Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 16, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 16, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VIII.?lfo. 856 - Whole Wo. 3107 MISCELLANEOUS^ THK NEW VUKK ^ COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND ? __ PHARMAC Y. suppk"ess"onhof1'u")aokery, XT AS met with the mint unprecedented *ucce*a unce iu com 11 m, ncement, particularly from the unfortunate victim* ol unprincipled pretender*, who are now daily KOinuw Uetwth andviuoi under ilie judiciou. treatment of tiie Colleae. 1 lit following iireiwxation* hare already obtained a rclehnry nuM'THK?UNKnt^ALLTED'TONIC MIXTURE A certaiu cure fur all form* of d)4>ep*ia, low fPirit*, loo ol apiirtite, lauitude. cutaneoua erupuoiu, jeurral debility, pre disposition to consumption..- < ? ?... ..?. disarrangement of I lie uerviousayatem. It may l>e also used with great success iu cases of fever and ague and aa a preTentatire ?. yellow For the cure of rheumatic pa in, colic, bruises, sprains, spinal disease, nervous headache, (wins iu the joiula, and immediate e.ud iiermaaeut relief guaranteed. Sold iu bottles, 75 rtf eaChTHE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE. For the cure of all caaes ol a delicate disease, or fqr pains iu the bones, eruptions, aore throat, or auy other diatreaaing symiturns, produced by an injudicious use of mcrcuiy, or by auackery. Sold in bottles at SI and $2 each. THE AMERICAN ANT1BILOUS CATHARTIC PILL. For the cure of all derangements of the liver. purifying tht lood, evening the whole alimentary canal to healthy action, nd giving new vjgor to the vital powers. This medicine is utirely superceding the drastic purgatives of the nostrum coders. _ THE FEMALE RESTORATIVE TILL. For the cure of those complaints |>eculiar to the female soy, and to restore and preserve the regular action of the female organs, with lull directions and cautions as to use, and sold in buses at $1, 50 cents, and 25 cents each. SIR A8TLEY COOPER'S PILL. . For 'he care of cutaneous eruptions,L gout, chronic iheuma tism, end to improve the tone of the digestive organs. tHE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. Guaranteed to ? are Konorrhcen, irleet. and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. Sold in bottles at iO cents and #'eaCh THE PAPILLARY HEALING POWDER,. For the cure of sore nipples, and su;*rficial *xcoriationi of the skin. Sold in closely stopt phials at 50 cents each. The above preparations may alto be had of the following sub-ageuts iu this city:? J. W. Basset, 644 Jroadway. Dr. E. M. Guion. 127 Bowery. Dr. King, 267 Hudson street. Elias L.TIieall, 548 Grand street. Wm. Armstrong, 184 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Principal office of the College for New York, at 97 JVassau street. By order, au28 3mr W. S.RICHARDSON. Agent BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA. TVAANUFAOTURED and sold by the proprietor, C. C. avl BRISTOL, Buffalo, and for sale bv nit Agent, WILLIAM BURGE'l, Wholesale Druggist, Not. 50 am 52 Cortlandt st. and 188 Greenwich st, and by the principal Diuggists throughout the Union. This pre .Miration has now been belore the public about seven years, during which lime its reputation has been steadily and rapidly advancing, until ita present and deserved celebrity lias btcu attained?nor is it stationary at even this altitude of estimation, as th? evidence of each succeeding day clearly eviuces. Many of the firat Physicians in the country have voluntarily borne witness to its superior efficacy of value, as their written certificates, now in the possession of the proprietor, will show. Testimonials almost innumerable, from per sous who have been benefitted by its use, or havesreuinmrdicmal virtues tested by their friends, are also iu possession of Mr. Bristol, which piove how many, how various, ind how extreme have been the instances in which, by its operation the sick end the almost despairing have been restored to health slid hanpiiirs . BRISTOL'S SARSAI'AHILLA is a rare and invaluable combination o( vegetable remedies of istab'ished medical value, and from its iieculiar pro|>erties is almost infallible iu all complaints that arise rom impurities of the blood, from the morbid actio" < I the absorbent and glandular systems, from consul i loual idiosyucracies, hereditary predisposition, anJ n general all chronic and long standing infirmities and irregularities of the human frame. To enumerate all the diseases in which it has been found to be a sovereign remedy, would be to make this notice much too lengthy, and we can only here suggest to the reader the value and importance of this preparation, and refer him to advertisements iu the public l>a|iers for more detailed intelligence *res|<ectiiigits efficacy, in nrarly all cases ot complaint except those of the most ordinary or endemic and epidemic character. The proprietoi desires ouly to have atteutiou generally directed to this article, confident that its rare virtues only need be known to be appreciated; that it will stand the trst of any trial, and that increased useful.I. is, and added popularity, must be the direct result of its more extended acquaintance. A mo .g (he numerous tetters daily received by the proprietor of Bristol's Hareaparlla, the following is selected, merely to allow how this article is regarded: and the increasing deinsnd for this invaluable Medicine by the dealers in this city, as the application comes from the well known house of A. B. & D. Bands, Druggists, of this city, who have aince advertised their own article to the whole world, shows couclusirely lliatthe article is all it purports to be. (COPY.) Nf.w Yoke, April 20, 1812. Ma. C.C. Bristol, Buffilo, N. Y Dear Sir? We hi>e been selling during the year past considerab'e quantises of your Extract of Baruiparilli, and think from the arcouut we hear of iu virtues from those who have used it, that the sale iu this city may be much increased bv paying it more atteutiou in advertising. Our arrangements are such with the different paiiers that we can have advertisements inserted on much better terms than most others pa and more conspicuously. If you would like to make an arrangement with us lor as lliug it more exreniively, we think it could be made of much advantage to, us both. We have now four different stores, three of them in the best locallou in me cil> lor retailing, aim uur mr wholesaleing, and our facilities are sach as will enable ns to dispose of more of it, perhaps, than any other house. We shall lie lunch pleased to hear from you ou lllis subject, or if you visit New York in the course of a month or so, to see you at our sto.e 78 Fulton street. Yours, very respectfully, A. B. k U. SANDS. OPINIONS FROM MEDICAL GENTLEMEN. Buffalo, Aug. 12, 1817. We are acquainted with the nrepiratiou of Sarsaparllls, ma nufacturrd by C. C. Bristol, and having made use of it more or less in our pieclice. believe it to contaiu the ac ive principle of Sarsaparilla, in a hiithly concentrated form, and as a preparation we esteem it as one of the beat we have ever me' wilh. J TKOWBrUDOE. M D CYRENHJR CHAP1N.M D CMA8 WIN'NE, M D MOSES BRISTOL. M D JOMAll BARNES MD J E MARSHALL. MD J K HAW LEY, M D AS RPR AGUE, M D A MILLER, M D F L HARRIS, M D H R STAUO. Kroin Doctors Wells and Cheney, resident Physicians at Canandaieua:? Canandaigua, Dec. 27, I8J8. We have fraquen'Iy prescribed Mr. C C Biisiol's preparation of Sarsaparilla, in our |irac(ice, aud have always fonud it to answer au excellent purpose in cases where SarsajisrilU was a|iplicablr. Our knowledge of the article has not been limited, and we can freely say that is the best prei>aratioii of Sarsaparill t we hare ever used. RICHARD WELLS. M D, E W CHEENY, M D. The following extract of a letter from Dr. J. A. llydr, one of the oldest and naoatrespectable practitioners in the western section, is given : Younustowm, June II, 1838. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Dear Sir: I am nearly out of Sarsapanllt again, and, if yon please, you may send me two down bottles, by stage or cars, directed to me at this place. I have frequently prescribed your ComiMiund Fluid Extract of Sarsaparilla for a few years past, with much advantage, in clirouic diseases, especially in Scrofula aud ohstiuata cuUueous affections, itteuued with scrofulous hsbit. Also, in secondary syplulis; and in chronic general debility, from almost any cause. It grnerslly proves useful. I think your Fluid Extract the best preparation of Ssrsauarilla I ever used. With much respect, yours, truly, J. A. HYDE. Fiom Ducts. Hoyt It May Palmyra, July 2, 1811. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Sir : We have used your Extract of Sarsaiiarilla ill our practice, and for diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, and as a general renovator of the system we esteem it as the best article now in use. U D HOYT, M. D. WM. MAY, il. D. Fvotn Dr. A. Miller * itomf., JUly z4, 1841. I am acquainted with the preparation of Snrsaparilla manufactured b, C. C. Bristol, of Buffalo, auil having inade use id 1 in my practice, believe it to contain the activt principle of 8arsaparilla in a highly concentrated form, anil ai a preparation, I esteem it as tile best 1 hare ever met with. A. MILLER, M. D. From Dr. S. C. Noyes : Collins, Erie Co., July 3, 1811. I bare been acquainted ?ith Bristol s Sarsaparilla lor a number of years, ami nave very frequently presenileil it in my practice, ami have invaiiably fouiiil it to answer the dusiied effect. I consider ihe reputation of the article established, and where the jfrnuintcin lieobLiinrd, I have no hesitation iu saying that atrial of its virtues will sustain my opinion. 8. C. NOYES, M. D. From Dr. A. P. Curtis : Attics, Omesee Co., July 3, 1811. I have frequently prescribed Bristol's Sarsaparilla in my practice, and have no hesitation in recommending i t as an article possessing all of the active principle of Sarsaparilla, and as a Inepsr.ition, I think it the best one 1 have eve, mi t with. A. P. CURTIS, M. D, Oswroo, May 6, 1841. We certify that we attended Julia Ann Van Doo?.er during her sickness, and we have no hesitation in <a)iiiR that her recovery may be attiibuted to the use of Bristol's S.iri ipa ills. P. H. HARD, M. D. H K. THUKBER. M. D. (A stst-inei t of the above ease may be seen by ca linn on Mr. VVM. BUHtiER, So Courtlamlt st.) .... Dahikn. July 2. 1811. We, the undersigned, physicians, resiilinit in Darien and Bennington, havinit treated Mr. E. Cross iluilog his illness, know the ab ive lUtrunni s?1 his e ise to be true in all particulars, and wp ln?f not thr least hesitation in ascribing his cure to the use r>f Biistol's S*r*;?|?nri!l;i. Indeed, we irr assured tbat fhi* rne diciue was the means of entirely arresting and eradicating the disease. IRA CROSS, M D. EKASTUS CROSS. M. D. Dabien, Jclt 2, 1811. We, the nnilcrsijnied. are particularly acquainted with Mr. E. Cross, and are fully acquainted with the facts as drawu up in the a ove statemcn', which we uelieve lobe correct in all respects, and we aie assured that it was was through the agency of Bristol's Sarsaiwrilla lh>t his cure was effected STEPHEN KINO, P.M. Datieu ;entie. JONATHA > DURKEE, Justice of the Peace. HIRAM H.CHAPIN. ALANSON FISHER. Justice of the Peace. H. P. HUTCHINSON. J H. KLAOLER. Alton, January 17. 1812. I linvc been lately the physician to Mr. Mayuarri, and was called to see him dnriag his flHl-is, soma time in the m iilli of August or Srptrmber tut, Knit 1 must say 1 was much surprised anil astonished 10 are Mrs. Maynard officiating u nurse, and attending to hit want* while he waa sick. Her eats was one taat I was conversant with hut never prescribed fur; it *i. Pr nidentia, anil fur the moat part of aeven or i ight years the had hern obliged to Ire conveyed shout Hie house .slid nursed ill a ensile cousimcteil or the nuruosUntil the commenced the use of Briitol's Sart.ipaiilla her ditease resisted the li si medical treatment. I was trei|uenlly called to conau t will Ur (J.tre inner ca.e, but tlie disraae had assumed such a form tlnit my opinion was, that medicine would have no eirect in pv.uiMeitu if ue. I am perfectly convinced that her recovery ia rntiiely altlibut tble to the useol B Hint's Sarsapuil'n. JOHN M. HARWNOTON, M.D. Ar.Dr*, January 17. ir.12. I have been one of the attend in* phyareians of Mrs. Maynard for right years past. Il?r disease wat Prntaynu Uttri ot' an aggravated character, wti rcialyl all the agents laid down in our most eminent authoit. In ndditioM to rrmrdiai agents rrcommended, I preacribei varinn( instruments to uoelfrct. I nm clearly of the opinio i llial Iici cure inay be attributed to the ttae of Bristol's Saraauar lla. OROVK C. OAfJH, M. D. Au>r?r January 17,1712. We have been aninai iti d with the eirenmitancea of Mrs. Ma) mud's sick ue at lor oynt years |Mtat, have always uuder E N E NEV stood tier case as beinx Ieyond the reach of medicine, and I hate been surprised witnii thi- i?ut year to see tier about, and we are assured Out her recovery is ttrihiitshlr eiiinvlv to the use of Bristol s 8 rai|?anll r We are further aciuiiu'ed with the utt, that for five jmr it of the time of her sicaness, the was < bliged to be c ouvevec fmtn one place to another in the arms of her wnlnnH, andir fact, when the was mnvnl at all. JOSEPH F Kj. KM A N .Judge Erie Co. I. Pleat. ORA< K Si ANLK\ , Justice of the Peace. H. LITniFf LD, Postmaster. DEXTER E^ ELL, Sujwmsor. S. H. BUTLER. L P. JACOBS. JOHN ESTABROOKS. A history of 'h- above r;a?s may l>e seen by call in*; *s above. TFrorn the Bull ilo Corn nereis I Advertiser, Nov. 6, 1811 ] At Exthaorun arv Cask.?The article be'ow u from the peu of one of our moat intelligent medical men, whose statements are entitled to the fullest confidence. The rate he details is really a r inarkahle one. and might well have been tu|e posed beyond the power of medicine. Saterneiitof the Physician who visited the Patierit iiu**r*ou.* and w ho was t the time one of the Editors of the Commcr rial Advertiser. frit is rare indeed that fallen humanity is made to eiperieuce from the hand of Providence so much severe and protracted suffering, and such calamitous and shocking mutilation, as has faljeu to the lot of James Wycjxoff, a l*d 15 yeas of age, now living in the town of Clarence in this county. James is the son of a farmet, th* offspring of healthy aid rcputabl* parent*, who h*ve i Muntion* funui ? robust child* ren. Without any Assignable cause, he was suddenly deprived of the sense of hearing some ten years since, which w as soon followed by whit was inrobably an attack of the dr?i gangrene. This rapidly desroyeo first tut* palate, the bones of the roof of the mouth, and then a considerable |>ortion of the upper jaw, upjkt lip, and 'lie wh-de of lire nose, both bones and cartilege, as well as integuments,. It would be difficult to imavinc in w hat way a more unsightly deformity could be impressed upon the 'human face divine.* Phis frightful disease ceased its rav ages on the lace after several monll s, to renew them agsin in other parts of the system with greater and inoxe destructive ?ev? rity. Some two years ago, a 11 black spot'*?as the intelligent mother of this most unfortunate ch Id told the writer of thin?was observed under the ?ail cfrach big toe. This ominous ap|?earauce was the precursor of a secoiid attack of pangryiie, which gradually extended ov? reach f?.ot and leg to within four inches of the kne-. A separation then took pi ice, and iii d ie couixe oi lime both limbs dropped off The fingers of the right hand were then attacked by this consuniiug malady, which extended to within a few inches of the shoulder, and at length the right arm lell to the ground like the dead branch of a living l.ec. The iiM-.isr thtn showed Itself at the elbow or the left inn, md on the left shoulder, producing extensive exfoliation of the bones, &c. The integuments of the light side, near the centre of the ribs, and of the riijbt eye, w? re also affected with the same destroying complaint iu its incipient stages. On examining the boy, who, notwithstanding he is deaf and mute, is really intelligent mid spiightly, the greatest marvel to us was, how if was possible for a constitution ao very' feeble and lifeless, that the system was rapidly falling to pieces from the death of its narrs. could, win n n duced (o a mere fraumt nt. of hurnarftty, hold out, anil prolong for yearn a miserable existence. tttrange an it r*ay sc? m, we found tliin piece of a child sitting at the dinner table with the rest of the family, and Icedint; himself w ith meat, potatoes, bread, and the like, with in evident relish of the hearty meal. His stumps of hu bs, w hiclt lately presented a hideous nias* of eating ulceis, are now h-iling over kindly, and nothing but tin scars are left o tell the injury done to the left Wioulaer, and the jurtstliat surround the right e>e, the lower jaw, and the Ira^un nU of ears still growing on the head the ap^cai auct of w hich w e shall not attempt tn dtiCH e. The certain check g von to this terrible spreading and hope less ma! idy?the removal of the intense protracted p?int t ver excited by irritable fuugemis llesh conn* cttd w ith dead animal matter?the quiet sleep, increased strength, and stable cotivalesence so m<nife*t iu the person of James?were all, and douhrles justly, attributed by his mother to the exclusive ?e, for the last six weeks of reguhr portions of Mr. C. C. BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA. Those w ho have witnessed the truly auspicious, and most unexpected effects of this medicine iu this very extraordinary case, are u amino us in the opinion that had it been early administered when tne disease was coml?aratively small and feeble, and the constitution sound and vigorous, it could not have failed to proeut one of the greatest calamities that can bef?l a human being. Certificate of Gen. Mansfield. MR. C. C. BRISTOL?i have been acquainted with Peter Wyckwff for more than twenty years, and have known tils son .1 ?m?-? from ki. ii.frrmv tki. .|a.. a.?l I A.* I...ruk.r /...rt.f, tk... the facts set forth iu the above, from the Commercial Auverliacr, are correct. ORANGE MANSFIELD, P. M., Nov. 2Cth, 1311. North Clarence, Erie Co. Bi.ioMKiv.Lr), Oakland Co., Mn., July 23, 1811 Messrs. John Owen 8t Co., Detroit: Oeni.?Some time in the ye?r 1832, I was attacked with what was called by some of my attending jihvsiciaus, the Kill's Evil. I immediately applied to a Dr. Thom|woti, who said it must be cut out; I then applied to another physician who ordered blistering. During my sickness I empfoyt d eight different physicians, and by one I was advised to have my arm amputated, which I declined. I'the year'37, mortification set in, when I applied to a root doctor, who ap|H-ared to help it some. In that year I sold a sptn of horses andtwo cows, and spent the whole of it, say $160, which only served to keep it back. 1 have used almost every thins I could hear of, without any great benefit. In July last, a cure was attempted by a person who, like all others, failed. The r xpeusc of all this has been at least From about four inches below the shoulder, to about the middle of the fore arm, there have b en at least twen y holes, many of them as large as a silver dollar, and half au inch deep. In February, 1812, I accidentally csine across a wrapper from a bottle of Biistol's Strsapanlla, and made up my mind to try the medicine. On the ISth day of that mouth, I commenced using it. and used a bottle a week for two or three mouths,w hen I found myself to all appearance cotnplelelv cured. At any ra>e, since that time I have not felt any paiu from it. No sores have appearrd, and it seems perfectly sound, and I ran labor with it as well asw'itli the other arm. I am so well satisfied of its superiority over every thing el?e tint 1 have tiled, that I most earnestly recommend uiy |>ersou to begin us ng it immediately who may be similarly amictid. Yours, truly. WsLLIAM PfeARSALL. Persons who have any doubts of fhe efficacy of this medicine, are invited to call on any of the following City References before purchasing the article :? John Giles, 301 Prarl street. Thomas Hogau, 208 Stauton street William W. Randolph, 673 Fourth street Lloyd Biyant, No. I Avenue C. Win H. Slinemets, 99 Cedar street Mr. Johnson. 2tl James street William Stebbius, corner of Kiviugtou and Ridge sis. Kie' ard Smith. 82 Clinton street Robert H. Gordon, 13 Orange strret Mrs. A. Hodge, 39 Ridge St cet William Wil on, Ci> Lewis street M. V.uide water, 314 Madison street Lemuel Lelauil, 80 Hudson street I. G. Reed, 143 Fulton street, Brooklyn Mrs. Ward, 08 Bayard street J. W. Henderson, 27g Grand street James Met fill, 336 Oram! street H B. Knaiip. 21 Avenne B?house 601 Fourth street Joliu Culver, 191 Slautnn strtet. rC7T I do not with any our to purchase this medicine until they fully satisfy lli-msvlvts that all that is slid of il is true ; it. therefore. iliey will take the trouble to call on Mr. Burner, 50 Couitlsndt street, or at Milhau's IS3 Broadway, they can examine substantiated testimony in addition to the above, wliieli will prove conclusively that the article is wlirt it pnruorts to be. c. C. BRISTOL. Caution.?As the fatne of this wonderful medicine extends, numerous preparations are springing up to reap a part of its reputation. The afflicted therefore should be careful, il they wish the true article, to ask for Bristol's, and see that the written signature of C. C Bristol is across the cork of the boll lu. for sale by reputable Druggists and Agents throughout the coun ry. William Burger, Wholesale Agent, 50Conrtlandt street, and Ult Greenwich street, and at retail at the following (daces: Milhau's Pharmacy, IRtJ Broadway ; Hushmu and Aspiuwall, 110 Broadway, 80 Wiillim street,and 10 Astor Honsc ; lames Byrne, M. D.,l>:i Bowery, ; Robert Leggett M. D? 17 Avenue D. ; B. Quackeubush, 709 Gieeuwich street, and A. Hill, 708 Greenwich st. all lmr* "self cocking pistols. BLUNT it SYMS, Importers and Manufacturers, No. <5 Chatham street, have on hand a large assortment of thp Six Barrel S If Revolving Self Cocking Pocket Pistols. These pistols have the advantage over all others of the kind by the iinpo-sibility of losing ihe ca|u, the nipples being placed in a horizontal direction, and llieie being no cock in the way to prevent taking as coirect sight as w ith the ordinary pistol or UUii. i ne auovc jMftiois ran or lurmsn* u ?uwrr umi ?u> umris in the market, at wholesale or retail. We hare an great a varietf of other kinds ol Pistols an can be found, with Rifles, U. 8. Muskets, for shipping '?<1 military; Prize Muskets, do: Fowling Piece*, tingle and double; extra larKe iize double aud single < ?uns for ducking, together with Powder, Shot, Klaskx, Bugs, Cap*, Locks, Bariel., Sic., he.. iii larirr or small quantities. N. B? Country dealen are requeued to call Hid cxiinmt our assortment before purebating elsewhere. *8 2ni*r EPICURES! EPICURES1 EPICURES! MMIE Subscriber, formerly known a* one of the firm of Blew A and Ten Eyck, of No. 8 Broad ttreet, baring opened a houte No. ,'jfil Broadway a few doora below NihloS Garden, where he (till continnei to serrc up all ttie Delicacica of ihe Season, viz?Uun'. Poultry, Kith, tkc Die., together with hi* celebrated Mill Pond. Shrewsbury and all choice Oysters.fresh or pickled, which obtained the premium at the last Annual Fair at Niblo'a. Hating tilted nr? a saloon unequalled in the city, wrhere gentlemen and their families visiting Niblo'a, can, with the greatest propriety, have served up to their comfort and satisfaction,such relreshrneiils as the; in ty i .ill lor on reasonable terms. N. B.?Clubs and Private Parties wishing rooms, can oe accommodated as above, by ?7 I m r JOSEPH TEN EYCK, A. PASTOR'S HAIR OIL. /"NR. COMPOUND ESSENTIAL OIL OF ALMONDS VA ? Fordstr j ing d indriff and preventing the hair from coming ont or turning, prepared by Antonio Paator.Hair Cutter, 16) Greenwich street, New sont. This inimitable oil, has been the product ol tweuty-lour years of experience, and for the last sixteen yt are in New Yor.t, where I have been practicing in the Hair Cutting business, and the pnhlic may rely on it, thai A. Pastor's Compound Oil is the wholesomest and best Oil for the Han?makes it grow thick and long, prevents its falling off or turning grey, and even if hair has h gun to turn (trry,_ is such a rinunshi r is Ihe hair, that by use it will restore it to its uatur-l fuller Also prevents hair from becoming shaded, and ifhair issalr. ady shaded, which is a greit disligurcment to young ladies. and if used for a short lime, it will restore il to its natura color, clear the scurf, an I keep the In ad and hiir clean,promote eyebrows and whiskered. A liberal discount made to wholesale purchasera. Price M cents per bottle, highly per I u me d. A. I AM yilj *9 3w?r lfci OrrynH-irU ?t? S. \ . rPER!lANN LUNCH.?1(Jonrmonde' Hni Tive:. 1 A Mndi of oar good ciu. lovers of good litre? hare been lor soin* weeks pant suffering severe disappoint men' from tl.e closing of the far-famed 14 firr&ptn Lunch. The liiful fertr." ia now, however, over, and again maV 'hey feed wr ll," for be it known that the John Adams. ol Kn ckerbocker memory, "hangs hit hat** Un at the Terrapin ; also the proprietor. one of the finest little* fellow* in Christendom, y/clept W J Carr. Now, then, smack your lipsv* cormorant* iu the Turtle Soup and Hte.uk liue , the mantle of 'Sandy, has fallen ii I Kin John, to perfection, 111 good eating inJ drink ng mi> he again guaranteed at the Terrapin. A single look into the old "lee Bov," will apprih- hungt r of him with the short l,U lT* l rt taste of the ut inline s.t half the old prices will tickle thy palate of th- veriest anchorite. Pine Urt eu Turtle served up this day, aud every day during the sauon. n> Im f r A To TIIK WOKI.I) .T)'lt J.' ~<H<AY". . AJCLLISl, No. 224 Division street. New York, from the r,ly ol London the only maker of the Artificial Hum in Eye in the United States, respectfully Informs those persons that has had the misfortune to have lost one of their eyes, that he can place u artinciol eyc hi, so as to open, shut, end move in the head, wiUiOMt oain either in fixing or wearing, ai. ? moderate price. Dr. J -J*4.*) chill, ngct the world to produce model* equal to his ordiftcr?it diseases of the Hunt in E\e made by himself, which can be seen at his residence. I>r. J. Orav giv? s advice, gratis, on all complaints of the eye from !t o'clock until 10 every morning, Hnndav* excepted. N. 0 ?Artdi ial Teeth sttin first iait *tyl. , from one to a wlio'.t set, at a reduced pr.ee. A ?iugle Tootii, with Silver plate, $1 'jO?Do w ith O Id, $3. 14 lw#r HOSE FOR TIIE CKOTON WATEIi KOH 81 EAM Doits, Water Bosu, Eire Engines. Ac.?JOHN H. BOWIE, 23 Jacob street, bis iiiw on hand every description of Leather Hose of the h-st quality, at lowest priee*. J H. B. manufactures the bather for his Hose, he is, there fore, enabled to toll tbt f?UM ailowas any otic. sU lw?r W Yfl V YORK. FRIDAY MORIS Blur Llrk Hprlngt. (Corre?|x>ndenceof the Herald.) Bute Lk k Spkinos, ) Nicholas Co., Kentucky, Aug. 25, 1&42. J Hie Qualities of the Blue Lick IValtrt?'Jlie Scenery Around? Kiver and Turnpike?'Hie Hotel there? The Company?Mr. Clay?Dancing?Hiding? I 'ourttng?Chit- Chut? The Ladies?Pol it u s. Dear Bkmnbtt:? 1 hid u subscriber to your invaluable paper, and as a daily reader of it, 1 have been both informed and amused by your letter writers Irom the Springs und other watering-places in tho Fast. 1 have thought, as you are no exclusive, you would have no objection to hear something from the great West. 1 write from one of the most delightful places with which a beneficent God has at intervals blessed this earth. The Blue Lick Springs have hitherto ?C( n nine Known, owing to their never having been in a proper condition to entertain visiters.? The waters are far superior to those of your Saratoga, and I am told hy physicians and travellers, superior to any in the United States, mid equal, to say the least, to those of Hath, in Lngland. The warm bath is most delicious, and more potent in its ouril'ying effects upon the skin, than any thing I have ever tried?infinitely more effective than that of the salt ocean itself. We are in the midst of the " Hills of Kentucky." bounding the view on every side with their graceful undulations. The foliage of the forest trees, modestly veiling their bosoms from the open day, like the robe thrown o'er timid beauty's charms, serve only to heighten and adorn. The Licking River flows within 11 hundred yards of the house, sweeping in a graceful curve around us, and is visible from three tides, or rather its course, marked by the hills that rise upon its borders. The country around is fertile, hilly, and of course romantic.? The main road, as fine a turnpike as I ever travelled on, from Maysville to Lexington, passes in front of the house within a hundred and fifty yurds. This is a customary stopping place for stages, two of which pass here daily, one from the West by tke way of Lexington, the other from Maysville. This is the regular mail route, and the stages are of the best description, large and comfortable, with fine fast horses. The " lflue Lick House" itself is well conducted bv its gentlemanly and obliging proprietors, the Messrs. Holiday, who purchased the estate within I the la.-t year, and since March hist have enlarged .....I ..........;>.1.1.. ??J ? a tiu ui?|'i?*cu iv nun i vniai ivauic cciriny, miU UUII- j verted it from n country tavern of the better sort, into an establishment accommodating with ease from 150 to2l)0 visiters. This, however, is only the beginning of its improvement. In the course of the ensuing winter and spring, it will be enlarged and prepared to accommodate trom four to live hundred. Though the weather has been exceedingly unfavorable, (cold and rainy) during nearly the whole season, the house has been cons'anlly well tilled, and frequently much crowded. The table is abundant to overflowing with the best that this fine country can supply?venison shot in the vicinity, the best of beef, lamb, veal, the finest mutton in the world?the best pastry?vegetables of all kinds, delicious and fresh trom the held, such as the seething stalls of a large city can never supply ; in fine, every thing that can provoke or gratify the appetite. So much for the place?a place which will take the same stand in the West that Saratoga occupies in the East, and will probably offer a fair contest for popularity throughout the Union. Now let us take a squint at the company, and let me tell you, BenBett, 1 have seen your belles of Saratoga, Rockaway, Long Branch, Cape Alay, Arc. Arc., and I will yet put Kentucky against the world for pretty girls. Oh, it would do your heart as well as eyes good, (married though you be) to look upon these bewitching creatures, graced with all the natural beauty of your eastern belle, but free from her prim formality and affected airs?simple-hearted, natural and affable?modest withojt affectation, beautiful without vanity, dignified without reserve, aristocratic without prtae?they form a constella lion ol wit, beauty and respectability, that many ea-tern people would be much surprised to meet with, in what they iguorantly deem a wilderness of demi savages, or at least ot a race much inferior to themselves. There have been here during the present season a large number of the Marshall family? the Johnson's ana Col. Dick's family?the WicklifTe's?and last, not least, a number of Clay's family, with the gallant Lord of Ashland himself, looking as well and hearty as il he hnd never gone through a summer and winter campaign of civil Generalship, such as no oiher man could have succeeded in, or if succesful, could have survived at King Hall his age. ILere has ajso been the hale and hearty old man ol the revolutionary times?one of the pioneers of the west, and early settlers of Kentucky, within a few years of Boone's first settlement. Colonel Lee, the only surviving member of the old Virginia Convention, crowned with many years, and with the esteem and affection of all who know him; a courteous, social and elegant gentleman of the old school?he is, though stricken in years, as strong and active as a man well can be, whose head has borne the frosts of eighty winters, and the suns of ns'many summers. He has seen changes in the aspect of the world, such as rarely, if ever, has before fallen to the lot of one man to witness. It has frequently been my custom to sit upon a comfortable lounge at one end of the drawing rooms, from which position I can see most everything that Is going on in the two rooms. Here I sit ?n/l ???? nlki:?rv>jfmna nnrl U'lmn fho Kind strikes up its music us a signal for the ball, (which occurs every night) 1 stroll into and about the ball room, preferring in general 'o look upon the gay scene of flowing r >bes, and flying feet, and sparkling eyes, to joining in tlu- dance myself. For an hour or so attrr tea, the drawing rooms are generally solitary, the ladies being either out riding, in their rooms, or cosily talking with their particular beaux upon the balcony above stairs. The gentlemen for the most part are smoking their segars upon the portico, or stoop as you would sayin New York A few evenings since, after having finished my usual luxury of a good "Regalia," I found mysell at my place of observation. "Well," Mr. Viator, says a quiet observer like myself, taking a seat by me, "the ladies are rather late this evening, are they not, in making their appearance ? I have just arrived, and am anxious to see these beauties you have been telling me about." "Oh! they'll be here presently. I suppose they mean to look particularly exquisite to-nignt. 1 suw a num ber of flowers brought in this afternoon?they are arranging bouquets and selecting the prettiest flowers to bloom upon the ' valley of temptation,' as though everything were needed to attract the eye thither. "I should not, indeed, think anything were required, if the description of the region roundabout, which you have given me of some of them, is correct." "You'll see for yourself directly?for look, here they come." "Who is this that leads the way?this graceful creature in a rich orange colored dress ! how its long folds float around and j after her; what an air and carriage she has?and that long jetty curl waving and dancing wantonly about ber neck and shoulders, whose soft whiteress is made more dazzling by the contrast ! Aye, and more tempting by its amorous contact. Who would I not share the f te of Drake's 'Culprit Fay.' to be for one short hour ensconced within the folds of that happy curl!" "Why, 1 would risk my very soul for happiness like that; nay, even for one kind smile of beauty such as her's 1 must know her? will you present me to her T" " Certainly?but be not too hasty; know, en nvant, she is married." "Married?the d ! you are jesting ; 'tis impossible." " 'Tin no joke, 1 assure you, but sad reality ; see; yonder comes her husband, that good-humored, jovial looking fellow." " Well, (with a deep sigh) since she is married, 1 am glad she has a good looking and clever fellow, as he appears to be?hut you have not told me who she is, nor where she's from." " I am told she m originally front this State, a worthy daughter of Old Kenturk, but has been Dong in Louisiana?that is, at.: east since she was married." " Why, that cannot be long; site cannot have been married more than a year er < \ 111 most " "Very wtH, tfi:?f m ly be trueeno ig i, :in.l yet >!i" tie-Long in f.nu isiana nnd still Long in Kentucky." "Oh! I understand. Well, since -lie i5 Long, may her whole life In- Long, nnd yet ho happy that she may think it very short." "Hut, look here, who are all these, d< ek ,1 out in satins nnd ribbons and (lower:? Mnn Dim.' how these Kentucky girls dress?lor brill ancy nnd costliness, too, they beat even toe N. Ynrk'-rs?with fewer eolora'hey would excel them in taste too!" "Maidsin arch ofhnsbar.ds, cr mothers for them," whisper* in my ear a cynical old bachelor^ who doubtless has been twenty times refused. " Fresh (ish from Helicon; who'll buy, who'll buy!" And it rumor lies not, some of these " fresh fish" require a higher bid than every man can make. \Vitne?s the profound devotion of that sob'T visagi d young gf nt to that brighteyed, dark-browed, graceful lady yonderlie bids, I'm told, all lie has and himself to hoot, and yet he "can't come it"?cVn fit fait?it is all up with him ; and I hear he will leave in despair." "Look you there, is not that a scene for a fancy piece, on ami about that divau, in the middle of the >RK I JING. SEPTEMBER 1G, 15 room 1 What graceful jiostures! what pleasant I iiroxitnitv ? how convenient?to do, to say, and look a thousand little tender things, without the possibility of being seen or overheard by too inquisitive neighbors'!" " Oh ! it would be a pretty brochure, a charming casket of sweet, soft delicacies, that would contain all the nleasant eights, sayings and doings to which that divan has been witness!" "t he ir the band striking up, and see, the ladies are 011 the move for the ball-room?we'll fellow, shall we, and see if they move in the dance with as much grace as those two reclined 011 the divan." "Who's that tall lady again, ubout to waltz with little Miss -tv L??! she moves with ease and elegance." "That is Miss T. of Kentucky, a sprightly young lady." "Ah, yonder goes mv beauty in orange, supported 111 the giddy waltz by Mr J 111 C., die youngest son oil the Lord of Ashland?and that yonder is another son, is he not, waiting to dance" with Miss M. the 1 ? if...a atorV* "Yes; und he is an active fellow enough, too, but she would soon dance him to death." "Aye, aye, (here interposes a countryman near me,) she's a fast gal, and he must be a likely lad that keeps up to her." " It takes the Gmcral to do that." mum hies a nigger peeping in the window, grinning and showing his ivory from ear to ear. The General! what general 1" " Lord '. don't you know who the General is yet 1 We'll have rare spoil with him to-night?for there lie goes, that gent in green, (all to feet, face in shirt collar.) See! for the life of him he cannot keen his heels quiet while the music is playing Ha ! na! well done General?a perfect /lirouflte ! There now, he has his favorite partner. Go it, go it, General?whew! clear the road?there they go, sheer o'er the accustomed bounds?now they recover?at it again?did you ever see any thing like that before 1" " Never ! by the Lord, that goes ahead of all the dancing that ever 1 witnessed. These, I presume, are what you might call ' native graces,' in contradistinction to what are so much ridiculed as 'foreign airs!'"? "But see here, mon ami's, who the deuce are these sweet looking creatures, so modest, so ladylike and perfectly genteel!" "Ah! well may you ask: they are jewels of high price?diamonds of the first water. Did you ever see more neatness and good taste in dress, movement and whole manner, even in a Philadelphia belle 1 They are from Lexington?Miss C., daughter of General C., and her intimate friend, Miss W . And this fine looking woman, large, fair haired, and dressed in pure white; she is, certainly, a lady of refined taste in matters of dress, and if the expression of her countenance, and her whole demeanor does not greatly belie her true character, she is as amiable in disposition us she is graceful in manner." "That is Miss W fie, daughter of 'Old Bobbie,' and, consequently, a near relation of our present indefatigable Post Master General; and withal wealthy?1 am told independent of her '> /.nnlruu,' in<l.-...|. filial,null. tiful little black-eyed French looking law, ho totally different in style and manner from Miss W , and vet st) captivating!" " Oh ! that is Miss B , of French origin, and will jabber French to you as fast as you choose ; did you ever sec a mare luxurious profusion of raven tresses on one head, and all to be its own 1 She is very young, and as happy as a young bird in May. She is full of fun and mischief, and yet innocent of art, and free from affectation.? She will leave the mark of the brand upon more than one poor victim when she leaves here." " Who is that fine looking, elderly gentleman, just approached?now talking to her!" "That is a Mr. J , a brother of Richard M., the great Tecumscth killer " "Ah ! indeed ; now you mention it, 1 |>erceive a likeness; though this is a more elegant man than Col. Dick " "Come toward the parlor windows yonder, there is always some fun going on there about this time ofthe evening. There is usually a party there composed of the two Mrs. S, of Louisville. and some of their friends. Ah ! yes, and I see there now, Miss S., the daughter of one of them, darting words and glances around at a bevy of gentlemen bowing and smiling about her." "What! is that the famous Miss S , daughter of the wellknown (gold) S., of Louisville!" "The same ; and very pleasant persons they are too, all three of them ?agreeable, intelligent and genteel. Miss S., is a host in herself. She has much wit, and says a great many smart things ; has naturally good sense, and has had every advantage of education and society, that time has enabled her to enioy. She is young vet, and it will be some years before she will have gone the aceustomed rounds of society and pleasure. She well understands the appropriate use of that important feminine vyeapon, the eye, as an aid to the tongue ; and with it she makes every word tell, ami that with u little keeness sometimes." "And the other iVire. o., 01 h uiuert-iu name. uunigii me samp initial, and that modest, amiable looking lady with black ringlets, who u; pears to be under hei care." "Mrs. S is a most agreeable, aflable lady, intelligent, social and fond of amusement; and the young lady, whom you justly call amiable and ladylike, is her niece, Miss B?? Phc is one of the most pleasant and genteel ladies here. This is, indeed, decidedly the party here, as a party, A No. 1, as the phrase is; and a convenient phrase it is, too, when one does not wish to make invidious distinctions or odious comparisons." " But look you, stranger, there comes a beauty, a charmer, indeed ; she is called the helle ol Kentucky?par excellence."? " Ah! she is beautiful, indeed ; you mean the one in mourning, leaning on young Mr. W tfs arm, who may she be ?" " It is .Miss J?-n, who, I am told, is as sprightly and as atninhle as she is beautiful. Her mourning dress is. as 1 learn, tor her grand-father, who died recently." "Wellwell!?1 will put the Blue Licks against any Springs or Watering Place in the Union for beauty. There are, in fact, more pretty and agreeable looking ladies here, in proportion to the whole number, than I ever saw at one place of the kind before." That is true, indeed, even of those he.e new ; hut there have been others here within the last three or four weeks, who would make no small addition tothe present tableau. Such, for instance, at the unart, animated, and pretty young fair-haired niece of the late greut Chief Justice ol the Untied States from this State ; her amiable and lady-like cousin, who was here in company with her, as also two pretty, and genteel Misses S., frotn Mississippi ; modest, unassuming, und wealthy to boot; and also, but I nnght go on enumerating until you would be weary of listening though I atn sure you would never tire of looking at them, and enjoying their society, if they were still here. But come, lei us aujourn iu our rooms, hip uun is uuoui breaking up, und if we remain here, some of these Kentucky troys will vi et artnip. take us down below, whence we will &ot be likely to ascend, till the morn have well advanced. " Facilis, descend us avernr," esjiecially with these social good fellows of oldKentuck. " Seil reaervare grailum, (operas que evadere ail auras, Hoc opus, liic labor eat"? prrticularly at three or feur o'clock in the morning, when the lights nre few and far between to guide our dubious footsteps to our beds. Bennett, the Blue Lick Sprfnga will he the greatest watering place in the 1 nited States, next summer. The southerners, who have, heretofore, given tone nnd character to Saratoga, w ill come here, and Saratoga will have none but the cold and unsocial northerner, the print and calculating yankee, and the moneyed ass of Wall street; and if you would maintain your reputation for good taste and for being a good fellow, you must come here and breathe the free air of the independent and often hearted west. You will receive a hearty welcome, and especially it you continue a Tyler man?as a lusus naturie,? "Avis in terra, negrctquciimilli* eygnui." , Although. I meet with many both moderate whigs and democrats, who approve Tyler's acts, I have never yet met with one, who could be denominated a Tyler man. Men are not going to separate themselves from the twe great parties of the country to make up a third party?there can be no such thing. I am glad to sec the star ol South Carolina in the ascendant. The election ot John (J. Calhoun to the Presidency, would be the grcutest triumph of democratic principles this country lias ever witnessed, not even excepting the election ot Jefferson over the elder Adams lie is stronger in the west than is supposed, especially in the empire state of the west, Ohio. Say n word in his favor occasion ally; at all vents do not suffer his misrepresents- , tion and vindication in one or two of your New York papers to go unrehuked. Allow me to congratulate you, upon your recent elevation in this world and your assurance of heaven in the next, by your promotion to a high rank in the Legions of the I'ropfiet of Nauvoo, and your enrol men' unionist his saints. with fmint profound re.?|>ect, Your friend and ob't servant, viatoi;. To Jambs Gordon JIk.nnkit, I. L I)., Hrigadiei General, Nuuvoo Legion, an.I Aid-ae-Camp to Hi? Imperial Ifighni-ss Jose|>h Smith, ?.Vc. Ace. An Acct'it ate DstrtNtTio*.?At one of the London iiolieo court * the magistrate ll;<keil an ollin r whether a prisoner under his charge wn- offering from mental debility. The answer was?"Why, yes, sir ; he li e a -liockintr bad coat and waistcoat; Inshirt is all in rags, ana he hasn't got any shoe* to ins I lect." IERA 342. New Orleans, [Correspondence of the Herald.] New Orleans, Sejt. 7, 1842 Hot ll'eathee?Yellow Fevnr?Tlit Catholic Excitement?Specie?Cot tun?Dankruptt?Real Estate? Duels, iff. (Jt. Sir :? Since niv la*t we have tiud iliree duvs of exceed ii:g liot weather, uiid a great many new cases ?l lever, though I do not hear that it has become more ! malignant. The wiiole number ol deaths during I the lust week was 93, 3f< of which were of yellow fever. I fear, as the season advances, it will become more fatal, for it seldom gets ri|?e before the latter l>art of September. Yesterday was a day of great excitement among tire Catholics, the election of four wardens in the church of St. Louis having taken place to rej lace four others who go out annually. Near 1500 votes were polled, 900 more than were ever given before, and the ticket nominated by those opposed to the bishop succeeded by about 500 majority. The wardens have addressed letters to the bishop and newly appointed Curd, informing them they withhold the supplies, and vote them no salary, lire Care, however, is now performing the services at the churchSpecie continues to flow in upon us?$130,000 have arrived since the 3d inst , #110,000 from New York and the remainder Iron: St. Louis, Louisville, Mobile and Mexico?about one half of it lias come to llie banks and the rest to merchants. There was some little inquiry for cotton for yesterday, but the transactions amounted only to 400 to 500 bales ; no change in prices. The quality of the cotton receiv d up to this time has not been very good. We daily have reports from the country of short crops, army worm, rust, iVe., but U tins has bten the cry for 15 years past, while the quantity has been increasing, we are not much alarmed at any apprehended deficiency. At a sale ot a bankrupt's estate two or three days since, 200 shares of Commercial bank stock were sold at $30 per share for $100 paid, and 10shares ol the Fireman's Insurance Company's stock for $10 per share. Some of our bankrupts who have recently got their tree papers Irom the United States Court are now with their families rusticating at the fashionable watering places over the Lake at an expense of $200 to 300 per month. They can afford it uuw, us mnr uruis ?u uom rncu. viic ui uui 11111lionaires went into the bankrupt court a short time since showing $1,800,000 to pay $900,000._ His Hssets are chiefly in real estate, most of which is mortgaged. He built and owns-the. City and National hotels, the Arcade. tScc. Arc. His Creditors, I utn told, have induced liiin to coine out of Court und manage his business himself and say they will abide the issue. Real estate sells at a very great discount from the prices of '36 und "37 Improved proporty in good situations sells for one third to a half of the old prices. Unimproved property sells at a third to.an eighth, and 1 have heard of the sales a square of ground, in one of the almost innumerable villages that were laid out in this neighborhood during the days ot wild speculation, at $5)0, to the person who. sold it in the winter of'36 and "37 at $3300. A very great decline has also taken place in black real estate. At the sale of a bankrupt's property, the other day, his three men servants brought but $875 for all three; two of them were bright mulatto boys, cupitul house servants, one of which our collector bought for his own house. From these prices you may supi>osc that bankrupt's estates will not pay much. Since commencing this letter I have heard that several duels are likely to grow out of the excitement attending the election for church wardens. One has alreudy taken place between one of the newly elected wardens, who is also our post master, and one of the congregation. They fought with small swords, and both parties were wounded. The purties 1 mentioned in my lust, as having been bound over to keep the peace, proceeded across the lake yesterday to Mississippi where they were to fight this morning with rifles. Yours,&c. Louisiana. \t,.?c Vl?wtn? W.. I. ..v.. fort).or roti.riw frr.tr. Maine. Governor Fairfield will be re-elected by nine or ten thousand majority. 1843. 1841. Fairfield. Robinson. Fairjild Kent Cumberland Co.'30 towns. .4477 3690 5305 3885 York Co. IS do ..3166 1761 4613 3114 38 do 7643 4451 9317 6970 Two hundred and forty-nine scattering votes ure re|>orted in Cumberland, and 22ti in York County By the above table it will be seen that the number of votes east is smaller than at the previous election, and that < 5ov. Fairfield's majority is nearly one third larger than upon that occasion. Representatives elected, so far as is ascrtained, .ire 2 Whigs and 16 opposition members. No choice in four towns. In Portland one member only is elected. MAMACfTt'SKTrs.?The Whig .State convention met in Iloston on Wednesday John Davis, of Worcester, was nominated f< r Governor, and George Hull, of Landisfield, for Lieutenant Governor Henry Clay, of Kentucky, was nominated for President of the United States, and John Davis, of Massachusetts, for Vice President. Illinois.?According to the Chicago Democrat, the majority in this State for the democratic candidate for Governor, will not vary ranch from eight thousand. Two thirds of both brunches of the Legislature also will be democratic. Vice Chancellor's Court. Present?Vice Chancellor M'Cown. Sect. 15?H. 4" N. IVorrall vs. J. O. Wilton.? The complainants are muchineste?the defendant joint proprietor of the Brother Jonathan newspaper, and formerly of the Tattler, fn May,_ 1841, the complainants recovered a judgment for $600, against Mr. Wilson, ii>r repairs and alteration of machinery, iVc , and obtained an injunction upon his interest in the papers, but no sale has ever taken place. Moti?n is made by Mr E. S. Derry, counsel for complainants, requiring Mr. Wilson to he imprisoned for contempt, in violating the injunction. The charge is that he permitted the Tattler to pass into other hands, and has used the earnings of the Jlrother Jonathan lor the maintenance of himself und family, although its success does not depend upon his labor, but upon th established reputation it hud obtained previous to passing into complainant's hands. The motion was opposed by Mr. J. Antbon and Mr. I'. Wilson. They state that Mr. Wilson,and his partner, Mr. Day, found that the Tattler was a source of loss, and concluded to stop it, which they did, and it was taken up by Mr. Dillon?as to the Brother Jonathan, it was the means by which Mr. W. obtained a livelihood for himself and family, and lie had a right to avail him si Ifof its earnings.? The Vice Chancellor decided that an injunction does not deprive the proprietor of a psper Irom the right of subsequent earnings?it is the means to which he looks for support, and if a different idea were entertained it might stop the mechanic in his vocation, and paralyze th? efliiris n( men in their various callings. Motion denied, with costs. Ornrral Sessions. Before His Honor Recorder Tallmadee, Judge Lynch, and Aldermen Bonnellund Balis. James It. Whitini;, Esq., District Attorney. Sect. 15?7Vm/ of 4 Finn-.?Thomas Itandall, the black man who received the money stolen from Henry W. Cook, on the 13th of August last, hv Statira (rolden, who has been tried and convicted, was tried as a receiver. It was proved by officer Clark that #811 was found in hi*posw-.-ion when arrested, which was admitted to be part of ihe money stolen from Cook. The jury returned a verdict of guilty, and ilie Court sentenced him to the State prison for lour years. S'rniul Trial of Oti* AlUn.?The second trial ol i this counterfeiter for pa sing counterfeit money was I tiien called, and his counsel challenged a large mini- | her of the jurors called from the panel who n id ex- ! pres-ed their opinion of the guilt of prisoner. The I panel having become exhausted the jury was made | up from tale-ni.in. Jlenry Luscomb stated, that on | the evening 01 tno 01 april ihsi, mo prisoner, in company with Oliver H. Maxwell came into hi.* refectory in Hark How, and Maxwell called for two cupa of coffer, which himself and Allen drank, and that Maxwell then Rave him a one dollar note purporting to he of the Citizens' Bank of Nantucket. Maw., which Lusoomfe received and gave seven shilling-* in change. 1 le afterwards ascertained th.it the note had heen altered from the Citizens Bank of Augusta, Maine, which is a broken institution*. As Allen and Maxwell were leaving tin refectory some person standing nearihe bar said "tli.it man Allen,is one of the most notorious counterfeiter*in the country,and how do you know but iliev have given you a bail notel" 1 said I did not, and on j looking at the note discovered that it had heen altered. Some fifty or a hundred persons have t- Id rne that Allen wasun extensive dealer in counterfeit j money. [ LD Prtc? Two Cents Arete* C. Harp gave his testimony, which was the name as retried yesterday. He stated that he sold Allen $201) in one dollar bills ot the broken Citizens'iBank of Augusta,Muine, lor which lie gave him #lb in good money. Two packages of not# s of the Citizens ltdnk til Augusta, Maine, were here shown witne^, that had been found in tic bed of Adam* at the time Allen and Mnxwcll was arrested. Witness stated that 'hey were the same In* sold to Mien and had' been altered, lb* also saul that on examing one of toe jmekhges he found one ot tile notes that whs not tilled iip with tin* (' shier** name, and he wrote it in himself Witness -aid lie had been a street broker previous to his arrest ns a witness in this case, and that he had been confined in prison five months, not being able to give bail for his appearance. Oliver M. Maxwell was called?I have known Alien tor five years. He showed m? ,-ome broken bank nates, and -aid that ho had tin* pow or to have them altered so that they could b> paced. 1 w.<* to have $35 for every $1U) that I p.. yd. I passed oil h large number of these not> . ami while'in the Cornucopia kept by Lusromb and Sanborn, A lien told me to give hiin 25 ceuts. and wlnn ! olb red the bill in payment for the two cups of coliee, if it way doubted, he would step up and pay for it himself. We also passed one of the notes Ht Harrison's hotel, near the l'ark theatre. About lour tears since, 1 received sonic counterfeit money froni Augustus Tiflany, ot Bufiulo, and 1 made the bargain With Allen to receive it. I also obtained some money from u man named Johnson. I do not know how the notes are altered?Allen never told me I gave A lien a ?50 counterfeit note that I had in my possession, because he said lie thought he could pass it on. 1 was born in flullstun, Saratoga county. Bkn.iamin B. Adams sworn?This witness corroborated his testimony given on the trial on Tuesday. A. M C. Smith testified that lie arrested Allen ami Maxwell at the Knickerbocker, and that Adams was also Hrrested in Canal street while in the act ot passing a note of the sHiue description as those | assed by Allen. The counsel for Allen, a newly fledged limb of the law, made his opening speech, and took occasion to descant in most piteous terms relative to the course pursued by the public press in ? ndeavoriug to prevent his scoundrel of a client triun escaping the justice due his long continued course ot ciitue. This sapient gentleman forgot to remark that Allen has time and again escaped the meshes ot the law ; and had not the public press, particularly the He ram, pursueu me course 11 mis, nr? uoum Alien wouiu have again esca|>ed, by means of straw bail or some other sort of hocus pocus. We advise this limb of the law to lake some of the feathers out of the tail of his imagination and rely in his next plea more upon sound common sense and a knowledge of human nature, if he ever expects to become an efticient advocate at the bur of even the Court of Sessions. The District Attorney briefly summed up the case on the part of the prosecution, ami fully < xposed the fallacies and mistaken views advanced by the prisoner's counsel. The Recorder ably reviewed the testimony and law in the case, and tlit* jury after an absence of ten minutes found the prisoner guilty. The District Attorney said he would not try the other indictment against Allen, and he was remanded to the Tombs, his counsel on the previous trial, Mr. Mason, having notified the court that he intended to carry up the case to the Supreme Court on a bill of exceptions. Pleaded Guilty ?J. M. Smith, Jr. Esq.. withdrew the idea of not guilty previously entered by (Jeorge 15. Wooldridge, Henry McVey, aliut Kenshnw, and Ceorge Colburn, cn three several indictments charging them with publishing an obscene paper called ' The Whip," and pleaded guilty to the same, and asked the Court to suspend sentence until the first day of next term, in order to enable them to put in affidavit* in mitigation of punishment, which was granted. Forfeited Rceognisuneex ?Patrick Brady arid Henry Wheeler, who stand indicted for an assault and battery with intent to kill John Kerwan and Thomas O'Brien, failing to appear, their recognizances were forfeited The Court then adjourned till Friday morning at 11 o'clock. Atarine Court. Before Judge Hammond. Sf.tt 15.? William Stttimun vs. John Hog.*.?I,ik> muny other wealthy men, Counsellor Sillmmn mploys an agent, whose business it is to attend to the various operations relative to his estate, lie is ow iter, among the rest, of lots Nos. 96 and 98 Clinton st, on which are sheds containing stables, woodliouses, itec. Defendant had leased the adjoining house and lot, and agreed with Mr. S. to put up an eight-inch brick wall, 4 inches of which were to he taken from each lot, and Mr. Silliman to have the use of it as a party wall, ft was put up in Itecember, but took it into its head one day to topple down much faster than it hud been put up, falling upon the sheds, and breaking through a space of 12 or 15 feet square; the peak having projected about that distance above the sheds. Action is now brought fi r damages The agent stated that the sheds were 12 le? t long, and u new reof had to be not rn thrntivhnnt nt un 'X|>cn.-ie of 98?, also that other injury hud nrmit'd. The mason who i>ut up il??- wall unit!, in effect, that he had been employed by Mr Plielou, another mason, who was to have paid him, but he has neve seen the color of a cent of hi-1 money, and found m one oi those nice concerns who employ poor men then leave them to work for nothing and liiitl themselves. lie told hint that the wall would he too weak to extend more than eight feel beyond the garret floor, but he carried it Id, (intending to add to the height of the house) and it fell. The defendant contended that he had repaired the damage done to the root at the time ; una how it could have been injured 42 feet from the wall, as the agent had staI ted, when the latter was not more than 10 feet above the rooi, was more than he could m e. The piry gave a verdict in favor ol waiutiff for For plaintiff, Mr. Mitchell. For defendant, Mr. J. N'. smith. Qcekk.?A man was married in Athens, New York, on the 8th ult. < >n ihe I2tli lie published it I eard in the papers, forbidding ix rsons to harbor or trust his wile, us she would not live with him. HOUSE OF REFRESHMENT. No. 11 ANN STREET. 'T'HE Proprietor of this establishment continues, as heretoA fore, to supply his customers with the delicacies of the ire >on, served op in the beit manuer. The quality of tin winds, and his very' moderate charges, are evident from the flattering ptrronage which the putdic are pleased daily to an ird him. Ilia effoi ta shall be, as they have heretofore been, to merit its continuance, and to secure to bis house that reputation for e* cellence and accommodation which it has for so long a time naintaineo. As the proprietor is no longer conn -etc.l with any other establishment,he will pay his sole ami undiviet il attrt,tion to the best interests of thli house, and spare no pains for the maintenance of its well-earned reputation. * 11 lm*r T OAN OF $240,000 TO PAY ARREARAGES TO I a Contractors anil Others on Ihe Public Works.?The Commisaioneis of the Canal Fund, by virtue of ihe act entitled "An act to provide for paving the debt and preserving the credit of the State," passed Ma ell 20, 1812. hereby give notice, that v.,led t.roposals w ill be reeri?<d until Wednesday, 'lie 28th day of Septembi r instant aft o'clock in the afternoon of h-t dvy, for a loan of Two Hundred and ft ft i Tioutvnd Dollars, for which tran?ferrahle certificates of stock will t? i-,n d, in the Mm of THE PEOILE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, b, sring interest at the rate eft per rent |>ei ainiuin, payable quarterly, ami the principal reimlmraahlr at the pleasure of the Commissioners of the Caual Fund afu r tin- tat Ju ty, Ml It is to be understood, that the Commissioners are to be at liberty to take a less sum, if the offers are not suclt as in their opinion are advantageous to the inn rests of the State Tin proposals may be for the whole or any part of said loan not less Ihan SID.Will -, all proposals to be sealed up and endorsed " Loan to |u?y Arrearages to Contractors and others on the Public Works," and enclosed in an envelope, directed to the Comptroller at Albany. Tlv- money is to be deposited in the City of New York or Albany,as shall be directed by the Commissioner* The .fork w ill be tuued ?t the Manhattan Cutnpanv, after 1st October, but to bear interest from the da e of the deposit? on lbmoney. The stockholders residing in the 1st and 2d Senate Districts, and those residing out otth-State, will receive thi mt rest on the stock held by tbein, i|natt rly, at the B mk of the Manhattan Company in the ejty <,f New York ; all other stockholders at the New Ynik State Bank in the city of Albany. Dated Canal Department, Albany,) September 12. 1812. ( A. < . FLAOO. Comptroller. S. YtH'NO, S, Cretan ofS sre. OF.O. P BAKKElt. Attorney O.o ral. NATHANIEL It'W.S. s. r,t -r f> neral. sit to28r THoMAS FABHINGTOiV I r. - sfer VTEWS! NEWS!?ENGLISH NEWSPAPER!"? A* " Bell's Life in London.' " Illustrate.I News." " Punch,Squib ? Satirist, Full Bles are received bv every tt .ier and for sale at the Ne ws Office No I Aen snout, Nriv V -a Persons residing jut.anada. will find this a desirable place to tend their or.hr, I, r ">v 1*1". " tu 'h-hcl on the l Uitimnt. A I.rtter Bv ? "r 'ii -?*r-rj?ooi nt, am. r?, mm Ik rial .?? >?"*" dc?p*'?\l" 'W1' B?J ?. Tl < " A>tl?i. " L"Htr? Bo?k, $!) pc, ynr?2 ?h ' i?,|, r?J'V, i? f" ??'* lure. Th< Wly* " V' * m |>r per yr-.r ; tin 'V iwUHKt* M r. A *> n(? linl at rr i?ini>lr r?te? 0i ?|i wink*. k. n. trrtf.r, ak. m. tit Inti'o l'i ' A., , Ho. I'Ann Mr. W, V. Y, niA'O FOHTM TO HIKE.-O' G~0>~0ONK. t?.Ot I R, iilwuv.'?< I mu ti rrf 'rr< ii, T] ' i hi^>. I'nii'i K'>rt> . to ii rr, .1 ilu i" tiifh All", P?rr^(tn Milijr (if th' litnl 0|Mn? nfjttlf. Aic. A. B mMhod of S lor or .in tHOToifr*. i- . Horn ni St'iiu;* fprJHirtM, Vinliw, Unity*, fcc. All kind* of lo.irmm.nu ..|?ir*<t, ?MvoJtui*t n * t

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