TH Vol. VIII.?-No. SI54 - WUof* No. 310? MISCELLANEOUS. nih M'.w FORK COLLEGE OF MEDICINE P H A RAM A C Y . suppression" of "quackery, Has met with the most unprecedented success since it* com mrncemeut, particularly from the unfortunate victim* ol unprincipled pretenders, who are now ilailv gaining strength Riiu vigoi uudiT the j udicioui treatment ol the College. The following preparation* ha?*- already obtaiued a celebrity uuL-araJeliru in the annate of medicine. THEU* HI VALLTED TONIC MIXTURE. A certain care for all form* of dyspepsia, low iptriu, lou ol ai>|>etite, lassitude, cutaneous rrnptiou*. general debility, predi*|>o*ition to consumption, and all complaint* arising Ironi a disarrangement of the uervion* *y*tem. It may be also used With great tucceia in caaea of fever and ague, ami a* a prevenlatire te yellow fever. Sold in bottlea at tl and $3 each. the anodyne liniment. For the care of rheumatic pain*, culic, bruise*, tprains, spinal disease, nervous headache, pain* in the joints, and immediate and permanent relief guaranteed. Sold in bottlea, 75 eta each. the parisian alterative mixture. For the cure of all caaea o( a delicate disease, or for paius in the bones, eruptions, sore throat, or auy other distressing ay m|e toms, produced by an injudicious use of mercoiy, or by quackery Hold in bottlea at Si and $3 each. the american ant1b1lous cathartic pill. For the cure of all derangement! of the liver, purifying th? lood, excitiug the whole alimentary canal to healthy action, nd giving new vigor to the vital power*. This tneiliciue is ntirely superceding the drastic purgatives of the nostrum enders. the female restorative pill. S\l? tl... -lire nf rhn.a, entnTil.ior. naculiar In the female SCI. and to restore and preserve the regular action of the female organs, with lull direction! and cautions aa to use, and sold in boles .it $1, 50 ceuts, Uld 15 cents each. SIR ASTLEY COOPER'S PILL. . For'he cure of cutaneous eruptions, gout, chronic rheuina lism, ' nil to improve the tone of the digestifs organs. THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. Guaranteed to ore gonorrhoea, gleet, and all mucopurulent discharges fiom the urethra. Sold in bottles at 50 cents and #1 each. THE PAPILLARY HEALING POWDER, For the cure of tore nipples, and superficial excoriations of the skin. Sold in closely slope phials at 50 cents each. Tlie ah??e preparations may also be had of the fallowing sub-agents iii this city:? J. w Basset, 614 Jroadway. Dr. E. M. Gui'iu, 117 Bowery. Dr. King, 287 Hudson street. Elias L. Thrall, MS Grand street. Wm. Armstrong, 184 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Principal office of the College far New York, at 97 Nassau street au28 Jmr By 0"w; 8.R1CHARD80N, Agent BRISTOL'S SARSA BARILLA: Manufactured and sold by the ptophetor, c. c. BRISTOL, Buffalo, and for sale by nis Agent, WILLIAM dURGE", Wholesale Diuigist, Not. 50 an 53 Cortlan.lt st. and 188 .Greenwich st, and by the principal Dioggists throughout the Union. Tnis pn-,iaration has now been before the public about seTen } ears, during which time iu reputation has been steadily aud rapidly advancing, until ita preaenl and deaerved celebrity haa breifitaiued?nor is it stationary at even this altitude of estimation, as the evidence of each succeeding day clearly evinces. M iny of the first Physicians in the ccuutrv have voluntarily borne witness to its superior efficacy of value, as their writt?u certificates, now in the possession of the proprietor, will show. Testimonial almost innumerable, from persons who have been benefitted by ita use, or have seen ita medicinal virtues tested by their friends, are also in possession of Mr. Bristol, which prove how many, how various, jnd how extreme have been the instances in which, by ita operation the tick and lire almost despairing have been restored to health md happiues . BRISTOL'S 8ARSAPARILLA is a rare and invaluable combination of vegetable remedies of established medical ?i i r ii .Use l?r,iiihl.. in mil complaint* that arise i rom impurities of the blood, from the morbid acli." < I the absorbent aud glandular systems, froip conant i loual idioayncracies, hereditary predisposition, an J I' grneral all chronic and lone suudiug infirmities and irreirularitiea of the human frame. Ta enumerate all the disease a iu which it haa been found to be a sovereign remedy, would be to make thia notice much too lengthy, and we can only here surges! to the reader the value and importance of thia pr titration, and refer him to advertisement! iu tlie public pa I'era for more detailed intelligence rer peeling ita efficacy, in nearly all caat a ol complaint except thoae of the moat ordiuary or endemic and epidemic character. The proprietoi deairea ouly to have attention generally directed to thia article, confident that ita rare virtues only need be known to be appreciated; that it will ataud the leit of any trial, and that increased usefulness, and added popularity, most be the diiect retail of ita more extruded acquaintance. Amo.g the numeroua letter' daily received by the proprietor of Briatol'a Saraaparlla, the following ia aelecled, m-rely to ahow how thia article ia regarded: and the increasing deinsnd for thia invaluable Mediciur by the dcalera in tl.ia city, aa ihe application cornea from the w? II known house of A. B. 8t D. Bauds, Druggists, of thia city, who have >iitce advertised their own article t > the whole world, shows conclusively that tile article ia all it purports to be. (COPY.) Nrw Yoke, April 20,1812. M*. 0. C. Bristol, Buffalo, N. Y Dr.aa MR? We hae be en at Ding during the year past considerab'e quanti.ies Of your Extract if Saraaparilfa, aud think from the acatteuti <n lit' ? that we cau "*ve advertisements inserted on " lull urtn?TT"><a than most others pa and more conspicuously. If you would like to make an arrangement witli ua lor at Iling it more extensively, we think it could he made of much advantage to us both. We hare now four different stores, three of them in the best location in the eit> for retailing, and one for wholesaling, and our facilities are sach aa will enable as to dispoae of more of it, perhaps, than any other honae. We shall be much pleased to hear from you on this subject, or if you visit N> w Vork in the coarse of a month or so, to see vou at our stOia 71 Kulton street. Yours, very resiiectfnlly, A. B. 111). SANDS. OPINIONS FROM MEDICAL GENTLEMEN. BcirsLO, Aug. 12, 1837. Wf are acquainted with the preparation of 8ariai*rllla, ina nufactured by C. C. Bristol, and having made oae of it more or less in our practice, believe it to contain the ac ire principle of Sarsaiiarilla, in a highly concentrated foim, and as a preparation we rstTm it as one of the best we have ever m?* with. J TROWBitlDOl. MD CYREN1US CHAP1N.MD l'HAS WINNE, MD MOSES BRISTOL. M D JOSI aH BARNES M D J E MARSHALL. M D J E HAWLEY. M D A8SPR*OUE,MD A MILLER, M D F L HARRIS, M D H R 8TAUG. From Doctors Wells and Cheney, resident Physicians at Canaudaigua:? Caisaisdaioua, Dee. 77, 1838. We have frequently prescribed Mr. C C Biisiol's prepiration of Sirsaparilla, in onr practice, and have always found it to answer an ticellent purpose iu cases where Sarsaparilla was applicable. Our knowledge of the article has not been limited, and we can freely say that is the best preparation of Sarsaparilla we have ever used. RICHARD WELLS, M D, E W CHEENY, M b. The following extract of a letter from Dr. J. A. Hyd', one of the oldest and inostrespectable practitioners in the western seelion, is given Y&rrtGiTowjt June II, 1838. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Dear Sir: I am nearly out of Sarsiparilli again, and, if yon please, you may send me two dozen bottles, by stage or cars, directed to me at this place. I bave frequently prescribed your Compound Fluid Extract of Sarsanarillt for a few years past, with much advantage, in chronic diseases, especially in Scrofuia and ohitinata cutaneous atfccuous, .(Lulled with scrofulous htbic. Also, in secondary syphilis; anu in chronic general dehiliiy, from almost any cause. It generally proves useful. I think your Fluid Extract the best preparation of Ssrsanarilla I ever used. With much respect, yours, truly, J. A. HYDE. Fcorn Docts. Hoy t It May Palmyra. Julv 2. Inn. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Sir : We have nwd your Extract of 8arsaparilla in our practice, and for diseases arising from an impure aisle of ihe blood, and aa a general renovator of the ayatem We eateem il rj the beat article now in uar. I) D HOYT. M. P. WM. MAY, if. D. From Dr A. Miller* Rome, July 24,1841. I a*n a--qnaintt d with the preparation of S*rsa|iarilla manufacurrd b C. C. Bristol, of Buffalo, and having made use oI I in my practice, beliere it to contain the active principle of Siraaparil a in a highly concentrated form, and aa a preparation, I esteem it aa itie beat I have ever met with. A. MILLER, M. D. From Dr. 8. C. Noyea : Collins, Erie Co., July J, 1MI. I have been acquainted with Bristol a 8araaparilla for a number of years, and have very frequently prescribed il ill my practice, and have iuvaiiably found it to answer the desired effect. I Consider the reputation of the artirle established, and where the /miliar c in be obtained, 1 have no hesitation in saying that a tn 1 of its virtues will sustain my opinion. 8. C. NOYEB. M. D. From Dr. A. P. Curtis : Attica, Genesee Co., July 3, 1311. I have frequently prescribed Bristol's BartapariUain my practice, and have no hesitation in recommending i t as an article possessing all of the active principle of Sareaparilla, end aa a preparation, I think it the beet ont I have avet met with. A. P. CURTIS, M. D, Osweoo, May 6, 1841. We certify that we attended Julia Ann Van Dooter during Iter sicklies-, and we have no hesitation in sayieg that her recovery may be attributed to the use of B.ivtnl's Saraapa'illa. 7 P. H. HARD, M. D. H K. TI1W RBER, M. D. (A statement of the above case may be seen by ca ling on Mr. WM. BURGER, JU Courtiaudt at.) Darivn, July I, 1811. We, the undersigned, physicians, residing in Dsrien and Uenringtoo, having treated Mr. E. Cross duilng his illness, know the above statement of his c uie to betru** in all particnlars, and h ive not the least hesitation in ascribing his cure to the use of B istol's Sarsaparilla. Indeed, we are assured that this me dicine was the means of entirely airrstiug and eiadicaliug the disease, fRA CROSS. D ERAS PUS CROH8, M. D. DARicn. Jl'lv 2, IR4I. We.lhe f bigned. ar- p-.,-icnIarly acquainted wuh Mr. E Croat, ai. Vth In'lr afqua>nted with the facta as drawn an in the a ove * - rmtn', which we oelieve to be correct in all reap* cti. and wirjhe assured that it waa was through ihe agency of Bnstol's Snr.anarilla th't his cure was fT-ctcd 1 STEPHEN KINO, P. M. Darien >ntre. JONATHAN DUBKEE, Justice of the Peace. HIRAM H. CHAPIN. ALANSON FISHER. Justice of the Peace. H. P. HUTCUINSON. i tv via rif L" D Alton, January 17, 111(2. Ih've boon lately the physician to Mr. Maynard, and was railed to irr him during hi> illn *s, initio lime in the moath of Ai'gU't or September lut, and I mux uy I was mush iurl>r sed find aitonished tn see Mn. .Maynard officiating aa nurse, and attending to las wants while to- was lira. II'r 'gar waa one toat I was conTrriaiit with hut nrvrr preunified fori it waaPr>'idrntia, and for the most part "fseven or i fglit yrara she hail bi'rn obliged to be conveyed ahunt thr house and nilnrd in a rraolv constructed or the nurnns . Until the ' rn,M< in i ll thr use of Bristol*! Sarsapaiilla nrr diiease rest if d thi b-it medical treatment. I was frequently called to consu l with Dr Gave in h* rase, bnt tie- disease had aaanmod snrli 1 form (h?* my Oftnim was, that medicine would hare no effect hi pMoucing ar 're. J im perfectly convi' red that hrr recovery ti entirely atmbunblc to the useol Bristol* 8ar?:inari|ia. JOHN M. HARRINGTON, M.D. Ai.df.n, January 17. IBI2. thare been one of the sttcuuing pliyerriaus of Mr?. Maynard for eight years put. Mr r dtieaie was Prolaptm Ultri of au aggravated character, an rciistid ell the agents laid down in our aaost eminent authotl. Ill addition to remedial agents r> rommeiidrd, I prrsrribei varimtl instruments to no effect. I am clrarly of the opinio l that her cure tnay be attributed to the use of Bristol's 8atsipar.Ua. GROVE C. GAGE. M. D. At.Dr.lv. January 17,1822. We have been arqaai ited with the circumstances of Mr*. I i Mi>nard's sickness for eight feats past, have always under- I E NE NEW 1 stood \wr case a* being I eyond the reach of medicine, and have been surprised within t*?e past year to see hei about, and we are matured that her rer oveiVis .ttribu table entirely to the use of Bristol's B*naparilI t. We are further ac<juaiu?ed with the tact, that for lire yer rs of the time of her sic a ness, she was obliged to be c >nveye e from one place to another in the arms of her husband, audit fact, wheashe was moved at all. ^ ' KM AN Judge Erie Co. ('. Pleas. HORAVK S I A NLEV\ Justice of the Peace. H LIT' HKI ' LD, Postmaster. DEXTKK K A ELL, Supervisor. 8. H. BUTLER. L P. JACOBS. JOHN ESTABROOK8. A history ot he above cases may be a*en by calling as ab*?ve. TKrom the B iflftlo C ?m n^rci il Advertiser, Nov. t>, Iftt ] An Extraorpi* iky Caas:.?The article be'ow is from the l?cn of oue of our most ivxt*-lli^? rit medical men, whose statements are entitle d to tl?e fullest confuhuce. The case he details is really a r inarknble one, and might well have been suje nosed beyond the iiower of medicine. Satement of the Physician who visiteTthe Patient inj?er*on,ami who was -t the time one of the Editors of the Co miner rial Advertiser. frit is rare indeed that fallen humanity is made to experience from the hand of Providence so much severe and protracted suffering, and such cahmiloUA and shocking mutilation, its lias fallen to the lot of James Wycaoff, a tad 1!> ye irs of age, now living in the to w u of Clarence in this county. James is the son of a farmer, the offspring of healthy and reputable parents, who have a numerous family of robust children. Without any assignihU cause, he was suddenly deprived of the sense of he Alius some ten years siuce, which was soon followed by what was probably an attack of the drv gangrcne. This rapidly destroyed first tut palate, the bones of the roof of the mouth, and then a considerable |>ortioi? of the upper jaw, upper lip, and he wh le of the nose, both bones and cartifesc. as well as intrgiitiieut*,. Il would be difficult to iaiaviue in wh.it way a more uiiiktlvdsformity could l?<- impressed upon the 'human face diviue.' Phis frightful disease ceased ita ravages oa the lace after several montl ?, to renew the in ag.iiu in other i?arts of the system with sreater and moie destructive sev riiv. Some two years ago, a 41 black spot.'*?as the intelligent mother of this most unfortunate ch Id told its** writer of this?was obs* rv. d uud r the i?ail of each big toe. This ominous appea.ance was the precursor of a second attack of y^ngr* ne, which gradually txu tided ovtreach foot and leg to within four in> lies of the kne*. A separation then took pi tee. an I in due course n. i;...iw .I. ,?.?.i ..A* in... c .i were then attacked by thii consuming malady, which extended to within a few inches of the shoulder, and at hnglh the iii|ht arm felt to the ground 'ike the dead Wrauch of a living t.ee. The disease thtn showed itself at the elbow of the left arm, and on the left shoulder, producing extensive retaliation of the bones, Sic. The iuteguinenis of the light ?ide, near the centre of the ribs, and of the right eye, were also affected with the same destroy nit complaint in its incipient stages. On examining the boy, who, notwithstanding he is deaf and mute, is really Intelligent and spilghtly, the grcaltst marvel to tta was, h w ir was possible for a constitution so very feeble and lifeless, that the system was rapidly falling to pieces from thedeuhol its parts, could win a reduced to a mere fraxmtnt of humanity, hold out, aud prolong for years a miserable existence. Strange as it rsay sc. m, we lound this piece ol a child sitting at the oinner table with the rest of the family, and Reditu; himself with ineat, potatoes, bread, and toe like, witn an evident relish of the lieaity meal. Mu stom|>s of limbs, which lately presented a hideous mas. of eating ulcers, are now healing over kindly, slid nothing bit; the sears are lelt 0 tell the injury done to the left shoulder, and the parts that sttrr nit d the right eye, the lower jaw, and the Iragim tits of ears still gtowiug on the head, the apyieaiauct of which We alull not attempt to tl-siri e. The certain check g vento this terrible spreading and hopeless malady?the removal of the intense protracted psins ever excited by irritable fungrnus llrsli conn- cted with dead animal matter?the quiet sleep, increased strength, ami stable ceiive.lesence so manifest in the person of James?were all, and doubtlea justly, attributed by his mother to the exclusive -?e, for the last six weeks of regul.r portions of Mr. C. C. BRISTOL'S SAR9APARILLA. Those who have wituessrd the truly; auspicious, aud most unex|iected effects of this medicine iuthis very extraordinary case, are U' aniinous in the opinion that had it been early administered when tne disease wascoml?ratively small anil feeble, and the constitution sound aud vigorous, it could not hare failed to prevent one of the greatest calamities that can befd a human being. CERTIFICATE OF QK.X. MANSFIKLD. MR. C. C. BRISTOL?t have been acquainted with Peter Wyckwff for more than twenty years, and have known his son James from his infancy to this day, and I do hereby certify than the facts set forth iu the above, from the Commercial Advertiser, arc correct. ORANGE MANSFIELD, P. M., Nov. 26th, 1841. North Clarence, Erie Co. Bloomfield, O iklyvd Co., Mn., July 23. 1811 Measrs. John Owen k Co., Detroit: Geut.?Some time in the ye?r 1832, I was attacked with what was called by some of my atteuilingjihisicians, the King's Evil. I immediately applied to a Dr. Thompson, who said it must be cut out; I then applied to another physician who ordered blistering. During iny sickness I employed eight different physicians, and by one I was advised to hare mv arm amnutaied. which I declined. Lithe year 17, mortification set in, when I applied to a root doctor, who appeared to help it aoine. In that year I sold a span of lionet and two cows, and apciilthr whole of it, say $150, which only arrverl to keep it hack. 1 have used iltnott every thing I could hear of, without any great benefit. Iu Jirlv laat, a cure waa attempted by a person who, like all others, failed. The expense of all this has been at least $500. From about four inches below the shoulder, to about the middle of the fore arin, there have b en at least tweny holes, many of them as large as a silver dollar, and half an inch deep. JM Kebruarv. '812, I accidentsl.y e ,mc across a wrapper from a bottle of B.i.tol's Sars*p*nlla, and made tin my mind to try the mi diciiie. On the lith day of that mouth, 1 cormmnred using it. and used a battle a week for two or three mouths, when I found myself to all appearance coin iletel v cured. At any ra e, since that time 1 have not felt am pain from it. No aorea have appeared, and it seema perfectly aouud, and 1 ran labor with it a* well aawith >lie Other arm. 1 ,im to well satisfied of its sitFiirtir jiiv rtcnrnmniu rtiV prrrfon itrfti'ii ot 'ity tt*>nriw^i\iwny who msy be similarly affiicttd. Y"uu?, trailv, W.LL1AM 1'k.ARSALL. Persona who have any doubta of the efficacy of this medicine, are invited to call en any of the following City Reference! before purchasing the article John Oiles, 301 Prarl street. Thomas Hogau, 208 Stanton street William W. Randolph, 573 Fourth street Lloyd Bryant, No. I Avenue C, Wm H. Stinemets, 99 Cedar street Mr. Johnson, 2>l James street William Stehbins, corner of Rivington and Ridge ats. Ricrard Smith. 02 Clinton street Robert H. Gordon, 13 Orange street Mrs. A. Hodge, 59 Ridge street William Wil. on, 66 Lewis street M. Vande water, 3Id Madison street Lemuel Li land, 86 Hudson street I. G. Reed, 143 Fulton street, Brooklyn Mrs. Ward, 68 Bayard street J. W. Henderson, 2Vg Grand street James McGill, 336 Grand street H B. Knapp, 21 Avenae B?house 501 Fourth street John Culver, 191 Stanton street. rTP* I .. c J:-: .:i they fully satisfy th-mselres that all that is said of it n true ; II. therefore, hey will take ilie trouble to call on Mr. Burger, SO Cuartlandt street, or at Milhau's 113 Broadway, they cau ex amine substantiated testimony in addition lo the above, which will prove conclusively ihit the article is what it purport! to bc% C. C. BRISTOL. Cauriots.?As the fame of this wonderful mediciue extends, numerous preparations are springing up to reap a part ol its rel uta'ion. The afflicted therefore should be carefol, if they wish the tme article, to ask for Bristol's, and see that the wmttr* signature of C. C Bristol is across the cork of the bottl* For tale by reputable Druggists and Agents throughout the coun rv. William Burger, Wholesale Agent, MCourtlandt street, and 118 Greenwich street, and at retail at the following places: Milhau's Pharmacy, l>3 Broadway ; Iiushton and Atpinwall, 110 Broadway, 8i Wiillim strest, and 111 Astor House; lames Syme, M. D.. 6< Bowery, ; Robert Legcett M D., 17 Avenue D. ; B. Qnachenbush, 709 Oicenwich itreet, tn I A. Hill, 'k>8 Or.enwich st. ill lmi* EPICURES! EPICURES' EPICURES! rpHE Subscriber, formerly known as ODe of the lirm of Blew l aud Ten Eyck, of No. I Broad street, having opened a house No. MM Broadway a few doors below Niblo's Garden, where he siitl continues to serve up all the Delicacies of the Season, vix?Uime. Poultry, Fish, kc kc., together with his celebrated Mill Pond, Shrewsbury and all choice Oyslert.frrsh or pickled, w hich obtained the premium at the last Annual Fair at^iiblo's. Having fitted up a saloon unequalled in the city, where gentlemen and their families visiting Niblo's, can, with the greatest propriety, have served up to their comfort and satuUiion.siich refreshments as they may call for on reasonable terms. N. B.?Clubs and Private Parties wishing rooms, can oe accommodated as above, by .7 Im'r JOSEPH TEN EYCK, WINES, BKANDV, AND HOLLAND OIN. MAvv DEIRA, iu pipes, half do, and qr. casks, of superior quality ; al o in glass aud on draught. PORT WINE, by the cask and on draught. 8IIERRV, in pipes, lihds nnilqr cas'is, of the finest qualities; also, 10qr casks of superior Amoutillsde, the same on draught. CHAMPAGNES, BURGUNDIES, HOCKS, CLARET, and vs. ions other wines in gl?ss. BRANDY?Otard. Dunuy k Co. best, in half pipes ; also, very old Coirnac, on draught 10 pi|iet double Harr Holland Gin. The above articles are warranted pure, of the first quality. Apply to GILBERT DAVIS, 1J Pine street. 13 Jt r corner William. SUPERIOR STROP. POH Surgeon's Instruments, Rarors, Penknives, kc., made a anil warranted, by PKTI.R RObE.CuiIsi ami 8nr??n'. Instrument Maker, N?>. 129 William at, N.w York, al tlioae who have experienced the want of a good Strop, combining neatness and economy, the abore ia recommended, and warranted not to be aur|>aaaed by any yet offered to the public. Having been engaged in business u a manufa hirer of Cutlery ince 1822, my es|>erirnce enablea me to make an article mat will suit(he wants of the community, and if not approved may at any time be returned. They are so'd at the low price ol 75 cents each, to accord with the times ; and gentlemen are respectfully inrit d tocall and examine them I will here state that they are not a four sided strop with metallic hone attached, or any such humbug; but a plain ailicle by which a keen edge may be put u, on Ktzors, Penknives, kc. Rsz irs ground and honed in the best manner, and warranted. Also, all kinds of Cutlery mail, and re|?ired with neatness and ' despatch, by _ .1 |w*r PETER ROSE. Cnfler kc ; A. PASTOR'S HAIR OIL. I rvR, COMPOUND ESSENTIAL OIL OF ALMONDS t VJ ?Kor dstr ying d.iniliiff and pr--Trutiiig the hair from com- ( in* out or tnming. prepared by Antonio Pastor,Hair Cutter, 185 . Greenwich street, New x org. This inimitable oil, has beeu ? the product of twenty-tour years of experience, slid for the last | sixteen years in New Yor.<, wh?te I hsve been practicing in the ^ Hair t utting business, ami the pnbtic may rely ?u It, thai A. . Pastor's Compound Oil is the wholesomest and best Oil for the ' Haii?makes it grow thick and long, prevents its fa I ling off or j turning grey, and even if hair haa b gun to turn grey, is inch a ^ nnurisner t? the hair, that hy use it will restore it to its u itnr-1 color Also presents hair from becoming shaded, and it'hair " haa already shaded, which is a gieit disfigurement to young ladies. and if used for a short tim. , it will restore it to its naturs color, rh-ar the scurf, and keep the In ad and hair clean.eromote eyebiowa and ? hiskrrcd. A liberal discount made to wholesale purchasers. Price .'i0 cents per bottle, highly pcr'u ned. r A. PASTOR. t9 3w*r 185 Greenwich at, N. V CONFECTIONARY, ICE CREAMS, SODA WATER, &C. T BHADF.N, No. 73 f;anal street, ia still at his old stand, I J and will be hanpy to see hie friends, as veil as the public generally, and _wot}lu inform them tl ?t he continues to make im| roveieenu in his aiticles of Confectionary and Ice Creams, which have been so gauentllyapproved of, IVnt utetr being pure and wholesome, as no deleterious articles aie used in the manuf u'turing of them, the snpciiiitendence of the whole being mulct his immediate supervision. SEtJARS. CONFECTIONARY, FRUITS, kc. kc., wholesale and retail^ u_ , ? , .. " I /- rarucniir aiiruiiou i?i? "> ururralor iiiruuh n my partiei or pnrntr famine* for Ice Creams, Jellica, lie., at J price! to auit the timet. Onhm ftir Confectionary from the country will be attended 11 to with iirom|)tl?e??nd despatch. Q He takea this opportunity of returninz hia thanks for the libe- f. ml natron lye bestowed, *nd hopes to merit * Continuance of ! public faror. ?uJl !? 0 s=-9b-ssb-95s-sab W YO rt\nv wrtkvron a v a*v . V71VJV, T? I 1UV. Tkibctxto Humanity.?We give two more letters touching cournge and humanity, and their rewurd. Our famous packet commanders are now known throughout the wide world for bravery and benevolence. These letters speak of an act that needs no comment:? DiriRTMV.T ov Statx, ) Wiiui.iuiaii, lit August, 1S12- ) Sir :? i have just received a letter from Mr. Kox, the British Minister at Washington, trausmittiug to me, tiy direction of Her Majesty's government, sit medals hearing the portrait ol the Queen, which the British Government desire to present to the commanders of the United States vessels named in an accompanying list, in acknowledgment of the services rendered by them in saving the lives of British seamen, and requesting me to cause these medals to be delivered to tha respective commanders in the uame and behalf of Her Majesty's Government. 1 huve accordingly the honor ol tiansmitting to you a medal bearing the ]>ortrait of Her Majesty, and recording, on the reverse, that it is presented by the British Government to Captain Alexanders. Palmer, of the United States vessel " GarricU," for saving the crew ol the " Eugenia." You will allow me, I hope, to express the pleasure 1 have in being instrumental iu forwarding to you, this high testimonial, awarded by an enlightened government, to a noble etTort of humanity. Such actiuns, and such rewards, create honorable rivalry betw een the spirited efforts of individuals, ami the generous remuneration of government*. I am, ?ir, respectfully, Vour obedient servant, DANL. WEBSTER. Captain At.r.xixDr.r S. Palmkr, of the packet ship Uarrick of New York. Nr.w York, 11th September, 1341. Sir :? Your letter of the 17th ult with the accompanying handsome testimonial from ller Majesty the yueen of England, 1 rozeived some days since, and tender you my acknowledgements for the terms in which you couvey this evidence of Her Majesty's kindness to me. Be assured, sir, that I shall never erase to cherish those sentiments of respect and gratitude, which the one, as well as the other, are so well fitted to inspire. In being instrumental under Providence, in " saving the crew of the Eugunia," I did no more than my duty, and certainly, in this delightful act of humanity, my conscience assured me, that I did that which was pleasing to Uod as well as man. 1 looked, indeed, for no other approval than that of my own heart on that painfully interesting occasion, and must attribute this valuable token ot Her Majesty's favor, and the liberality of her " enlightened government," to the excellent and venerable gentleman who so ably represents h?r interests in New York. You have well and most eloquently said, " that such actions and such rewards create honorable rivalry between the spirited eHorts of individuals, and the generous remunoration of governments." No one, surely, will hesitate to respond to this noble sentiment?a sailor, least of all, when he knows that his profession peculiarly cxyioses him to those perils and privations, where, by an act of well-timed humanity, he may be saved from danger and death. With sentiments of respect, I am. sir. ALEX S. PALMER. Hon dlmiel Wl hitir. Vice Chancellor's Court. Before Vice Chancellor McCoun. Sept. 13.?Decisions.?Joseph S. Jones vs. Charles R. Thorn*.?The defendant is the well known and enterprising proprietor of the Chatham Theatre ? Some time since it will be recollected, an injunction was obtained by Jones, distraining Mr. Thome from playing two dramas?" the Surgeon of Paris," and the "Carpenter of Rouen," which had been got up in a splendid manner, and announced for performance at the Chatham. Previous to the injunction being granted,a bond was required in the sum of $1000 to indemnity defendant should the complaint be not well founded. The bond was given jointly by the comnlainant, (Jones) and Thus. S. llamblin. Subsequently the injunction was dissolved, and the defendant made application that the bond should be delivered to him, in order that he might seek his action in a Court of Law. or that damages should be assessed by a Master. Defendant testified to having been si* weeks in getting the dramas prepared, which was done at great expense, and that the injunction was laid on the evening they were announced to be played, inducing many persons to leave the Theatre and get the money back, t.nd otherwise causing td him great loss. Ordered, that the bond be deliver >d to delendant, and that the testimony taken before a Master, may be used by ObliyyaiKms vs. rrnniain a. nmmy.? Relating to a mortgage given by defendant for $20U0 on leasehold property on the 3d avenue, subject to previous mortgage, which had been contested.?Ordered, that the plea be overruled, with costs, to be taxed, and that defendant answer the bill, Sec. or yam q juoggs vs. ti. J. ftuiiilart, ami others.? On a judgment for $109 due by Mr- H. previous to his assignment, and asking that the assignment be broken. Motion denied, (delay having occurred before making the application) with costs. Mechanics' Bank vs. Holmes Van Mater, wife and others.?Motion to set aside the order to get proof,on the ground that it infringes the 67th rule. Such was not the case Motion denied with costs. IVater Commissioners vs. James Bailey ami John Bailey.?The defendants owned 100 acres land on the margin of the Croton River, and had the advantage of superior water power. There was a large family of them, consisting of a father and several sons, who had been long and successfully engaged in the manufacture of iron. Their works, however, had been carried away by a flood in 1840, and not rebuilt, owing to a knowledge that the water power would be taken from them. The present is one of the appeals from the award of the assessors, the latter having given to defendant $6,500 damages for the diversion of the water to the Croton reservoir, which the Commissioners declare to have been too much. Under all the circumstances of the case the Vice Chancellor considered the amount not to be too high, and confirmed the award, with the remark that it was not to be considered precedent for other cases unless they present precisely similar facts ElizalKth Stuyvesant Champlin and IVm. G. Jones vs. Henry Parish.?Mrs. Elizabeth De Peyster died in 1821, leaving a large estate, and the complainants. in connection with John Clark and Elbert Herring, her executors.?Mr. Clark died, and Mr Herring removed to another State, iu consequence of which he was displaced by the Surrogate. Mrs. Champlin was to have all the income of the property till her youngest child attained the age of twentyone years, after which the estate was to be divided equally between the children of the two daughters of testntrix, (Mrs. C. and Margaret l)e Peyster ) A few months since, six lots in Greene and Fourth sts. belonging to the estute, were nut up at auction, and bid off by defendant. He Hilwequently refused to lake them, or even to pay the 10 per cent deposits, according to the terms of sale. Complaint was made in this court to comnel liirn to do so. but he demurred, on the ground that Mr. Herring should have been a party to the proceedings and the title Mr. H., in answer, offered to be so as resjiected the latter. Demurrer overruled, with costs, the defendant to have 20 days to put in further answer, iVc. Bechtel Sf Drtycr, vs Britain M. Cutter, Jonah Montague, and Jcue IV. Benedict.?The defendant, B. M. Cutter, states that in July, 1839, being at the time worth $25,000, he entered into co-partnership with Mr. Montague in the dry goods jobbing business, under the firm of Cutter and Montague. _ Mr. M. had no capital, but possessed excellent business ability. In Jaji. 1841, owing to severe losses, they were comiielled to make an assignment to Mr. Benedict (to whom they owed a large sum of money for counsel fees) on behalf of certain creditors, &C.? The complainants aver that they hold a judgment against the firm for #1,830, and pray that a receiver may be appointed on the assigned property, some real estate, Arc., having been made over to another assignee for the benefit of persons named To this, M_r. Cutter replies on oath, that in 1830, being worth 950,000, he married at Montreal, S.C., a young ady named Goodenough, on whom he previously lettled 10 ,000; that in the distress of the house of , gutter At Montague, he prevailed on her to lonn the Irm 85,000, giving her security, as find been alluded o. Ordered, that the cuse be referred to a master, vho will appoints receiver on the properly and electa of the firm, and of each of the individuals com>osing it, except that portion which has been asigned to Mr. Benedict, and which he claims to hold is assignee; costs to abide the event. Superior Court. Sept. 13 ?A few inquests were taken, and the rennindrr of the day occupied in receiving motions md hearing arguments. Circuit Court. The September term will open or. the 2(?th inst. Wdnesday, 21st, will be the lart day for receiving lotes of issue. Ocncral Sessions, Before the Recorder and Judge Lynch. Sept. 13.?Small I'otatott, very.?James Johnson, n Irishman, was tried for stealing two b'.ue china lates from a fire in Fourth street, on the night of he 21st of July last, " the property of some |ierson r.It nntirn *> Tlw? .w.aort..r umu .? rroufiJ h?> Auciat.ml Japtain Runcker, of the third district watch, who | ratified he saw hirn previous to his arrest with a J edand table, and ordered him off, and that he was c IRE I )RNING, SEPTEMBER 1ordered lo bring him in by Alderman Gedney. The prisoner said the property was lying on the sidewalk exposed to breakage, and he took them to preserve them. Several witnesses testified to the previous good charaeter of the accused. The Recorder charged the jury at length on the numerous thefts that are committed at fires, and said it was the duty of courts and juries to punish such offences when brought to their cognizance. The jury found the prisoner not guilty, und he was discharged with an admonition from the Court to be more carelul how he meddled with property that might be lying about fires in future. 'IViu/for Burglary.? Francis Fouten, a longshore loafer, was tried for burglary in the third degree, in breaking into the cellar ol the butter store ol (Justin llalsev, 1H2 Washington street, by forcing off the lock of the door, on the night ot the 20th of August, and stealing a pail of butter. A private watchman, numed William Davidson, arrested the prisoner in Pearl street, with the butler in his posses who made their escape. The prisoner was defended by J. S. Hates, Esq., who attempted to show previous good character, and that he was merely carrying the butter for the men who escaped, but the jury found hint guilty, and the Court sentenced him to the State Prison (or two years. Trial for Petit Larceny.?Phil. Boone, an ebony negro of the blackest hue, was tried for stealing u gold watch key from Charles llogers, 279 Broudway, ?n the 19th ol August last. It uopeared that prisoner came to Mr. Rogers'store and selected a gold key and ollered a counterfeit bill in payment, which being refused, he left the store, wln n Mr. Rogers discovered he had stolen u key of the log cabin pattern, which he afterwards found at the Police office, the prisoner having been arrested by officers McGrath and Stephens, at the instigation of Mr. Jacobs, jeweller in the Bowery, to whom he oPered the three dollar note offered to Mr. Rogers, and a spurious $10 bill in paymt nt for a gold curbchain. Mr. Bates made a strong effort to clear the prisoner, but thejurv found him guilty. Trial of Otis Allen ?This case w as called on, when Ex-Governor Mason, one of his counsel, stuted to the Court that his client was extremely unwell this morning and unable to sit in Court all day; he therefore appealed to the humanity of the District Attorney and the Court to let the case go off for the day. This appeal, however, made no impression on the parties a|>pealed to, as the clerk was directed to call the |ury. Mr Mason then reouired each of the mrorsto be sworn separately as to whether they had formed or expressed an opinion as to the guilt or innocence of the prisoner; the answer being .-atpfactory, none of thejurons were objected to by the prisoner's counsel. The prisoner was then put upon his trial for forgery in the second degree, having in his possession counterfeit money, with the intention of passing the same; also, with having passed on a lad in the employ of Gideon Westhrook on the 21st ol April last, a $1 counterfeit note, purporting to be on the Citizens' Hank of Nantucket, Massachusetts, but which was altered from the broken Citizens'Hank of Augusta, Maine. Isaac Vaname testified that he was a clerk for Gideon Weslbrook, who keeps an oyster celicr at 42 Howery. On the night ol the 21st of April, the ..risoner purchased sixpence worth of segari from iiim, and gave liim the $1 counterfeit btll on the Citizens' Hank of Nantucket, now shown him, and received 7s tiJ in change, thanked httn, and left. Aketus C. Hard, testified that he was a nutive of Vermont, and had been a clerk in several stores in this city tor fourteen years. 1 became acquainted with Otis Allen in January last.ut Knickerbocker Hall, where 1 was a lodger. I left Knickerbocker Hall, took a desk, and turned street broker. Allen came to me some time after 1 left Knickerbocker Hall, and asked me what kind of broken bank mo ney l had. l showed nun nveor six amereni mnas, among which were Citizens' Bank of Augusta, Maine, and a #5 bill on the Patterson and Pear! Ktver Turnpike Company, of Mississippi, lie asked me what I could furnish him two hundred and iilty of the fives for ; I told hint, and he told me to get them, bur 1 only got seventy of them. On the day of ihe April election, he asked ine to get htm one ?!' Ate eluded to take them all. He paid me $8 for the ni A day or two afterwards he asked me to lend him two shillings to go to the post-olfice; he returned in a short time, and said, see what I have found, and showed me a $2 altered note on the Worcester Bank. I told him it was altered, and he must be careful. He afterwards came to me, and asked me to get htm two hundred ones on the Citizens' Bank, and told me to leave them at Harrison's porterhouse in Park row that evening. I did so, and lie only paid me $10. I told him 1 must have the balance, lie went out, and entne back w ith $5 more. I told him I must have the other dollar. He asked me to go with him, and went down Ann street, und gave me a $2 bill, and told me to go into the Branch Shades, and get it changed, and take out my pu v. I declined; he went in, and got something to drink, and changed it. Six of the last two hundred one dollar bills I sold him were not filled up with the cashier's name, and I wrote it in myself; the bill produced is one of the six I so filled up. Benjamin D. Adams testified that he became acquainted with Allen in Baltimore, in November last, but had seen him previously in Buffalo, and on the Erie Canal. I first saw\Mlen at the post office; he asked nte what I was doing; I told him, and he said he could put nte in better business. He then proposed that I should make business in the brokers' offices, and he would send in a man with the money, and I was to see what was done with it. If lie succeeded, I was to get $3,(KM) for my services. This fell through, because the police had $ot wind of it. There was a man to send him some money bv a ilave and he was, to give it to me to conceal. 'J he negro was watched by Ridgely and Hays w ho dropped the bundle and run. A letter was aftenvads sent through (lie post office explaining the circumstance. 1 came to this city from Albany, on the night of the 20th of April, ana saw Allen, who owed me money, and asked him for it. He told me he had .-ome new stuff out, and expected to make something by it, when lit- would pay rue lie wanted me to shove the money, but I objected at first, because it was too snmll business, and 1 might get detected. He told me he had one hundred two's on the Citizen's Hank. I took a bundle from him, and he introduced Norris to me as n partner to hold the boodle while 1 shoved the bills. I was detected in passing the money, arrested, and have been in prison ever since. The prosecution here closed, and Mr. Mason summed up the case for the delence, without calling any witnesses for the defence. He first animadverted on the conduct of a portion of the press, that from some cause had deemed it necessary to keep the name of the prisoner constantly be/ore the public, for the many months he had been in prison He then spoke of a commission having been issued by which the prisoner had expected to nave shown his operations and whereabouts on the night he is charged with passing the bill, but the testimony of that commission had not come to Imnd. He next contended that the bill had notbeen sufficiently identified as the one passed by Allen at Westbrook's, and concluded hy saying thut Hard and Adams'testimony should not have any wtight with the jury, as they were his acknowledged accomplices, and their testimony had not been corroborated. The case for the prosecution was summed up by the District Attorney in his usual lucid and able manner. The Recorder fully reviewed the testimony and , law in the care, and thejury, alter an absence of five , minutes, returned a verdict of guilty The prisoner was remanded for trial on nnother similar charge. orvcnti |>n?oncrs wrrr tirrnii^iicu nnu pieauCQ to | the indictments against them, and the Court adjourned till Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock. I Bpeelal Sessions. Before Judge Lynch, and Aldermen Balis and Bon- i nell. Sept. 13.?Win. Bruce, a baggage smasher, was i convicted of stealing a bag of clothes belonging to t John Heritage, and was ticketed to the Island for i ?ix months. Robert Hughes, charged with stealing i i quantity of clothing from the hoarding house ot t Timothy Sullivan, was acquitted, having produced I vidtnce that the toggery was lent to mm Tom t Harris was convicted of flogging his wif?, and re- I tuired to give bonds in he sum of $100 ro be of I <"od behavior towards her in future. Catherine f< r inn stole a frock from Aim Fisher, and couverteii n t into aprons, for which offence she wys sent t? a >iek oakum for two months. John E. Wakefield, il or walking of! with Joseph Stratton's new boots, ivas sent to get out stone lor three months. Ter ence Lennon, for gratifying his jaission for "the R icience" on the body of Itaniel Haines, was sent up fir "or six months. Win. Simpson was found guilty of hi ntering the cabin of the sloop Levant, with intent A osteal. Simpson said he was a deserter from the ni team frigate Fulton, and the : court suspended ludg- w nent, and directed information to hp sent to the pi ommander of the Fulton Daniel Lee, for unlaw- in ully appropriating to hhnaelf the coat and veal of ol *olon Worth, Penitentiary "ix months. Kdward Ni- of hols, for throwing a tub of dirty water over Dennis M IERA I, 1842. Crowan, and then pointing a pistol at hiin, was sent to the City Prison for three days, and required to giva $100 bail to keep the peace. Jolin Price, tor attempting to steal a wutcti from Captain Samuel l)?wdy, from on board the schooner Alabama, at James Slip, Blackwell'a Island two months. Ike Young, a |iartnerof Chuuncev C. Parkins, was convicted of stealing a coat belonging to George 1). Card, 011 board the steamboat Swallow on her passage from Albany, was sent to get out stone for six months. Margaret Cargrove, lor stealing a fancy chair from the store of Wm. B. Shipman, in Broadway', wassent up lor six months. Several thieves, rowdies, iVc. were discharged in consequence of the non-appearance of witnesses, and the Special Sessions adjourned. City Intelligence. Another BuRtii-ARY.?About daylight yesterday morning two private watchmen named Goodrich and Booth, observed a suspicious looking fellow prowling about the corner of Gold street and Maiden l^ne, and accordingly concealed themselves to watch his movements. Shortly afterwards they observed another fellow issuing from the cellar of the drugstore of lluvilaiid, Iveese ic Co. Booth immediately crossed over and nabbed the fellow, upon which the cove they had been watching took to his heel?, and although t loouricn gave cnase on tne instant, lie proved to be a second Stannard and esca[ied. The fellow Booth arrested had in his possession twenty pounds ol opium, one dozen one ounce bottles ol the sulphate of Quinine, and a can containing fifteen pounds of the oil of peppermint, and other drugs, in all of the value of ?115 On examination it was found that the store had been entered by means of false keys. On arriving at the Police the burglar gave the name ol Thomas Butler, and was fully committed on the charge. Bouhino a Till.?A young scamp named Wm. Iluseell yesterday crawled into the store of James Brady, 13<> Division street, and despoiled the money drawer of a quantity of small change, hut was arrested as he was about making his exit, brought to the Police, and committed to the Tombs lor the adjudication of Judge Lynch, 011 Friday morning. Fatal Accident.?An inquest was yesterday held bv the coroner at 349 Madison street on the body of William Pearson, a native of England, uged 58 years. The deceased was a sawyer employed 111 the lumberyard ot Davenport fc Co., corner ol Clinton and Water s reets. On Thursday afternoon last, while engaged in the yard, a pile of lumber fell upon him, whereby he received severe internal injuries, of which he died late on Sunday night. Sudden Death?Yesterday morning the coroner held an inquest on the body of a man named Peter ('lark, who was found dead in nn alleyway at No. 12 South street, about four o'clock on Monday ulternoon. Deceased wus an errand runner in the neighborhood, and had been a ciiy watchman about six weeks, during winch time he com|ilained of having caught a severe cold- On Monday he ujipeared H9 well iik usual ami was wen out a snort time Defore lie was found dead as above stated 1 >r. W. ;S Tomnkins made a pout mortem examination, and found ihat the deceased died of an " os itication of the larynx," and the jury so tound. Death in Phison?An inquest was also held on the body of Bartholomew Manly, a native of Ireland, aged 37 years, who wa- found lying dead upon the floor of one of the cells at the Tombs, about five o'clock on Monday morning. Deceased was a man of intemperate habits, and kept a fruit stand near the post office. On Thursday, he was committed to the Tombs on an assault anu battery warrant, and was placed in a cell with several others. He did not compla>n of illness, but on Sunday night he became delirious and raved until 3 o'clock, when he laid down on the floor, where he was found dead as above stated. Yesterday morning, Dr. Macomb, prison physician, assisted by Dr. J. Kearney Rodgcts and other physicians, held a post mortem examination on the body, and found the lungs, liver, heart and other internal organs in a highly di.-eased state. The jury found " that he died of disease of the stomach and bowels, produced by intemperance. Drowned?On Saturday afternoon, a young Frenchman, aged 20 ycurs, named Eiuest Reuard, who lias been in this country but about eighteen month, took an excursion to Olen Cove in company with a friend. On Monday ultevnoon he went oui In the Sound in a siuLbuui. with a lad about 12 years of age, nutnen William Smith, who rtnurut-u in a few hours and said the boat had been upset and the young Frenchman was drowned. Thv bod\ floated ashore at the West Beach, about 12 o'clock the same night, and was brought to the city in the steamboat American Eagle yesterday morning, and an inquest held by the Coroner. Verdict, death by drowning Another Case of Drowning.?Yesterday after- i noon the Coroner also held art inquest on the oody of vfw.l i ai..c i.. .... 1. i i rto i'jjcimci i?juoaujy, an 111&11 i u^tu lo years, ! of very intemperate habits. It appears that on Monday evening McSauley was on board the steamboat Wave, at the toot of ftobinson street, and by some means fell overboard. Exertions were immediately made to recover the body, but it was not found until more than two hours ufcerwards, when life was extinct. Later from Texas.?By an arrival at New Orleans, we have received Texas papers to September 1st. The Houstoniun mentions and welcomes the arrival of Capt. Elliott, Consul (ieneral and Charge d'Affaires from Great Britain to that country. The same paper, by a letter from a gentleman at Carles' Rancho, learns, that heavy rains had fallen throughout the western country, and that the streams had all risen so much us to overflow their banks in many places. The west is represented as being perfectly tranquil. No hostile Mexicans have made their appearance since the battle of Lipantitlan. Two Mexicans were killed at Kinney and Aubrey's Rancho u few days before this correspondent wrote, by the crew of the sloop I'hnenix : one was a Mexican officer. A letter from Victoria, states all the troops that were stationed at Lamar have come in, and Victoria has now become the extreme frontier town in that quarter. About fifty Mexican families remained at Carlos' Rancho or new La Bahiu, and iliey are viewed with much suspicion by the western citizens Capt. Cameron, with his company of about fifty rangers were encamped a few miles above Victoria. The citizens were preparing to organise themselves into a company to join any ex|?edition thai might be fitted out from the east; but so much uncertainty and doubt existed that they hardly knew what course to pursue. Another report was in circulation (<?l ..... I. ..I I ll,,. M..VW. ...U ?.,,l preparing to march upon Ifexar with u largo force Little credit was given to the report. No Mexican traders have been in for a long time, and hs no Fpier. were out, nothing was known of the movements of the enemy. The Galveston Chronicle mentions the arrival on the 28th, of the remainder ot th Santa b'eprisoners, in ten days front VeraCruz. It appears that fourteen of the poor fellows died of "black vomit," at Vera Cruz ; and three of them joined the Mexican r-crvicc. Capt. llolliduy died on the passage ; this man is the same person who made such "h.nr breadth escapes," being one of two who made their escapes from the mas-acre of Goliad. The whole number on board were 183, all in good health, though in a destitute condition as to cloihirig, Ac. A meeting of the citizens was held in the evening, to device means to supply their immediate wants; a commute was apisiinted to receive contribution* | of clothing, Are. On the following morning th<clothing, hats and shoes were distributed nnv>ng ( them, amply sufficient, when they landed once _ more upon the "land of the free unci the home of ? the brave." j There arc fears of yellow fever at Galveston, and L the Chronicle hintaat the nec"*sity of putting v?? " Is from New Orleans and Vera Cruz in quarantine i We thought that the humbug doctrine of contagion in fever was exploded?but it reetns not. r If we may judge Irom the tone of an editorial in 1 he Galveston Gazette, no fears are entertained ol J, i Mexican invasion. The editor remarks, that from r ill he ran gather from the Santa Fe prisoners, Mex- r can papers, and of her sources, die conclusion arises hat Santa Anna is not only unprepared but unwil- t nig to make the attempt, lie concludes a long aricle by saying:?_ " We have late information from the valley of the lio Grande, trorn which it a|>(>ears that the whole irre along that stream, including that at Matamo?s, is less than five thousand men?many of wh<>ni rt badly equipped nnd inefficient. It iareid that a lousand Texians could sweep the whole country." ' Tiik Rumor.?A rumor was current in town on aturday hnd n pcatedyesterday, that a messenger otn Washington had arrived here with despatches '] ir our Minister in Mexico, having relation to an merican blockade oi the Mexican ports. ' f course ritllinfl' (if fhi? Uinii ruri K<> irm.< <>n/l flu. nimnr vt Inch cannot he traced to a respectable source, haa I ohahly Seen founded upon the presence ol our I a rtned vea-icls in the Gulf, together with the late rail | [CoiutreHH upon the President, relative totheeti.fr I ",( the claims preferred by our citizens against I j,? lexico. ?iVew Orkunt Bulletin. i ' t LD. Pilif Tiro f'rnta Newark, Olilo. rritrMtnOHrlsilM rtfthr Mrr.llil 1 Newark, O., cept. 9, 1842. The effort? of the Politicians to create an excitement amtmj* the ]>coi>le?The " I.ibcrty Part y," and its jn-os/iects?Probable success of the Democracy in Ohio?the Newark Institute? Great IVhig Convention at ZanesvtlU?The tVheat market in Newark. Thingu have become u little more quiet in this city since the elements, both natural and political, so overclouded our horizon as they did at the great Whig State Convention on the 21th of August; but they will not resume their wonted peaceful course until the ides of October determine what rulers ure to lord it over the fruitful soil of Ohio. Political meetings are the order of the day?the candidates ure addressing their "dear friends," the people? and were a foreigner, not very familiar with ourrnstitutions, to traverse the State at this auspicious moment, he would proclaim that never was there a people in whose breasts the (ires of patriotism more ardently burned?never a people among whim fo many were urgent for self immolation on the altar of the public good?so many ready to sacrifice themselves (at least in profession) for the advancement of the great and immutable rights cl the human race. We have three tickets in our c< unty, the I en oeratic, the "Libeity" or Abolniin, ar.d the No Party, or (as they call themselves) the "Je< pie's ticket." The regular \\ higs have not yet m mn uted a ticket, and, it is supposed, will vote for the No Party ticket. The abolitionists are taking a mote decided stand as a political party this year than ever before, and will undoubtedly give more votes for their peculiar ticket; but it is believed that the major part ol them will vote for Thomas Corw in fo Governor. 8till it is possible that the lfon Leicester King may get about three thousand von s, wlueh taken principally from Governor Corw inV vole in 1840, may very seriously afleci the result. 1 have no hesitation in expressing my opinion that Wilson Shannon will be the next Governor ol Ohio, and that both houses of the Geneial Assembly will be Democratic. It is next to impossible "ihat the Senate should be otherwise, considering ttiat the same districts ure to elect us in 1840, when the Whigs turned oni in such unwonted strength, and that even in thatyear, so generally disastrous toiheir cause, the Democrats succeeded in a majority of those districts. Hut enough of politics The Newark Institute, which 1 have mentioned in some of my former letters, still continues to flourish and to elicit, from time to time, striking evidences of the talents of many of our citizens. At a recent election, the Hon. Beninmm Briggs was chosen President of the liisiiiute to succee i General Arven, who reiiied at the end of his second presidential term; II. B Ten Eyck, Esq Vice President; Captain Stanbery, Secretary; fquur White, Esq., Treasurer; and \V. Meech, Esq , Librarian. The question of the resignation ol ihe whigs of the late legislature was discussed with a great deal of eloquence by the Hon. B. B. Taylor, himself the senator from thisdistrict, i^aniuel \\ bite, Jun. Esq , the distinguished popular oi.ilor of the whig party in this section, and some others. This day a great Whig Sectional Couvt nlion tor the Eas'ern portion of the Stale,takes place at Zuueavilli itl which. I nrcsiitiiM. von will hnvi* n Hpcerin. tion from a gentleman who, J understand, is your Cleaveland correspondent, and whom 1 perceived on his way to that place. The wheat market is very lively in this city?the farmers-ere bringing in the wheat in great quantities. Price from 50 to 56 cents |>er bushel. Lr'Occidkntk. Mfxico and Yucatan.?By way of Texas, we learn that the Mexicun expedition for the re-conquest of Yucatan, oromiscs to be a failure, at least tor the present, "lhree hundred of die men designed for it deserted, on the way lo Vera Cruz, and forty died of black vomit alter iheir i. nival, previous to the departure ot the Santa Fe prisoners: besides a the report that the lexan fleet was at sea, and would be likely to fall in with them on their voyage, had created quite a panic among them. The cAixilaiiw dt signed ei..harking at Tohasi o, and nut Campeachy, as reported, though the design is to march to Cant peachy. There is no dang* r, it is thought, of the fall of Yucatan, unless the parties there are already very nearly balanced. '1 he expedition was to consist two thousand men. Fifteen hundred, less the number deserted and dead, were at Vera Cruz, although they are reported to have been dying ofblack vomit like black sheep, and five hundred were daily expected to arrive.?X. O. Picayune, 4th intt. Latest from Yucatan.?The captain of a vessel, which arrived at New Orleans, in ten days from Sisal, informs us that nothing was said there ab< utnn invasion from Mexico. The government agents of Yucatan were building a number of schooners (some said as many as nine) culculatcd to carry cannon, sail fast, and draw hut little water?for the purpose, as was given out, of annoying the Mexicans. Captain Tricant, a Frenchman, who had had command of the Yucatan brig ot-war, lately cap* lured hv the Mexicans, died, at Campeachy, about fifteen days ago. The country was quiet. DR. M OFF ATI'S VEGETABLE LIFE MEDICINES. rPHE8J? mtdicine* Are indebted for thrir Diptf to heir math* A felt ui4 if luiblr icfioa in iiorifyiif the ?i"h'K and channels of IitV, and enduring tin in with renewed foite ami vi^or. lu in nay hundred certified cases which have k>tn unit i ttolic, and in almost every ijeies ol disease tnwl.hh the human frame is liable . the h&|?D> t ffef ti of I>r. Moffarr'a Life Pill# and Phtiiix lifters have occii gra'vfulty ami publicly acknowledged bv the persons b? nefifted, anil who are previously unacqnainted with the beautifully ptiilos [nitwit* upon whi. h they are comi onndtd and upon winch ft y consequently act. The Life Medi'dnrs recommend themselves in diteati a of every form and detciiploti. Their fust operation is to I c?m from the co t* of the stomach and bowels, the \arn u . irrii unties and cruditien constantly fltltl'iiic rowrid them; end fo remove the hardened faeces w hich colh ct in the com olut tons <*f fhe small in.t-tnus. O her medicines onl> pirtiilly le.uise rhesc, an 1 leave such collected masses behind o% to produce habitual costi?efie?s, with li its tr_in ofr\iL, orsiifM?-o diar i hum, wirn ira irnnnir nr mintcr*. 'IM- f*et is well kno?ru to all regular *natoinuifs, w li pk mill*' he hom in ixmcla tfu r death; and hence th<* prejudice of their writ infurrned m* n ngiiiiK (|U4cmneiitiiie*???r medicines pr*p?ir<d and ht-nfut d to the i ublie bv ignorant persons. The second effect of the Life M? dicin*-a i? to <*!? t v th- kidnejs and 'he M*dd< r, and b* this mc<n?, ihcliw- and'tie lures. t he healthful acti u of which entirely d p? da up m the regularity of the urinary organs. The hlood, va hicla ?nke* its red color from the ageti y of th -ti*er *nd the l uw? before it (wises into the heart, hemic thm purified h> them, a?;d nourivhed by food coming from ? clean atoinieli, courses freely through the veins, renews every i art ??l the sy?teui, .inJ triumphantly mounts the b tiner of health. Dr Mon*ct'? Veu? table Li I* Medicineshue been |V4.roughIv test* d, and | ronounerd a sovereign reiiudy for I) pepsia, Fmtohncy, P lunation of ?hr Heart, Los* of Ai petit* Heartburn, and Htidicf", K stleasn?". Lang our, ?nd Melanchol>. Costivene .s, Di-irihrea, ('ho'ei*. Fevers of all kinds lili umatLtn. ??out Dropsy of all ki .is. On*. I, Wo.ins A thma, t'?a Consumption sen vv Ulceus, I %e?er* ete 8-nes, "crobntic Eruptions, and hid Com, I. lions Eruptive c- mpl ints, 8 Jlow, Clo wdy, and th r dstgre* able t\ iripletioni, Salt dh um. Er>*i I s Com" on Cold*, and I.itlu?-rii t, Obstructions, Irri Kiilaritv and all d? ruigetnei ta of t'e Fe nale System, Dilio'o. F? vers, Piles, K v??r an Agtlt , and vari uis nth* r diseases to whirli the h i ? n f am* i< I ? I* For ale by ?h? proprietor, DR. WM B. MOFKATT slO lwit*r aT> Bro ?lww>. N. Y. DR. MOUR1SON. vrOflTH RIVER DISPENSARY 30?w Fulton . ? m i imar Greenwich.?Dr. Morrison, Men brr i f th It ) vl College of Surgeons, Loudon, and formerly Sun on m the British Na ry, continues to he consulted daily on all ?i %e?*? ? * delicate nature, and nil Mom- distressing symptoms consequent on mjulicious treatment, and Uie im( -iideut uv < icpo , n.ediciues. Dr. M. has bid an ettviiencc of twenty wo ) ".us i> Tr* tiiir lelicate diseases in .ill their various and: implicated lorms, lid ties a mild, safe and uifnflihle substitute : r in rcur , eiadie ?tog the venereal virus w ith certainty, %v ithont sul'vcting the ato-nt U) any risk or restricting him in 1 ousual di* i- or pur* uit* while nis inedicities are auTcuubii mUMr and ?m?tl Peril ui? nt obstruction* in the urethra. such assiriciorei. ti.d ? ntrp*mentof the prost'Ue gland, a .?? m|?aiud w ith r ch ?rri.ltioti and dnll pnin about thrte parta,'iri some of th* com oences of maht.ea'ment. Dr. .a . t:eat? tricure in a fieriific msnnei, prtimotiug ahsort i?o of th< thackc:id ti- t-'ir Qembrine without miy pain CON8TIT11 TiON AL DEBILITY.?Thousaudtof young n?n are sufferoitf fiom t ? cons* ju* n/ e? of * ?-IuIk* nr. <. ret destructive nabitf U clwhose nerv's a.e finft-er injured from he use of iiwtnamn.ar d pretended specifics, which stimulate nly to induce greater depression. l)r. \1 treats *tich -? ?n nrely (Mrtludogi* al pritiriph-s,and never fatfs in c-raMMhirg ore?the stnen st honor and confidence is observi d. Letters |iost par*l; an*i cootaiiiiiig a suitable fee, will ensure he Coires|M>ndeiitlull advice, m l mtdiciiie t?? *"> I rL0,fc. ,6 Jnion by his giviriB a hifory of his case ia det.i.l to* ?^rui>n afreet r.rar Greenwich. "n^'L'f>. DOCTOR GLOVER llKOSto iu ... th.M. ? '?. " "I o l.o rtio prnc'i..- .1 1 1"" n.vnU fnr .nrl. .. . ' 1 1 ' "llfTl^olt .id i'l-olractctl fHMCH wliicti ??"* r^C1" l' 'to tnurc tureen, h^ve btcn fbr j-articutor om?vu of hi# ?tu<iy. 1 he ecent itnpro?r*wfntt i?rf -m if try ?iv? jut Ji.t MiliunU $#rril uew ' n<l i fij-'rMU! n'ine?fi?? which liat c etcapf.1 the ohter%p'oMof the if -? f?h| tici&n Dr. Ulttv* r'? vriman -<hn-vr>n r? .|r b.m to r1,0 i-1rH fh? iin| i*??'i.n u*,, being a jrnuluate im rhe toxical profession. fhe'mruij et iu(struwr should beware of ih- I *1 of t J* r> i?n f? <%fi, ton r ?f *hom ? ,1 P IV ti 1??1, i,>l 'W" bo-.-* ttpci? .^riMcl wh ? they re totally '/r/onn. OA<*? 2 A.IM M?pnv eniMDce, tl>i ,V| from thn Fnf 'jtiin?om e htmrf aunt flf ? < aU I'. *7''?*-r FRfiNl'H /litflfK'TAfTFuiWi.lt.M IR J B. J AC Ql fci d()Dt inaittlV'idir .1ml1 importer of 1 French Artihel.i Flow IA-jh ml *Wt?i4 1.1 .*- Bro?<| i' 111 < mat ririirt I In- r. L.f snl t IV.^i >rle i m, Mul luwn, ? largr a.rorim. ntt i f ul?nor Uid fiuh able flown t< and fi*th?r?, of the la!$>| I'arnian ?nUi, i9 lm*c?