. JAMES PYLE, Proprietor, 114
Warren street.
MKNTS. No. 62 CHATHAM STREET, corner of Duane
street, New York.
This old established concern is still carried on by the original
proprietor; large addi.ions haverccetitlybeenme.de to the ex
tensive assortment usually kept, and Imported Toe’s are con
stantly arriving by Packersand Steamers from Europe. Amongst
other articles may be mentioned the celebrated “M. B.” BRICK
Also, Table Cutlery, Skates, Mathematical Instruments, Ac.,
• A variety of TOOL CHESTS always on hand, furnished with
’warranted Tools, in price from $5 to SIUO.
Edge Tools, Saws, Planes, Ac., of every description, made to
order at short notice. THOMAS JAMES WOOD, Proprietor,
62 Chatham street, corner Duane and Chambers sts.
Readestreet. —LOUIS ANRICH most respectfully informs
the public that he sells and buys diamonds and also resets them
to order, in the newest style : also, received a lot of Watches,
Chains, and Jewelry for Holiday Presents. To be sold 30 per
cent, less than any other house in this city. Call at the Office, 58
Reade sfrtet, Luu 8 to five every day.
JL GARDEN.—Third Night in America of Verdi’s Grand
Opera of
Joint appearance of
will be performed, for the 3rd time in America, Verdi’s Grand
Opera of
Count Walter . ... Signor Colletti
Rodolph, his Son Sig. Beraldi
Frederica, Ducdess of Ostheim .Siga. Martini D’Ormy
Wurm Signor Muller
Miller Sig. Graziani
Louisa Miller Donna Gomez
J.aura Siga. Avogadro
Villager Signor Quinto
Doors open at 6% o’clock ; performance commences at 8,
P. M. <
Admission, One Dollar to all parts of the house. No extra
charge for securing seats in advance.
An office is open from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. every day at Hall
A Son’s Music Store, where seats may be secured in advance.
Carriages can drive to the covered entrance to the Garden.
No Secured Seats sold at the doors.
TO'-- LUCREZIA BORGIA is in rehearsal.
r 1 A ST L E GA R D EN.
O N SUNDAY EV E N 1 NG , • J UL Y 22d,
will be given a GRAND CONCERT, consisting of selections
from the works of
including the Overtures to Midsummer Nights Dream, Fra Dl
avclo. Ac.; the Prayer from Moses in Egypt; Aria from Don
Pasquale, Ac., Ac.
Director H. B. Dodworth.
For particulars, see small bills. Admission, 25 cts.
JBSr- The Garden will be open during the day; from sunrise to
5 F. 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.
No postponement on account of weather.
George ciiristy & wood’s mix-
STRELS ’ No. 444 Broadway, perform every evening.'
Tickets, 25 cents.
Doors open at 7; to commence at 8 o’clock.
This company has no connection with any other.
11. WOOD, Business Manager.
GEORGE CHRISTY, Stage Manager.
Tlvi entertainments to conclude with the New Operatic Bur
letta of
Don Cffisar .George Christy.
X*©"- New Drop-Curtain, Scenery, Dresses, Music, Ac., Ac.
Broadway.—MONDAY Evening, July 10th, and every
evening during the week.
The Grand Burlesque on the splendid Fairy Opera of
In Four Acts, with new Scenery, Decorations, Ac., Ac., and
Concert commences at 8 o'clock. Tickets 25 cents.
Orchestra Seats 50 cents.
Notice.—The Concert will commence with a Superior
“Ethiopian Entertainment.”
HOUSE, No. 49, BOWERY, directly opposite the Bow
ery Theatre.—This new and magnificent establishment WILL
when will be presented that same character of amusing enter
tainments which have, heretofore been so universally admired.
The arrangements of this place in regard to comfort and con
venience are far superior to all other similar establishments.
Suffice to say, that the whole affair, as a place of amusemen),
stands unrivalled. Further particulars will be given in due
time. C. WHITE, Proprietor and Manager.
BAND respectfully inform their friends and the public
that, having furnished themselves with a new and appropriate
uniform and a choice selection of the most popular music, they
are fully prepared to furnish any number of for
At the shortest notice,, on application to
Or J. WALLACE, Secretary, at 58 Marion street, New York.
AND COTILLION BAND. Office, front-room of White's
Opera House, No. 49 Bowery, opposite the Theatre.
C. S. GRAFULLA, Conductor.
Peter Fons, Leader.
Nos. 103 and 105 West Broadway, (near Franklin.)
Sole Manufacturer of the celebrated CONGER TH i’ 1 if
P I A N O.
The subscriber would inform his numerous friends and cus
tomers, that he has greatly enlarged his manufacturing depart
ment in order to meet the increase in demand for his unrivalled
PIANOS; and as every Piano, especially tone and touch, is
personally superintended by the subscriber, the public will be
warranted an instrument which, for beauty, strength and dura
bility, power and sweetness of tone, and touch, stands unsur
passed. Every Piano sold at the lowest manufacturers’price.
A call is respectfully solicited.
respectfully informs his friends and the public
that he has removed his Piano-Forte Warerooms to
the elegant saloon, No. 483 Broadway, over the en-*H k? «
trance to Wallack’s Theater, where he will keep constantly on
hand a splendid assortment of Piano Fortes, of his own manu
facture, and also those of other makers, from the lowest price
Piano up to his splendid grand pianos at SI,OOO each. He will
also keep an assortment of new and second hand Pianos to let
on hire. Pianos bought and sold, exchanged and repaired.
N. B.—No connection with any other establishment.
A” W. LADD & CO.’S
Just what every purchaser wants, can be found at
441 Broadway, viz.: ‘ i f 4 f »
See the official award of the Crystal Pallace Prizes to A. W.
Ladd & Co. LINCOLN & THOMPSON, Sole Agents,
No. 441 Broadway, between Howard and Grand sts.
sortment ofJ’iano Fortes in the city, may be
' found at the Wardrooms of N. P. B. OUBI’IS, Mr.
Broadway, consisting of George Hew’s celebrated’S ? 5
American Patent Action Pianos? anda variety of New York and
Boston make, with and without the ffiolian. Also, Boudoir and
second-hand Pianos for sale or to let. N. P. B. CURTIS, No.
4-|7 Broadway.
respectfully informs his former customers and..
the public in general, that he continues his m&nufac-&~SS3s»
tory and warerooms at 37 Mercer street, between - Ukfl
Grand and Broome, where may be found a splendid assort
ment of Piano Fortes, from 6% to 7% octave, with the latest im
WAY, N. Y.—These Pianos arc highly recommendedTspsSCja
by the Profession, particularly as to the action, which, ’ 5 St 3 “
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 richiy carved Grand.
Wo invite attention and comparison, as we feel, assured that
these instruments are equal to any in market, and we offer
them at 10 per cent, less than the usual prices. The trade will.
x be liberally dealt with.
Samuel C. Jollie, publisher of JULLIEN’S popular music,
• has a large assortment of these Pianos for sale at his Music
Store, No. 300 Broadway.
We have just received a large invoice of these instru
ments of the best make. They are manufactured in Paris ex
pressly for our sales, and as we import them direct, we can sell
them at the very lowest prices.
All who want these instruments, we invited to -examine our
stock before purchasing.
(Opposite the Park.)
VJ ERS.—Just what everybody wants, and proved to be the
best article made, being particularly adapted for use ia offices,
stores, vessels, and private houses, Ac. Made in different sizes
and variety of finish at No. 258 Pearl street, next to United
States Hotel.
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, and will apply to any size or shape
Bedstead. M. B. STAFFORD, Sole Agent.
No. 192 Fulton st., Westof Broadway, New York.
Benjamin jTpentz, n 6 tary
following States, authorized to take acknowledgments of Deeds
end 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, from 7 to 10 P. M.. at No. 124 Second street.
The subscribers respectfully announce to the public that
they have established their manufactory in Monroe street, Nos.
311 ar.d 313. opposite the Allaire Works, (near the Willlams
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 Cradles, for children: Iron
Chairs, Settees, Washstands, Flower Stands, Umbrella Stands,
Ac., 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
JLt TICLES at-the CHEAP EMPORIUM, No. 264 and 264%
BOWERY, between Houston and Prince streets.
A large assortment of
Refrigerators, Clothes Hampers, Portmonnaias,
Meat Safes,. Clothes Baskets, Pocket Books,
Step Ladders, Bird Cages, 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 A Willow Chairs, Propellers, Toys, Ac.
Also, a splendid assortment of Children’s Carriages, Cabs, and.
Wagons, and Ladies’ Fancy Baskets of German, French and
Swiss manufacture.
at 264 and 264% Bowery.
PETER E. LYON, Proprietor. ”
O ® Bordeaux Wines, white and red, of the best qualities,
and from the best houses in Europe, directly imported from the
proprietors. Persons will 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 Ann 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.
26 West Broadway, N. Y.
than any other plan, and the patent railingis peculiarly adapted
fencing, as it will conform to any grade of ground. Price from
$1 per lineal foot upward.
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. (Irving
Douse) Broad wav) a beautiful assortment of FINE STATION
ERY, of recent importa.ions, which, in connection with thetr
assortment of superior Gold Pens and Pencils, enables persons
toeqiiifl 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.
• ERS in Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes. Ac., Ac., 1112
BROADWAY, cor. 33d st., have constantly on hand and for sale
While Lead, dry an<j in oil, White and Colored Zinc Paints, Fish’s
Mineral Fire Proof do, together with a general assortment of
Paints, Glass, Brushes, Ac. Also Sperm, Lard, and Reined
Whale Oils of the best qualities, for family use. Also the Ameri
can Patent Soap srone Paint, the best article for tin roofs.(and
leaky tin roofs in particular) ever offered to the public. All of
which 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.
GLESEYLEG, patronized by the most eminent Surgeons
throughout Europe, aud by the most distinguished of their pro
fessional brethren in tins country, and allowed by all to be the
nearest approach to nature hitherto produced. Introduced into
this country and macle solely by WM. SELPHO, 24 SPRING
tirely new t*id useful substitute for a lost hand, which
of a simple arrangement the top is made to open and shut, the
fingers grasp, Ac. Father information on application, or by
letter, post-paid, attended to.
TENT DEPOT, corner of Broadway and Pearl street,
(opposite the City Hospital,) where may be found every variety
of Silk Bunting; Standards, Guide Mags, Ensigns, Signals,
Burgees Jacks, long and broad Pendant Flys, Whips, and all
kinds of Military and Society Flags and Banners. Also, every
description of prepared mildew-pjoof, ornamental and plain
Awnings, and Tents, Tarpaulins. Boat Cots, Sacking and Cot
Bottoms, and Clothes Bags, on hand, and made to order at short
MEDICAL BOOKS.—A complete practical work on the
nature of Venereal Diseases, Strictures or the Urethra, Gravel,
Prostrate‘Gland, and all other affections of the Genito Urinary
organs of the male ai±d female; 348 pages. Illustrated by a
great number of extraordinary specimens of colored plates,
equalling copper engravings in the delicacy of their finish, as
large as life. By H. BOSTWICK, M. D., Practising Physician
and Surgeon. Office, No. 594 Broadway.
Extract from the Boston Medical and Surgical Journal:
“It may be said, fearlessly, that this is decidedly and without
qualification, equal to BieSrd’s, the great French work, ox- Acton’s,
<1 London, on the same family of diseases; aud tho fact cannot be
denied or concealed, that he has produced a thorough, well-digest
ed, systematic treatise, which far surpasses anything of the kind
on this branch of r *'actice heretofore attempted fii this country,
and nothing prevent this able work from being spread ovex 1
the land. Price $10:
“ Dr. Bostwick is also the author of a special treatise on the
nature i.nd treatment of
caused by self-abuse ; their terrible consequence, progress, and
cure. This is a subject of vital importance to young men, espe
cially such as expect to marry. There are no complaints more
dillicult to manage than these, and nothing but a scientific treat
ment can cure them. The Dr. has divided seminal diseases into
thiee different stages, and demonstrated them in a masterly man
ner. He has devised a new method of cauterizing the seminal
ducts, which is far superior to the old plan, and is attended with
scarcely any pain. This is an important book, and we look upon
it as calculated to do great good. It is the most truthful and use
ful woik of the kind ever before published, and should be iu the
hands of every young man in the land.”
Nearly fO,Ot’O copies have been sold. Price SI.
Author of the Family Physician. Price 25cents.
A utl or of a treatise on natural death, diet, longevity, how to
keep yoang, and render parturition easier and safer. Price 75
Author of a treatise on the Cause of Quackery, Ac.. Ac.
For sale at the Publishers’, STRINGER A TOWNSEND,
222 Broadway, and by the author, 504 Broadway.
AC AR D. —C RO 0 K ERY— Re-opening.—
. SAMUEL D. GORMON, No. 120 Canal street, begs leave
to inform his friends and the public that his store, which has
been closed for some time, so as to make important alterations
and additions, is now open for their accommodation and inspec
tion. He would call the attention of all wanting chlna, glass-or
earthenware, to his new' stock now opening, just imported direct
from the manufactories of England, France &c , among which
will be found some of the choicest goods ia the market. He as
sures the public that his prices will be as reasonable as a good
ax’ticle can be obtained for. Those removing or commencing
housekeeping, would do well to pay his establishment a visit.
No. 12(1 Cunal street.
TzENDAM, WHITNEY & CO., 272 and
R J 272% PEARL STREET, (near Fulton.) Importers of
Hardware arfi Manufacturers of Planished, Plain and Japan
ned Tin Ware, and Dealers in SiKr-Plated and Britannia
Ware. Also, Agents for sale of Glassware at Manufacturers’
prices. The stock comprises a complete assortment of House
Furnishing Goods, which they offer and will sell at their former
low prices, for cash or approval city endorsement.
Goods carefully packed and all articles warranted.
JC KEN HILL. N. J , a beautiful square BUILDING PLOT,
equal to about 18 city lots, bounded on two sides by public
roads, 2% miles from Hoboken by plankroad and omnibus ;
contains large natural Forest Trees, the whole inclosed in a new
picket fence. A Iso 2 LOTS, 25x100, on the Hackensack Plank
road. opposite the residence of David Walker, Esq. Terms easy.
Apply to CORNELIUS VAN VORBT, Esq., near the premises,
or to CHARLES-W WARD, No. 6-1 Front street, New York.
kJ TIES having claims against or hftlebted to the estate of the
late Robert Jones, 498 Pearl street. New York, are requested to
send in the same to the executor within six months from dale.
THOS. PRICE, Executor. 45 Division street. New York.
Madam blanche, the aa’drld
renowned Astrologist and Physician, having travelled
throughout Europe and America, is now on her first visit to Ncav
York, and has taken rooms at No. 39 Thompson street, where
she w ill be pleased to wait on all who may Avish to consult her
in reference to the past, present or future events o( life. The
Madam is the only true and correct Astrologist in America, and
has beep visited by over 20,090 persons during the past year.
Fight years ago the Madam predicted that Santa Anna would be
Empero' of Mexico, and that Louis Napoleon would be Emperor
of France, which prediction she made at the time he vaga
bond in New York. She also predicted the war in Europe, four
years ago—said prediction was published in the Cincinnati
Ccwmc) cicd. Persons living at a distance can haA'o their nativi
ties* written and sent by mail, by forwarding to the Madam tho
correct date of their birth. Terms for writing nativities, ladies,
$3: gentlemen, $5. All communications strictly confidential.
All letters addressed to Madam Blanche, Astrologist. New York,
(post paid), will receive immediate a.tt,ei'.tloii... Office, No. 39
Thompson st., New York.
(late Biddle’s Grove), will take place on MONDAY, JULY 3lst.,
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 fashionabl©
music. ’
N.B.—On this interesting occasion there will be presented to
the Society a magnificent emblamatic Banner, uaiated bv
Mr. .G. Stanley. ’ F y
TICKETS, admitting a Gentleman and Lady, 31. Extra
Ladies’ Tickets, 50 cents each.
The America will leave the foot of Fifth street, East
River, at 6% o’clock; foot of Bridge street, Brooklyn, 7; foot of
Nineteenth street, North River, 8 ; foot of Spring street, 8% •
Pier 3 North River, at 9 o’clock. A. M., where the Barge will
be moored. Avhile the boat is making her landings. &□■=• Tickets
may be obtained at the different landings.
The Painters will form in procession at 7 o'clock. A. M., at
Convertion Hall, Woosier street, andftnarch to Pier 3, North
River, accompanied by Shelton’s Band.
Grand pic-nio and cotilion
COLD SPRING, on board the steamer M 1Y *
QUEEN, on FRIDAY NEXT, July 25th, com
plimentary to A. B. HETFIELD, Esq.
XK>,-=- In consequence of repeated solicitations by many re
' spectable families who attended the magnificent West Point ex
cursion, on Tuesday, the 11th instant, arrangements have been
made by a large Committee'formed for that purpose, tore peat
that most delightful trip. As this will be the last excursion to
West Point this season, the Committee advise all who can to
avail themselves of the present opportunity of viewing the mil-'
itary works at West Point, and the finest scenery in the world.
A full band of music will attend the excursion,’aud choice re
freshments will be found on board.
Tickets, Fifty Cents—to be had in New York of Baker <fc
Godwin’s. Tribune Buildings ; E. M. Haight, 514 Grand street;
or iu Williamsburgh of any of the Committee and ou board.
Jacob Meserole, R. M. Colt,
John W. Braisted, W. W. Powell,
Jacob Ti. Ferm, H. Mulford,
’ Isaac Duryea, John G. Frost,
C. C. Contrell, Farren A Lyons.
The boat will start precisely at the time specified, leaving-
Williamsburgh, foot of South 6th st., at 7 A. M.; Broome st.,
N. Y., at7%; Pier No. 3, N. R., at 8; Spring st., N. R., at 8%;
Amos st.. N. R., at £%.
Should the weather prove unfavorable, due notice will be
given when the excursion will take place.
of the SOUND—landing at College Point,
White Stone. New Rochelle, and Glen Cove.
Fare to College Point. 12% cents; White
Stone; 25 cts.; New Rochelle, 25cts.; Glen Cove. 25 cts.
The new aud splendid steamer GEORGE LAW, Capt. Albert
E. Shaw, will, during (he season, make an excursion to the
above places every SUNDAY, leaving Fulton Market Slip at
8% A. M.- Delaney street, 9 A. M.; Twelfth street, 9% A. M.:
Twenty-eighth street, at 9K A. M. Returning, leave Glen Cove
at 3 P. M.: New Rochelle at 3% P. M.; White Stone at 4% P.M.;
College Point, at 4% P. M.—returning to Glen Wood at 6% P.M.,
touching at Wl.ite Stone and Glen Cove.
±'i 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., 10 “ 1 “ 4 “
“ Coney Island, 11 “ 2 “ 6% “
Fare twenty-five cents for the whole excursion to"Coney In
land. Fort Hamilton, and back to New York.
No half price for children.
C. McNEILL, Agent,
k_) SING SING, landing at Yonkers, Hastings,
Dobbs’Ferrv, Tarrytown, Sing Sing, Haver
straw, Verplanks, Cozzens’ Dock, and ColdSsKsSßetamaMß
Spring—touching at Amos sireet, each 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.
BSP This excursion is one of the finest out of New York, giv
ing passengers a fine view of the scenery of the Hudson, and
an opportunity of spending a part of the day at any of the de
ightful places on the route.
Annual temperance excur-
ar.d EMPIRE TENTS I. O. of R., to MOUNT r
HERMON, (Biddle’s Gf-ove) on WEDNESDAY,
August 9, 1854. Robertson’s American Brass Band has bee»
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%; 13lhst., N. R., at 8; Amos st. at 8%; and Spring st. at
9- Tickets, 50 cents—can be obtained of either of the
Wm. C. Howard, Mkffiael Ryer,
John H. Dibble, Thomas Fenton,
R. J. Barnecate, Wm. Hamilton,
Chas. IT. Hill, Richard Lane,
R. J. Blskelock, Daniel Jaclane,
or at the landing on the morning of the excursion.
C. R. MACGREGOR, Chairman.
John R. Riley, Secretary.
Excursion of Washington and
DLE’S GROVE, August 9, 1854.
Sealed proposals for the letting of the Bars of
the steamboat MAY QUEEN and Barge, on the above Excursion,
will be 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.
JL of the Thistle Benevolent Society, of Brook
lyn, to Mount Hermon, takes place on Thurs
day, July the 27th, 1854. The splendid steamer
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 cts. each; may be had
from any of the members of Committee, and at the various
landings on thb morning of the excursion. The steamer will
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 8 A. M. ; foot of
Bridge street. Brooklyn, at 8:?0 ; foot of Joralemon-st. 9; Pier
No. 3, N. R., at 9:30. The above time will be strictly observed.
J. BOYLE, Secretary.
—Ferry Notice.—Cheap Excursion—Fare
6% cents.—On aqd after April 10th, 1854, the
boats will leave as follows, until further notice.
Leave Vanderbilt’s Landing, Staten Island, every hour, from f
a. m. to 7f. m. Leaving foot of Whitehall st., New York, every
hour, from 6 A. m. to 7 P. M •
EVERY AFTERNOON, at 3 1-2 O’clock,
Fare 75cents—Landing at Cozzens’, Roe's, West
Point, Cold Spring, Cornwall, Newburgh,
Hamburgh, Milton and Poughkeepsie. Passengersby this Li»Q
will be ticketed through to Delhi for $3. The steamer
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 Kingsto*
at 9 every evening. For freight or passage apply on board.
For new haven, Hartford,
—Daily Line—(Sundays Excepted)—from East
River Steamboat Place, Peck Slip—For
Haven, the steamer TRAVELLER, Capt. J. M. Lewis, wi&
leave as above every afternoon, at 3 o’clock. Returhing, leave
New Haven every evening at 11 o’clock. Freight taken wf.
For HARTFORD—Direct.—The new and elegant steamer
GRANITE STATE, Captaip Joseph H. King, will leave ae
above every Monday, Wednesday and Friday afternoon, at 4-
o’clock. Freight taken and landed at the usual landings on tt£
N. E.—The above boats have large and commodious state
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 at
Saybrook, and forward passengers to the above plaees the same,
evening. Fare through, $1,50.
For further information, enquire of G." W. CORLIES, 28S
Pearl street, or ALLEN & CO., Freight Agents, 118 South st j
up stairs.
Hours—For 50 cents—Connecting with the
Housatonic, Naugatuck, and New Haven Rail
Roads.—The steamer CAT/..LINE, 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 mornings.,
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 theeomtarti
and safety of passengers. For further information apply tc
G. W. CORLIES, 283 Pearl street, or ALLEN & CO., Freight?
Agents, 118 South street, up stairs.
Arrangements for the sale in this City of Tickets for the transit of
the Isthmus, forming the most agreeable and safe Houle.
THE U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY intend to dispafoto
for ASPINWALL, on THURSDAY, July 20th. at 2 o’clock. P-
M., from pier at foot of Warren street, the tast-sailingsteamship
to connect at Panama with the Pacific Mail Steamship company’®
The extension of the RAILROAD makes the passage acres®
the Isthmus practicable in ONE DAY, a consideration that witt
induce all who value their health and comfort to select this route,.
Mr. HINKLEY, (lateforwarder for Adams & Co. ou the ,
musj has perfected his arrangements for the transit of oassen
gers and their baggagd from Aspinwall to Panama. Tickets caw
be obtained for this transit from J. W. CARRINGTON, at Ad
ams & Co.’s. 59 Broadway, or at 177 Weststreet.
The accommodations for passengers of all classes are unsur
passed, and particular attention is paid to the cleanliness of th®
JCS)-" For freight or passage, apply at the office of the Compa
ny, 177 West street, to C. A WHITNEY?
—Under the new arrangement of the U. S. M. and
P. M. Steamship Companies, we dispatch
Weekly Express for Panama, California, Oregon, and Sand
wich Islands, in charge of special messengers, on the sib_,
12th, 20th and 28th, of each month, by steamer ILLINOIS,
York, connectiug at Panama with the steamers “ GOLDEN 1
GATE 1 ” “JNO. L. STEVENS,” and others of the P. M,
steamship lino for San Francisco. WELLS, FARGO & CO.*
16 Wall street. Sig? Hurtado & Hermanos, Agents at Pan®*
ma. N. G.
ships composing this line are the following: AT--£ .-ft
LANTIC, Captain West; PACIFIC, Captain Nye;--
ARCTIC, Captain Luce; BALTIC, Captain Comstock ; ADRI
ATIC. 15Q”“ Tlxtse ships having been built by contractu
expressly lor Government service, every care has been
taken in their construction—as also in their engines—to ensure
strength and speed, and their accommodations for passengare
are unequalled for elegance and comfort. Price of passage
from New York to Liverpool, in first class cabin, $120; in 2d d(k*
$76 ; exclusive use of extra sized state-rooms, $309. From Liv
erpool to New York, £BO and £2O. An experienced surgeon at-»
tached io each ship. No berth secured until paid for.
. For freight or passage, apply to
EDWARD K. COLLINS & CO, No. 56 Wall st. N.Y.
BROWN, SHIPLEY &. CO., Liverpool.
JOHN MONROE CO., Rue Notre Dame des Victories,
Paris, or, GEO. H. 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; aud the value thereof therein
corner of ANN and NASSAU STS.. NEW YORK. This
old established and popular house has been entirely re
paired and put in the most complete order throughout.. All tha
latest improvements have been introduced, and no pains will be
spared io make it worthy tho 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 tha
business part of the city, it affords peculiar" advantages to busi
ness men; being conducted ou thb European plan, persons oc
cupying rooms can either take their meals in the house, or at
any other part of tho city to which business ox* pleasure may*
cal! them, as they will only be expected to pay for what they*
really get. In addition to the parlors, there are THREESEFA
RAIE DINING ROOMS, one of which is set apart for the ex
clusive use of ladies unattended, or for gentlemen accompanied *
with ladies. Ihe other 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 (he most economical,
who consider the character of the house and the quality of tho
articles which constitute the daily bill of fare. The house is
entirely a: tended by active, intelligent females, who are much
better qualified for the task than males. Rooms let by the day
or week, either to persons doing business here, or to "strangers
visiting the city. The proprietor would respectfully solicit
fuel) share of the public favors as on trial the public judgment
may accord to his establishment.
SOLOMON KING, Proprietor.
BQp 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 yauE
’ for health or pleasure, being situated on the South IRiver,
Shrewsburv, fronting the sea. There are extensive grounds be*
longing to the house, also safe bathing for ladies and children.
EDWIN T. BENNET, Proprietor.
JL BURY, N. J.—ls now ready for the reception of fret
boarders. The additions to this establishment have been
completed. The new rooms 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 in operation on the Ist of July.
HENRY E. RIELL, Proprietor.
ITgOLD ST., N. Y.—A good assortment of
fashionable PARLOR and CHAMBER FURNI
TUBE, in suits or otherwise;—also an extensive
supply of his celebrated Premium and Cottage '
BEDSTEADS, constantly on hand, with MATTRESSES,
others supplied with every article in their line at the lowest
69 between Beekm-xu and Spruce. v
rpilE UNDERSIGNED having removed his
JL BAKERY from his old stand, No. 79 Beekman street,
t 0330 PEARL STREET, between Peck .Slip and Dover
street, where he has increased facilities for conducting
the Baking business in all its branches, will be prepared
to supply Steamboats, Ships, Hotels, Restaurants, Groceries,
and Families with a superior article of Loaf Brgad—together
willi all the various kinds of Biscuits, Crackers, &0., and tha
best assortment of Table Cake. The subscriber is grateful for
past favors, and t continuance is respectfully solicited.
JAMES KELLY. 339 Pearl st.
JL/ ROBT. M. PATRICK is the Sole Manufactu
per in the United States, of the above celebrated fen;
Safes, and F. C. GOFFIN’S Impenetrable Defiance
Lock and Cross Bars—the best Safes and Locks
combined in the world, to whom tha highest pre- 'Miaw
miums have just been awarded by the Committee of the Metro-
Jolitan Mechanics’ Institute of Washington, and the American
nstitute. New York. Depot. 192 Pearl street, one door below
Maiden Lane. N. Y.. formerly 90 John street.
Ba ll’^b7~b’. _ w. WILLI AMS'
263 GIFTS will be made to those attending the
10 rich Ball Costumes, valued at $350 06
10 Military Swords from $2 59 tosls 00...... 60 Ofc
10 Military Sashes from 309 to 1 09 ...... 50 (Ut
30 Gold Rings from I 00 to 10 00 62 SC
40 Gohl Lockets from 2 00 to 10 09 75 08
3 Silk Standards 90 06
10 pair Silk Guide Colors 100 (X?
50 Breastpins from 1 00 to 10 00 67 Gfr
100 Ball Costume Plates—(something to look at, if no-
thing to read) 100 OK
263’ $954 56-
The ladies will have a choice in the selechon of a ball dress.
The book for subscribers to register their names, will be open
at R. Williams, No. ?68 Broome street, on Monday evening.
■January 23—as no tickets will be sold until 200 names are sub
scribed? from which a committee of five will be selected, to ex
amine the articles, and report accordingly.
The price of tickets Two Dollars, admitting one gentleman
and two ladies.
The above articles are entirely new.
ARR ANGEMENT.—Professor BOND would beg
leave to inform the ladies and gentlemen of New York /
aud its vicinity, that he will continue his classes all sum
mer, at his Assembly Rooms, 179 Wooster st. by Bleeck
er, New York, on Tuesdays and Fridays of each
The unprecedented patronage he has received this sea
son has compelled him to continue the summer classes, tc.
finish those for the coming season that were unavoidably de
taiued outside on account of ike crowded state of the rooms tbCr
first and second quarier. To those wishing to become accoro
plished dancers, and to move with perfect ease and elegance
the draw ing or assembly rooms, Mr. B. will pledge his wore
that tliey will be taught the original dances. It is optional wlut
the pupil what style they prefer, the American style, (which,
by-ihe-byp, in looking over the files of papers for the l.‘*st
years there has not been one advertisement alluding to
the above style.) or those from Paris and London. He has re
ceived some new waltzes lately from Faris, that surpasses any
thing of the kind yet introduced, and bv uniting the stylea,
American and French, we have a beautiful gliding movement,
v ilhout that offensive volatile movement on the one side or the.
stiff restraint on the other; Private lessons given at any time
unoccupied by classes; any one waltz taught perfect in twe
private lessons, and all dizziness done away with. No extra,
charge for fancy dances. The term to commence at the time of
catering the name. /
XL one door above Beekman, offer for sale the following
Papers, &c.:
News Paper, Folio Paper, Grocers’Straw Paper,
Dock Paper, Flat Cap Paper, Watch Box Paper,
\V:npping Paper, Cover Paper, Straw Boards,
Hiritging Paper, Colored Paper, Lining Paper,
Pattern Paper, Tissue Paper, Factory Paper,
Carpet Pai>er, Manilla Paper, Palm Leaf Paper,
Druggist Paper, Envel<q« Paper, P.ags,
Batt Paper, Cloth Paper, Wrapping Stock,
Can.He Paper, Fitting, Leather Belting,
Candle Wick, Twine, Lacing Leather,
Chandler’s Wick, Pleaching Salts, Manilla Paper, cut in
Cotton Cap Waste for Alum, newspaper sizes for
st'.-arn engine, Wire Cloth, wrappers, Ac., Ac.,
Writing Paper, Shipping Straw Paper,
on favorable terms and at the lowest market prices.
Jk_ EUR. etc.—Dß. COBEL, from France, No. 113 Essex st.,
cures all irregularities in the female sex, and terminate! al!
cases of accouchement with the happiest results. JJe is the true
and equitably confidential friend iq the

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