Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 19, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 19, 1842 Page 1
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TH .Vol. VIU.?Ho.MM- Whole Ho.-jlIO MEDICINEST TIlE NEw" \0\iK COLLEGE 0^,. MEDICINE P H \ P ;M A C Y . SUPPHE^ on" OF FQU ACKER Y, HAS met With the m ^..rrcedfiited.?< <:?? nun cmrnl. t-rt ?urly from the unlurtwiMitc V'CUmi o ?n?i;icii.lriJ iTclfod ^ Mr now d.dy pi" "# <\U'I ritfor un^r th?* * 1,-inu* trrttincnt of ihc College. 1 n* ?"*",KS?obu??l . <eleoruy uu ' AcS; * .HTVIvi'LTKU'TONIC MIXTURE. amwtite l?? ? for aflTorma of dysjwpau, low fPjriU, loaa ol du?Miti'oai itude, cutmeoua eruptions, general debility, predisarrange' > consumption, and all complviiu truing Iroin a Willi mr gent of the uerviona system. It may be also used veuLativ .1 success iu cases of fever and ague, auil u a prea t, yellow lever. Sold in boitlr, at 11 and ?2 each. *0, THE ANODYNE LINIMENT. nal the core ol iheumatic i*'a?, colic, bruuea, apruna, aptdir sieeasc, nervous headache, pai.u in the joinu, and immet .te and permanent relief guaranteed. Sold in bottles, 75 eta "h'THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE. For the core of all caaea ol a delicite disease, or for pains in the bones, eruptions, sure throat, or any other distressing symptoms, produced he an iuiudtciooa use of mercuiy, ?r by ou.irkery "-old in bottles at II and 12 each. THE AM ERIE AN ANTIB1LOUS CATHARTIC PILL. For the cure or all dofangemento of the Irvrr, purifying thi hud, exciting the whole alimentary canal to healthy action, ud giving uew rigor to the riul powers. This medicine is jitirely superceding the drastic purgatives of the nostrum waders. THE FEMALE RESTORATIVE PILL. For the cure of those complaints peculiar to the lemale sex, ' mnd to restore and preserve the regular action of the female -^organs, wilii lull directions and cautioua as to use, and sold in bote* at $1, 69 cents, and 25 cents each. SIR ASTLEY COOPER'S PILL. For'he cure of cutaneous eruptions, gout, chronic ihenma tisin, ?>iid to improve tlie tone of the digestive organs. THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. .Guaranteed to are gouorrhwo, gleet, and all mucopurulent discharges front the ore thra. Sold in bottles at 50 cents and ?1 each. p THE PAPILLARY HEALING.POWDER, .! Ul iiiiv llippira, anu suprrnciai ' sCorlatlOUS Of the si. m. S?1<1 in closely stoi't phials at M ceD j* \cK. The above preparations may alao be hail of the following suh-azeuu iu this city J. W. Da??rr, 611 Jroadway. Dr. E. M. Ouiou. 1*7 Bowery. Dr. Klug. 287 Hudson street. Elias L. Thrall, 548 Onuid s'^tg. Win. Armstrong. IM Kult j01Urrt Brooklyn. Principal office ol the ( ,ol|eB, for New York, it 97 Nassau street. ?? ? By order, W. 8.RICHARDSON. Agent M, Vl ?R.'.S,TOL,S 8ARSA l'A K1LLA. nuV. aCTl'RED and aold by the proprietor, C. C. . . . ? dTOL Buffalo. and for sale by his Agent. WILi It BUROE Wholesale Duggist, Nos. 50 an 82 Cort!*u *t. and 198 Oresuwich st, and by the nriuci|>al D.uggists "jfJUuhout the Unian. h ?ri pre iteration haa now been betore the public about se'"f ' ears, during which tune iu repv.utiou haa been steadily *n,l rapidly advancing, until its pres?.Bt and deserved celebrity i bteu ttaineil?nor is it itatiou'i(y at even ihis altitude of rsrimatiou, ai th" evidence ?>' r ?ch succeeding day clearly evinces. Many of the first Pb'yaioau., ,n the ccuntrv have voluntarily borne witness to its suiieiior efficacy of value, as their wiitlen certificates, r.oiv in the possession of the prop tie tor, will show. Testimonials almost innumerable, from per* sous who hive been bo),r',tted by its use, or haveseeu i's medicinal virtues jested by their friends, are also in possession of Mr. Biutol, which p. j'Ve bow many, how various, md how extreme -ave been t' lluUa:n i? which, by its operation the siclt ?iid the altnos- have been restored to health md hanpnns. i ~ BRISTOL" a a HflAPARILLA is a rvre and invaluable coin btnati >ti 0) remedies, of. tstab ished medical 7Jj! ""l |roin |U |t*;culiar propertiet is almost infallible in all comp imi?u thit arise rom impurities of the blood, from V- " ijrhid act.. . r I the absorbent and glandular nil ', i lonal idio.yncrictea, heieditary predisposition, I" /, general all chrome and long standing '"fit"''"" and ywgulnitie. of the human frame. Te enumerate a 1 the di?uinii. ahi..lnlli? h.-e.? loan.1 hi be a ..v.rnBll reini (11 . I would be 10 m?kc llm notice mucii too lengthy, ami we call [ ouly tirre suggest 10 the reader the Value and importance of this pr iwraiioo, and refer him to advertisement* in the public papers for more dctai'rd intelligence reipeciinc i s elflc; in nearly all casta ot complain; icept those oi l1 .t ordinary oren teinic and epidemic character. The i irta only tohtve att nlion gener-lly directed tot t nit tieiti th it ita rar -virtues ouly need he know ippreciatrdi thai iL will stand the test of ane trial, an ncrrased lis. fulness, and added popularity moat be the result nf Its more eaten led rci|Uanit .nee. tne numerous etterr daily received proprietor of Bristol's Saraa|>arlla, the following is ?el merely to show how this Tticle is regarded: aiiu the iuc ..ini; demind for this luvaluable Mt dicine by the dealers in this city, as the applicatnsi cqm. s from the well known house of A. B. tt b oands, Orugguta, ol this city, who have riuce advertised their own article to the whu|r world, shows conclusively lliat the article je dH it purports to be. <corY.) Naw York, April 20, 1812. Mr. C.C. Bristol, BuflMo, N. Y dpsr ik ? We Ita.e been si Iling during the year past eontidcrab'e quantises or your Extract ol Sar??p*rills, and think from the account we hear ol its virtues from those Who have used it, that the sale in mis city may lie nmcli incr> used bv paving it tnois wlu uti oi iu a Mortising. Our arrangements are ?nch with the altlTeieut p?pers ifat tve have advertisements inserted on nucLbel' r 'ermsllian mo.totherspa and morecon-picu msly. If you ? old lik<-to Mike an arrangement with us lor selling ii mort ratrnsive'V, we llonk it could be made of mucu su vantage to u- both We Inve now four different stona, Utree of tnem in toe lo st located iu the citi lor retailing, aud uue for w kulesaleing, and our facilities are tech as will euabl- us to dupes ill inrve ol it, peihtps,than an) other house. We shall be much incased to hear from you on this subjet, or if you visit N- w York iu the course or a m nth or so. to t'e you at onrsto.e T8 Fulton street. Yours, very restiectfully, A. B. k O. SANDS. OPINIONS FROM MFDICAL GENTLEMEN. Bi rrs lo, Aug. 12, 1837. We ?rr 'Cqusinted with the prepsratiou of narsaiwrllla, ma rufacturrd by C. C. Bristol, auu having made use of it more or less n "Ur prrtice. believe it tv contain lh>-sc ive principle of Saria;e>rilla. iu a highly concentrated fo.m aud as a preparation We est'-eip it as one of the bet' sr hvve ever m"' with. J TROWBstlUGE, M 1) CYKKNllI* CHAP1N.M D ClMeS WINNE. M U MOSEs BRISTOL, M D JOsI BARNES MD J E MARSHALL. M D J r H.VWLEY M D AS HvRkGtE. MD A Mlt.LEK, M D F L HARRIS, M D H R STAuG. From Doctors Wells and Cheney, resident Physicians at Cansndaigus:? Caisskdsious, Dec. 17, 1838. We Ihvc frequently prescribed Mr. C C B isiol's prrpintion of S irsapanll t. in our practice, and have always found it to answer an >1 client purpose in cases where Sarsapsnlla was applicable. Our k' owledge of the article has not been tin-ited, and we can freely say lliat is the best preparation of Saraaparilli we hare ever used. RICHARD WELLS. M D, E W CHKENY, M D. TU r?ll?_;?? .-trmr, r.t . 1.,,.., l'r.?n Mr .1 * He,I nu nf the uldrtt and moslrespectable practitioners in the western seclion, is given : Yousoitows June It, 1838. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Dear Sir: I am nearly oat of Sarsapsnllx agaiu, ami, If yon please, yon may send me two dozen bottles, by itaife nr cars, directed to me at this place. 1 haye frequently prescribed your Compound Fluid Extract o( Saiaaparilla for a few years past, with much advantage, in chronic diseases, especially ill Scrofula and obstinate cutaneous atfeclions, ttended with scrofulous habit. Also, in secondary syphilis; and in chrouic general debility, from almost any cause. It generally ptoves useful. I think your Fluid Extract the best preparation of S.arsanarilla I ever used. Wiu> much respect, yours, truly, J. A. HYDE. From Ducts. Hoyt A May Palmtrs, July }, 1841. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Sir: We have used your Extract of Barispanlla in our practice, .and for diseases arising from an impure state of ihe nlood, and as a general renovator of ths system sve esteem it as lha best article now in use. D D. HOYT. M. D. WM. MAY, M. D. From Dr. A. Miller - _ . . Rome, July; 24, 1841. I am acquainted with the preparation of Sarssparilla manufactured l), C. C. Bristol, of Buffalo, and having made use of 1 iu my practice, telieve it to contain the active principle of Sirsaparil'a in a highly concentrated for in, and as a preparation, I esteem it as the best I bare ever met Willi. A. MILLER, M. D. From Dr. 8. C. Noyes: ? , , Collirs. Erie Co., July J, 1841. I havt been acquainted with Bristol s Sarsaparilla for a number of years, and have very freqaently prescribed it in my practice, and have invariably found it to answer the desired effect. I consider the reputation of the article established, and where the genuinecin be obtained, I have no hesitation in saying that a uul ol iia virtues will sustain my opinion. _ _ 8. C. NOYES, M. D. From Dr. A. P. Curtis : Attica, Oeneace Co., July 3, 1841. I have frequently prescribed Bristol's Sarsaparilla iu my practice, and have no hesitation in recommending it as an article poasessiug all of the active principle of Sarsaparilla, snd as a preparation, I thiuk it the best one I htve eve, met with. A. P. CURTIS, M. D, Oswgno, May 6, 1841. We certify that we attended Julia Ann Van Dooxer during her slcknes,, and we have no hesitation in saying that her rcern vary may be attributed to the use of Bristol's Siirtaiwilla. P. H. HARD. M. D. H. K. THURBER, M. D. _.(A*tst* merit of the above run may be seen by ca ling on Mr. WM. BURGER, M) ConrtUadt it.J w . Darie*. July 2, 1811. We, tnr undfTftgnH, physicians, residing in D reien and Bennington, ha* ing treated Mr. E. i 'roes daring ni? i)lu**ss, know th* ab % * ?talero? m ol hi* c ?se to be tin - ia all particulars, and wp hot- tsof tin? leaat h**nation in ascribing hU care to ih* use ol Biiftioi'j Strtspaiilla. ludml, wr are assured that this ine diciue was the menu of etui rely irr? sting and eradicating the di?eas<. IRA CROSB. M D ERAS 1 US CROH8, M. D. Dariew. July S, 1841. Wp, the mdersigned. are particularly ac.j??ain'ed with Mr. E. Crete, snd arc iu ly acn-ia?ntei with the facts as drawn up in the a ore *'ai? in? n?. whi. h we believe to bo correct in ail re-sre ct%. and we a c assured thst it was was through ih? agency of Bristol'* S*r?uarilU th t hi* cure was ff-cteu HTErHEN KING, P. M. Darien Vntre. J".N A I HAN IJURKMS, Justice or the reece. HIRAM H CHAPIN. ALAN SUN PISH icr, J ail ice of the Peace. It. P. HITCWINsON. J II. KLAOLER. Altos, January 17. 1842. I hare been lately the phvaician lo Mr. Mai nard, and was rail>-d to irr him during his illn mmr lime in the month of August n, September last, and 1 moat nv I waa much turpi mo I .in I astonished In irr Mri. Maynard officiating m uune, mi l attending lo Ilia ? anta * IliW h- waa ?ICk. Ili-r -ase waa nur t.iat I waa conversant with but nearer pre ciihed to. ; il e aa Pr n:i<biti?, mi I for the most part of n Ten or i hihl ycara ?he hail been obliged t be corireysd about the house and nursed in a cranle const rucred nr th'imrtma , Ute til sh? i itnmi ncr J the use of Briitul'i Sanspaiilla tier d sc \?e restated the b it medical treatment. I was frequently called to coiisu t oil! I)r Oa.e in her ca?e, but the du< ase had aianmea Mich a form tie t my ot iniiua waa, that medicine would hare no elleol in pr ui ing ac ire. I am iH'rtecliy oonvit ceil that her recovery is entirely attiibut line l<> the ascot Hi tola Saraapariha. JOHN M. HARRINGTON, M.D. Alociv. January 17. 1842. Ihave been one of the -Handing physicians of Mra. Maynard for elaht vein put. H ' r disease waa Prolaptut Uhri of an agg'ai atid ch iraitir, an re-ittcd all the agrnta laid down in onr moat eminent euthoia. In addition t*i remedial agents d. I i rea< rtbr variout i tiumenta to noelfeci I . am clearly oft e i>( into i that he, cure may be attributed lo the nae of Bristol's I La. grove c. gage, m. d. Alois. January 17,1M3. ?? jv* l,e,n if'il with the circumatancea of Mrs. Maynard's sickoata fbr cifnt years past, haee always under E NE| NEV stood iter case as brine I eyond the reach of medicine, and have beett surprised wuhu the past year to am her about, and *e are assured Inst her recovery is ttribuublc entirely to toe , 9* Bristol'si 8 rstparill i . We are further acquainted with the fact , thit lor fire y?r ra of the time of her sickness, she was rbjtred to be onvevr ? fr.?m one place to another in the Arms ol her hQoh in I, and ii fact, wlieoshe was moved at all. iQ*tm FM EM A V Judge Erie Co.C. Pleas. llOllA* E S I A NLKi, Justice of the Peace. If LIT'HKI LP, Postmaater. DEXTER E ELL, Sui*-rvisor. 8. I! Bt TLKIL L p. Jacobs. JOHN ESTABROORS. A history of-he above cases m ?y be s?*en by calling as ib ?ve. f Fr ?m th * B i?filo C ?ti n *rci 11 Adverti o r, Not. 0, (811 ] An Extraordinary ca*a.?The article be'ow is from the pen of on of oar mo t .ntrllig<-ut medical men. whose state* ra<-ut? are eritultd to the fullest confidence. Th. ctae he details is r-ally ? r intrk.tble one, and might well have been supposed beyond the power of m dicine. Satemriit of the Fhy?icUu who visited the Patient injierson,aud who was t the Uine ou? of the Editors of the Co miner /<;.i s ? frit is ran milt. .1 tint fallen humanity is made to experience from th? hind of Providence so much severe and protracted suffering, and such calamitous and shocking mutilation, as ftllrti to the lot of iamn Wyeanff, a 1 'd IS ye us of age, now living in the town of Clarence in this county. James is the son '>f a farmer, the offspring of healthy and reputable parents, who have a numerous I unity of robust children. Without any assignible cause, he wu suddenly deprived of (he sense of hearing some leu years since, which was soon follow ed hy what was probably an attack of the dry gangrene. This lapidly des royed first Cue palate, the bones of the rool of the tn uith, and then a considerable portion of the uppirimv, upper lip, and he wli -le of the nose, hoih bones and c irtileKc, as well as integuments,. It would be d. thru It to ioa. ino in what way a mors unsightly deformity could be im|iresatd uimiii the 'human face divine.' This fright'ul disease cased its ri.ages on the lace after serrral mniit' a, to renew them /gain in other parts ol the system with greater and tnoie destructive sev ritv. Sony* two years ago, a " black spot,"?as ilie intelligent mother of this most unfortunate ch Id tola the wr.l r of ibis?w is observed under the nail of each big toe. This ominous ap|M-arancewat the precursor of a second attack ol' gangrene, which gradually (XUruled overe.ich foot aud leg to within feur Ho lies oflhij gvtc?. A sepaiation then to?k pi tee, an.I in due comse Of time both limbs dfnpiied off The lingers of the right hand were then attacked by this consuming malady, which extended to within a frw inches of the shoulder, and al l- ngili tne right arm tell to the ground like the dead branch of a living l.te. The disease I hen showed itself at the elbow ofthr left arm, and on he left shoulder, producing extensive oxbeiation of the bines, stc. The integuments of ine light side, near the cenire of llie ribs, aud of the right eye, Wi re also affected with tho same destroy ing complaint in its incipient stages. On riimininc the boy, who, notwithsiindiiig he is deaf and mute, ii really Intellige at and spiightly, tlir greatest in.u ye I lo us was, h 'W it was possible for a constitution so very feeble and lifeless, that the system was rapidly telling to pieces from the death of its parrs, could wh? n reduced to a merr frag mint of humanity, hold out, and prolong for year* a miserable cxMteiicc. strange as it "lay ac m, we found this pu ce of a child I sitting at the uinner table with the rest of the family, and Ircd- I lug himself with meat, potatoes, bread, and tne like, with an evident r<liah of the hearty meal His stumtit of, which lately presented a hideous mat-of eating ulcers, are now nealing over kindly, and nothing but the scars are lelt o tell the injury doue to the left shoulder, and the parts that surrou d the right eye, the lower jaw, and the fragments of ears still glowing on the head the appearance of w hich we shall not attempt to destri e. The certain check g'Ten to this terrible spreading and hopeless malady?the removal ol'the intense protracted pejus ever excited hy irritable lungepus rtesh conn cted with dead animal matter?the quirt sleep, increased strength, and stable cunralesence so mniifest in the person of James?were all, and doublles ju-tly, attributi d by his mother to the exclusive -e, for the last six weeks of regal ir portions of Mr. C. BRISTOL'S SARSAPAIULLA. Those who have wtnesseil the miiy; auspicious, 'iiu in -si unexpected ettects in mis meuicine iuthis very extraordinary case, are u auimuus in the opinion that had it been early administered when tne disease was comparativelvsmall ami feeble, and the constitution sound and vigorous, it could not have failed to pre t cut one of the greatest calamities that can bef >1 a human being. Certificate of Ueis. Ma-isfield. MR. C. C. BRISTOL?i have been acquainted with Peter Wyckulf for more thsa tweuty years, and have known his son James from his infancy to this dav.and I do hereby certify than the facts set forth in the above, from the Commercial Advertiser, are correct. ORANGE MANSFIELD, P. M? Nov. 26th, 1811. North Clarence, trie Co. Bloomfield, Oiklyol Co., Mn., July 23, 1811 Mi irs. John Owi-h St Co .. Detroit: Geut.?Some time in the i c?r 12, I was attack, d with what was called by some oi' my itteniiiiiy phi siciaus, the King's Evil. J immediately appli-d ' ' i Dr. T nipson, who said it inust be cut out; I then applied another ician who ordered blistering. During my sick 1 ' ini td eight different physicians, and by one I was advoedi'ih e my arm amputated. which 1 declined. Iv the year'37, mollification set in, when 1 applied to a root doctor, who appeared to help it some, in that year I sold s span of horses and two cows, and spent the whole of it, say $150, which onlv served to keep it back. I hare used almost cveiy tinny I could heai of, without auy great benefit. In July list, a cure was attempted by a person who, like all others, failed. The expense of all this has been at least $380. From about four inches below the shoulder, to about the middle of the fore arm, there have b en at least twin y holes, many of them as large as a silver dollar, and half au inch deep. In February. 1812, I accidentally came across a wrapper from a bottle of Bristol's 9 trsaparilla, and made tin my miud to try the medicine. On the 15th day of that month, I commenced using it. and uteu a bottle a week for two or three months.wheu 1 found myself to all appearauce completed, cured. At auy ra r, since thai lime i have not I' ll aiiv pain Irum it. [Mo sores have appeared, and it let'|I? perfectly lound, and I can lahor with it an wall aswith 'he other arm. I am Well aatialied ol? it? superiority over every thing el>e that I hive tiled, that I moit earnestly recommend any person to begin us ng it immediately who m iy be similarly afflicted. Y"Uo, truly, W.LUAM PEARSALL. Persons who hare any doubts of the efficacy of this medicine, are invited to call on any ol' ihe following City References before purchasing the article John Giles, 301 Prarl street. Thomas H -gan, 208 Stanton street William W. Rindolph, 573 Fourth street Llmd Bryant, No. t A venae C. Win H. Hiinemeia,99 Cedar street Mr. Johnson, 2.1 James street William Btenbins, corner of Rivington and Ridge its. Rie art] Smith 82 Clinton street Robert H. Gordon, 13 Orange street Mrs. A. Ho lge, 39 Iltd .est ?et William Wil nn, 66 Lewis street M. Vandewater, 3>4 Si adisoustreet Lemuel LeUnd, 86 Hunson street I. G. Kaeil, 143 Fulton street, Brooklyn Mr-. Ward, 68 Bayard street J. W. Henderson, 278 Grand street James McGill, 336 Grand street H. B. Knapp, 21 Avenue B?house 504 Fourth street John Culver, 191 Stanton street. ftv" I do not wish any one to purchase this medicine until they fully satisfy themselves that all that is said of it is true ; if, therefore, 'hey will tike 'he trouble to call on Mr. Burger, 50 Cjurtlandt street, or at Milhau's 18S Broadway, they can et amine substantiated testimony in addition to the above, which will prove conclusively that the article ia what it purport'to be. C. C. BRISTOL. Cautiou.?As the fame of this wonderful medicine extends, numerous preparations are springing up to reap a iwrt of iti reputation. The alflicted th refers should be careful, if they wish the true article, to ask for Bristol'!, and aee that the wmttew signature of C. C Bristol is across the cork of the Untie. Forsale by reputable Drugging aud Agents throughout the coun ry. William Burger, Wholesale Agent, 50f'onrtlaudr street, and 188 Green *ii h itreet, and at r. tail at the following plac-s: Milhau'a Pharmacy. 183 Broadway ; Rushlon and Aspinwtll, MO Broadway, 81 Wiill,m ?tre?t, and lu Ait?r Home; lames Syme, M. D.. 6t Bowery, ; Robert Legrett M. D., 17 Avenue D.; B. Qusckenbusli, 70'J Oieenwich itreet, end A. Hill, 108 Greenwich ?t. 11 I in i* EAU DE BEAUTE, pOURAUD'S EAU DE BEOUTE, or True Water of M Beauty, for eiterminating Tan, K?dne??, Sallown ae. Pimples, Freckles, Mnphew, Burns, B.ntoliri, aud all cutaneous eruptions?f?r realizing delicte white necks, hanus, and aims, aud eliciting a healthy juvenile bloor -, stvndt unrivalled. Its soothing and healing properties in all roughness and harshness of the skin?especially in allay in* the irritability after shaving, ia bevoi d compare. Ain .ng the swarms of trasny preparations and vile compounds forced into notice by parasi: ical popgun puffs, Uouraiid't Sain Lotion bis unobtrusively crept its wiv slowly but sure'yand steadily into public favor throughout the United States. This artiele ia nut recommended for ita " chevpneas"(its price being SI per bottle, though at this cost it ia infinitely cheaper than the vils stuff spread daily before the public, evcu i> the coat were one shilling or one cent.) Such cheap remedies or Mineral Astringents Oeing not only inadequate to the objects contemplated, but bv th'ir repellent ac ion, positively injurious to health. GOURAUD'S Water OK BEAUTY recommenda itself by ita combined efficacy, har>nlctsnesa of action, and refreshing fragrance. A Kiench lady writing to the proprietor, says? " Mons. Gou.aud?'Tis but an actor just ce that I should spontaneously give you my unqualified tcsliinoui,1 of ihe united efficacy, innocence, and fragrance of your preparation for purify ng and clean-ting the skin. By its use every pimple an I freckle have vanished from my face You sho ild Moa Ami, as it is ao sovereign and charmiug a remedy for scattering all blemiahea from our faces, call it lea delices dea dimes. En tin mot, je sui enchante de le coametique et je en vous remercie detout men coenr. F.MILIE DE8MOULIN8. Pen-ion Fran?.iis, Oree nwich street." " I have vour Eau de Beaote ia use?it is an adaiirasle article, aud I shall recommend it " 8. F. PHILLIPS Philadelphia. " I have had several calls for jour wash, for freckles, See. A lady living here bought a bottle nl ion, and sai I it had the desired effect." ALEX. GUTHRIE, No. 4 Stauwix Hall, Albtny. " I cheerfully beer testimony to the efficacy and |>erfect innocence of ?ur Eaude B aute;is is decidedly a valuable cosmetic. I cannot consent thai you publish my n me." T- e above is from a lady in Le Roy Place. " De ,r Sir?Having had a very favorable opportunity yesterday eveuing for cspatiating on the meriia of your Eau de Beaute, and showing tin efferta it produced on tny hands, a young lady requested ihat I_ would procure her a bo'tle of it. Please stud one per bearer." JOSEPH M , Broadway. 8o strong is the proprietor's conviction of the entire efficacy of the above invaluable preim ation in te ilmng all that It professes t.. acco.eplish. that any disstislied piuchaaer can receive His or her money back, if requested. To be had only at Di. G's ".iclu?ive Office, 87 VValk.r St., one door from Broadway, at (I pet bottle, and ol the following A?'"U - ? , . .. , nu 1.4... /iiotny, ...mime, . .naiocn liinr; vwwtirii, tm '". phi., Mr? Brown,76 Cheanui ?lree?; B llimorr, Beth Hunrr, f'.U >t; Washington, Selby I a.ker; Alei.udri r, C, C Berry; H -it ford, Well* ? Humphrey; Bo.ton, Jordan, 2 Milk street; Norwich, W Faulkner; Lowell, Carlelon; S lam, I'ej; New Hiyen.E Myers; Providence, Dyer, Jr.. Gincinnatti, Thomas, Main street, and otht r? throughout the U. dtates. Oonraud's P.??Hre Subtile, for completely and permanently eradi atine hair, $1 per bottle. (#ourun!'? L'quid Ve etable Rouge, 60 cents per bottle. Gkmraud's Dime D'E?p?gne, impart.; a pure life whiteness to skin, free Ir in th* deleterious Principles generally rnternK into combination for this purpose, 25 rents per bos. *17 Im r "THE ITALIAN CHEMICAL SGAI'-S> re. n "" n1*'"1' i? ll?? about this fh u we wi%h 'o give our and all an a??sw-r. A *ery celebrated chemist in this city tells ii i that it is indeed one of the most wonder1 n remedies for emotions and discolored skin evei invented. Wa know from seeing it n?ed ihst if gives the skin a most delicious healthy clearness. We know persons who have been afflicted for yeais with eruptions ?.ilt rhenm. scurvy, blotches, Dimples, and in fact every eruption this ha* cured in an incredible snort time, ft cures the b tes of m sqnitoes, fallinipp^rs, hu^a, ?tr , and is altogether lhr most wonderful discovery in science. It will revolutionise the human countenance, and by and by we shall have noti ing but handsome, smooih faces, and clear completion*. It is sold qure -ea-otiahle hy Mr. T. Ion *, Sign of the American Earn* $2 Chatham st, New York, org S'ale st. Boston, ai.d 87 Dock it I'huadelp* i? -I K ? n? the N' w \ ork Sim, Aug.] s!7 3t*?c "French artificial fZQwTK*. MR J B J At'QlTK^OD, manufacturer and importar #t French Arlilrcw Flower.. 13 LLpanardatreet bear Broad way, hu ju.t receired by Hatrc iwcnrt Bully, Duclrnw d'OrloatM. and low., * Urge tuortmrnt of inperior and fn.h ionable flower* and faathera, of the lateat firman atyle, * <9 lm*ee W V () 7 YORK. MONDAY MORJ> FOREIGN EXTRACTS, j selected from tapers brocght by the i G R E A T W E S T E R N . ] .^elztre of the Mkxicam Montezuma Steam-Fbt ( gate at Black wall ?About ten days have elapsed nice, at the instance of General James lianiilton, ' citizen of Texas, affidaviis were laid before the Board o( Customs by d. Emory, Esq., solicitor, of j 2> Throgmorton street, settiug lorili certain facts as t to the manning, arming, equipment,general objects, and destination of the beautiful and powerful Mon- j tezuni i steam-frigate. Immediately those affidavits j were lodged at the Custom House, two officers were sent on board die Montezuma, and there con- | tinned antil Monday last, when .Mr. Forsyth, Cus- ( torn House searcher, seized and took formal possession of the vessel. The affidavits before alluded to j were grounded upon violations both of the Navigation and Foreign Enlistment Acts. The Foreign ' Enlistment Act (5!) Geo 111 , c tW) renders subjects 1 eulistuig or engaging to enlist or serve in foreign service, Arc., or persons luring others and w ithout licence from the Crown, gniltv o, a misdemeanor, and punishable by fine or imprisonment. Vessels having such persons on board may be cetained by officers of customs or revenue. Musters engaging to take snch persons on board orfeit jCotl tor each person, and the veH?e| may be seized until the penalty be paid, or bail given Persona fitting out such vessels are guilty ol a misdemeanor, the vessel may be forfeited, and officers of customs or revenue may seize it. Aiding the warlike equipment ol vessel-' of foreign states is a misdemeanor. Under those provisions ol the law the Moulczuma has been seiz d. The allegations of the affidavits upon which the seizure has been effected are to the effect:?that the Montezuma has been built as u war (rotate at Black wall, tor the of Mexico?is under the command of R ich&rd Francis Cleveland, a post captain in her Majesty's royal navy? has eight or ten officers, boatswain,Runners, un 1 lot) seamen, in addition to twelve marines. all of whom have been in her Majesty's service, iler armament consists, or was to consist, ot fourli ng thirty-two ponders, two short thirty-two earonades, one sixty-eight pounder, 500 muskets, rockets, shells, Arc. The Montezuma in her construction, equipment, and steam power and crew, is a very formidable vessel. It was observed by one of the crew, un old man of warsman, that she was "as warm a thing as he had ever seen." The crew had received ?6 each in advance ; they were engaged for a term ot three years certain, at ?i a month,wiilt permission to terminate the engagement at the end of one year. Each man on retiring troin the service was to receive ?5 besides his wuges to curry him home. A somewhat similar vessel was constructed at Liverpool, cal ed the Guudaloune, except that her material is iron. General Ham men's arrival in this country was, hawever, too late to intercept her, and she is now (ft lly equipped and manned) on her wuy to Mexico Relative to her similar affidavits have been laid before Government, but to what purp se remains to be seen, liotli vessels are so built as to draw only nine feet of water; thus aamirably adapted for their purposes of running in with troops, ike , to the Hay of Galveston ana other shallow harbors on the coast of Texas. The crews of both vessels are picked and experienced men, and those of the Montezuma, whom we saw on one of the days appointed tor sailing, looked as fiaopy as if they were going to a ball.? Fonda Herald. Extraordinary Elopement and Abduction ? The following statement, under the head " Extraordinary Elopement," is copied from " The Leeds Times." We may preface it by stating, that Mr. llall, when he urnved in Liverpool in search of his stolen wife, went on board the packet-ship England, I then on the berth tor New York, and inquired whether there was arnon;' the passengers going by her ' " a lame young lady." He was told that there was ' not; that all the ladies were souud of limb A conversation then ensued between him and a gentleman, during which Mr. llall related, like Othello, "the whole course of his wooing," his marriage, ' and the extraordinary abduction of his wile by her relations and friends. If, as his question would imply, his wife is lame, he himself, we are informed, is not remarkable lor his manliness. No doubt, however, he has, like Hamlet. " that within wh eh passeth show," and the lady chose him for the graces ef his mind rather than those of his person :? .Somewhere about nine mouths ago, a gentleman named Charles Brooke, Esq., a wealthy American merchant, retired from the toils of business, and returning to his native country, took up his residence among his relatives, in the beautiful rural village of Alirfield. The family consists of himself, his wife, and two daugnters, the eldest of whom is the hero ine of the present eventful story. Attached to the establishment was a young man named Benjamin Hall; he is nearly twenty years of age, and was employed in the character of " boots," occasional grootn, Acc Miss Brooke is twenty-three years old, and it appears that, for a considerable time, a latent passion for young lienj imin had been growing within her bosom, which gradually increased with the growth of time, so that whenever he was engaged at his occupation in the yard, she placed herself at one of the windows, and never left it until he had finished and departed Irom her sight. The artless and unsophisticated youth, of course, neither knew nor suspected the naiure of the cogitations which prom ted her to watch him ; on the contrary, he had often been heard to complaift of her conduct, " oeomiue " snirt he " it oeeinrd as if 1 could not do niv duly without being watched." Finding that the pleasing rustic was wholly insensible to the language of her eyes, our indomitable heroine resolved to seek a private interview, and sound his heart, "And it an infant passion struggle there, To call that passion forth " This interview, and a series of others, it may easily be conceived, were not long delayed. Benjamin most willingly reciprocatecl, and, at length, the i wedding was proposed ; here, however, he hesita j ted, and, for a time, his courage failrd htm: he fear- i ed, perhaps. it would be taken amiss?the master might be offended, and then he would lose his place. | Such fears, it is needless to say, were speedily re. , moved or molified, and the ultimatum was, that he , consented to be hers for better and lor worse. She, | therefore, furnished him with the means, and on | Saturday week, he went to Dewsbury and purchased , the marriage license. On Sunday evening, tin- day < following, M iss Brooke took an airing in the phteton, alone, her Adonis being the driver ; here the license , was duly conned over, and it was finally arranged , that the marriage should take place on Tuesday, the , 2d instant. Early in the morning of that memoru- i ble day, they accordingly arose Beniamin, with | his fair one's ascistance, prepared a horse and gig i from his master's stables, into which they sprang i like lightning, and drove off*about four o'clock, by , a circuitous route, to the ancient village of Bristal, i unperceived by any of the family or servants. They , arrived at the Black Bulj Inn a little before seven i o'clock, where they remained till eight; they then |

proceeded to the church, and the marriage was duly | solemnized by the Rev. W. 1-1 en Id, the vicar Af | ter the ceremony was over, they again returned to | the Black Bull Inn. In the mean tune, the family , at Mirfield arose as usual, and seated themselves at ] the breakfast table, but the younger lady's place , was empty; a maid was therefore despatched to her ( loilging-room to tetcn Iter, out instead oi onngmg ( Miss Brooke,ah- brought the following laconic note | from her dressing table:?" l>ar Mamma?I'r.ty, j don't be alarmed, I am only gone to get married." This, of course, put the whole house in a ferment, and Messrs. George Mitchell, of the Yew Tree, Fearnsides, and h airburn, and other neighbors, were 1 cajled in and sent in quest of the fugitives. Brislal, being about three miles distant, was thought to be the destination of the lovers. Mr. Mitchell arrived first on horseback, and, proceeding to the Black Bull Inn, found them in the travellers' room. The bride, groom bid him "good morning;" and observed " had you been here half an hour ago, you would just have been in time for the wedding." "What," said he in a rage, " is it over 1 and, darting out of the room, went to the vicar, to ascertain the lact. Mr. Heuld assured him that it was true, remarking. " I have only just returned from the church ;" and "Cannot yoii, then," replied Mr. M , " undo what you have done 1" "No, sir," oliserved Mr. fleald, smiling, " if I could do so f should have plenty of wurk." Mr M. then returned to the inn, where he found the othergentlemen,who arrived in a phipton. An attempt was then made to part those whom "God had joined together," by giving the bridegroom into ustody on the charge of stealing the norsc and gig! This was too much lor the young lady's equanimity. She then stood forth, and said, in a tone of anger, "No, gentlemen: Benjamin is now my husband, he was then my father's servant, and, in taking the horse and gig, he only oheyrd my commands!" Then, turning to her husband, and presenting him with her gold watch Rnd purse, said, " Mere, take these, they might aa well charge vou with stealing litem " The charge then, of course, fell to the ground, and all parties, for several hours, sat in sullen and rigid silence, save the siglw and sobbings of the afflicted lady. At length, Benjamin, whom we shall call Mr. Hall, rose and said to iiis wile and his brother, (a minor,whohad been engaged to give the lady in marriage,) " Come, let RK I fING. SEPTEMBER 19, ] in now go home." Upon which Mr. Fearnaide# xclaimed, in a frantic manner, " If you altempt to nove 1 will shoot you !" and, " it you attempt to io that," said Mr Hall's brother, "I will knock fou down," accommodating his fist to the rxpresiion ; and again ail became seated und silent. IVhile things remained in this state, the young laly*s father (who had only just returned from LivermioI) arrived at the inn. Upon his entering the oom, Vlrs Hall immediately arosi', and, cuitseyng, seized him by the hand, and, after complaimug utterly of the conduct 01 the individuals present, itated her warm attachment to her Benjamin. Alter Hr?. Hall had done speaking, all again became stent for a considerable time. At length, some rereshmenta were ordered, and a more conciliatory lulniltffi If Wu?i nil i niu ?s*lu unri ?x? lit il^a 11 \J rgreed lliat they should all return to Mirfiel J, and lee it they could not accommodate matters. Accordingly, at night, the hones, plueton, and gig were irought out, and ihe party started ofl for Mirlield, Vlr- Flail being between two of the gentlemen in the ihaMon, and Mrs. Hull bet we.-n other two in the gig. l'hey arrived at Mirtield at ten o'clock, und the thation turned up the road leading to Mr. Brooke's e.-idence. At this moment Mr llall turned his lead, and perceived that ihe gig containing Ills lady was proceeding at u rapid rate on the roail towards iu.lderslield; upon which he sprung Iroin between lis companions, and crossed the liehl to overtake the tig, arid, us he approached, he called oui, " Whoaa, whoaa!" and the horse, knowing the voice ol its 'ormer indulgent keeper, immediately stood still,und ihstiiiHiely refused to budge. The young lady's terpens, hearing Mr. Hall's appro.icli, took iier from he gig into an adjoining house, (Mr. Shaw's,) her ndignaat husband following and lighting hi.- way (trough the door and passage of the house. They, lowever, managed to cause him to be obstructed and letained while they got her through the window, icreaming piteously, and placed her again in the gig nid drove off In halt an hour Mr. Hall was turned tut of the house, and knowing that his wile had recently been on a visit to Mr. Krlner's, at the Carr [louse, Huddersfield, he concluded they had conveyed her thiiher. lie, therefore, proceeded on foot, ind arrived at the Carr House a hula after nudlight. He repeatedly paced the (runt of the louse, and was |a-rceived. fioon after two o'clock in Wednesday morning, a gig, containing two men tnd a female, drove troin the yard and Mr. Hall and seized the horse by ihe reins; two ol the Hudderefield watchmen were called and feed to :ake him off, and Hold him while the jig got away, l'hey did so, but two other individuals coming up and .icing informed of the cause of his being deUiud they macxeu me waicmnen, u scuuie ei?ueu, ami, ultimately, Mr. Hall was released, when he iinmeliately set oft" in the direction the gig had taken. He, however, never overtook theai, nor was he able to trace them through any of the toll-gates, and it has since been ascertained that the female in the fig was not his wile, but only one of Mr Kilner's servants, who was placed there in order to decoy hiinlrom the premises. It was also discovered that a chaise conveyed Mrs. Hall from Hudderslield to Manchester, at midnight on Thursday week, when it was observed that the individuals who had charge id her hud bird work to pacily her This circumstance reached the ears of Mr. Hall, and he started ut ten o'clock on Friday night front Mirli Id by omnibus to Hudderslield, and front tlt- nce in company with two friends by gig to Vlanchester. They then proceeded by the fird tram on Saturday morning to Liverpool. Owing, however, to his inexperience and mismanagement, he returned home on Wednesday night last, without having accomplished the ob|ect ot his mission An eminent solicitor, however, has now laken his case in hand, and if Lhe young lady is not produced in u tew days, it is more than probable that legal proceedings will be commenced against the parties implicated in her abduction. We understand tint the young lady rwsseafes from j?li>,tM)0 to ?20,0U0, bequeaihed to Iter by a deceased uncle 111 America, und independent of her father. It is supposed by the most competent to form an opinion, that she is either in lhe Isle of Man, or has been shipped oil to America Her relations, however, relnse to give any inlortnalion upon the subject; consequently, it remuins an absolute mystery. The Tkmpkranck Movement ?In noticing the return of Father Mathew from Scotland, the Limerick Reporter gives the following interesting state nient:?" The Very Rev. Father Mathew, the apos tie of temperance, arrived at Moore's Hotel, William street, on Friday evening, from Glasgow, and though somewhat f atigued after his incessant labors and travels, we are delighted toeay that he looks as well as possibly could dp exoectcd. lie has great hopesthat his mission to .Scotland will be attended with nmeh benefit to the children of Culedoniu, of whose reception of him he speaks in the warmest terms ol praise. He received, during his short sojourn in Glasgow, invitations from various parts of Scotland, and addresses were numerously presented to him. He intends, we believe, paying that quarter another visit in October, when his stuy is exacted to be somewhat more protracted than the last had been It is understood that he is to visit London in May His invitations ure more frequent than he can possibly attend to, or, indeed, than he can spare time to answer. The King of the French is most anxious to introduce him to his dominions ? The people of Canada are daily forwarding pressing invitations to him. From N America, British ami Unite^ States, he is receiving constant requests to preach the mission in that part of the world. It will be a pleasure to the Teetotallers ol Ireland to learn that an illustrious addition was made to their grand muster roll on Friday evening. The Hon. and Kev Mr. Spencer was introduced for the first lime to the aposrle of temperance, and before leaving took the pledge. Father Matthew giving him the medal he wore himself- The interview between those remarkable men was singularly interesting, and continued for more than an hour. Father Mathew left for Fnnistymon by the Galway coach on Saturday morning." Thk Choukra.?This dreadful malady, which, lince 1833, when it ragf ri so greatly all over Curoiie, bad nearly disappeared, is again becoming most fatal to a number of persons. The former was the? tsiatic cholera; but the present is only considered by medical men as a violent attack of uiarrhai.t and dysenlent, which, however, if not taken in time, is equally fatal to the unfortunate patient. For the. last fifty years fruit has not been remembered to je so plentiful an during the present season, which supply has been so much increased by the immense piuntity imported from France, Covenl Garden, Hungerford, the Borough, Spita'fi-kls, und other markets, in the metropolis, have had such abundant ilinnlioa tK.xt if Wua Ufllll /41 #?!/? til f \f (hp rli'lllprfl -UK|M 'V.O IUH> ?' "??o ?..v v?-.w Jispose of them at any price The present malady, which is now so extensively raxing, is mostly attributed by the faculty to an over-indulgence in fruit, find not from any epidemic, so as to cause any alarm to the public; as those who have unfortunately fallen victims to its dreadful effects have been ascertained to have made a very free use of fruit, which, idded to a disordered state of the system, caused by the excessive heat that has prevailed lor the lasl month, would alone bring on a violent attack of cholera, or, more properly sneaking, diarrhoea. The lumber of deaths since July 16th to 20th instant, has >een upwards of 300, some of them decided cases, iinong which may be mentioned that of the late VIr. Barrett, the Governor of Whiteeross street pri ion. It has, however, been more confined to chiJiren and aged persons. In France the number ol lealhs has been very great, attributed entirely to he same causes, but not from epidemic?Aformng super. [From ihs DnMin U iireTitty Magsiine for Aupi>i ] A"SwKKT" NfT for THK Ya*KEES ON CoPY Rkiht? htrreosen to he written by Boz.? Lord Chesterfield once remarked that a thoroughly vulgar man could not speak the most common-place word, lor perform the most ordinary act, without iinpartng to the one and the other a portion of his own nborn vulgarity. And exactly so is it with 'he jankers ; not a question ran arise, no matter how treat its importance nor how trivial its bearings, ipon which, the moment they express an opinion, hey do not completely |invest with their own naive coarseness, insolence nnd vulgarity. The loundary question was a matter of violent inverive and ruffian abuse; the right of search was treat d with the same powers of ribaldry towards Englnnd; and now we have these amiable and nlightened citixens defending the wholesale piraJJT of British authors, not on the plausible but unjust retext of the use to be derived from an extended *c<maint?nc?* with Hritish literature, but, only con eive, because, if " Knglixh authors" were invented vith Any control over the republication of their own looks, it would be no longer possible for American inthors to niter nnd adnpl them as they now do to American notions. Our present business is with the Yankee declaraion that the Itritish .uithors, to be readable in Ame ica.must be passed through the ordeal ot re-writing scarcely think that the annals of impertinence and gnorance could equal this. What! is it seriously neant that Scott and Hyron, Wordsworth, Southey, fogers, Hulwer, James, Dickens, and a host nt nhers, innst be converted into the garbage of St. Jiles, or the festid slang of Wapping, before they :an pass muster before an American public 1 iVtust he book reek of "gin twist," "cock tail," and fifty ither abominations, ere it reach an American draw IE It A. 1842. in? room 1 Must the " bowie-knife and the whit- | pi tling stick" nmrk its pages ; and the coarse jest ol E some tobacco-chewing, wildcat-wlupping penny-a- It liner disfigure and sully the phages impressed with h the glowing brilliancy of Scott, or the ini|ietiioiis w torrent ol Byron's genius! Is this a true picture ot' t< America ! is her reading public indeed degraded to h this pass 1 J certainly have tew sympathies with ? Brother Jonathan. 1 like not his spirit of boastful in- V science, his rude speech, or his uncultivated habits ; a but 1 confess 1 am unwilling to credit this. 1 heat- v tute to believe in such un amount of intellectual de- v pravily as can turn from the cultivated writings ot v Scott and Bulwer to level in the coarseness and J? vulgarity of a Yankee editor, vamping up his sto- h len wares with oaths from the far west, or vapid <" jests from life in the prairies. Again, what snail 1 u say of those who follow t is traffic ? Is it not H enough to steal that which is not theirs, to possess u themselves of what they have no right or claim to 1 Must they mangle the cor|ise when they have extin- r guished life 1 Must they, while they cheat the au- " thor of his gain, rub hnn also of nis fair lame T 1 " fie who steals my purse steals trash," but how shall I characterise that extent ot baseness thut s dares to step iu between an author and his reputation?inserting between him and posterity their own illiterate degeneracy and insullerahle stupidity 1 Would not the ghost of Sir Walter shudder in his u grave at the thought of the fair creations of his J mind?Jeany Deans and Rebecca?Yankeefied iu- 1 to women of Long Island, or damsels from Con necticut! Is Chtlde iiarolde to be a Keutuckyinuii I and are the vivid pictures of lite liulwer's novels abound in, to be cuuvcried into the prison discipline school of manners, that prcvuil in New York und Huston, where, us Hamilton remarks, "the men are about as like gentlemen, bp are our new police I" Tint i.atk Eclipse.?M Arago made, on Monday last, his promised communication to the Academy ofSciences in Paris, relative to the late eclipse. The report made to the Academy of Sciences of Toulouse had diminished the anxu ty felt tor the re(?orl of A/I. t Arago, but it was listened to with much interest. It is impossible tor me to give an analysis of this com munication, which isot extraordinary length; and 1 mutt confine myself to stating, that M. Arago throws great doubt upon the received notion of the moon's atmosphere, und leaves us to infer that the moon is not an inhabited planet The notion ot mountains in the moon and sun seems, also, to be discountenanced ; and there is i.otliing to confirm the opinion of the Toulouse astronomers, that there is a vast cuvity in the inaon, perforating its centre? an opinion which led a wag of the Academy ot Sciences at Toulouse to exclaim, " It is now evident that the moon is made of cheese ; this hole has been m?de by a cheese-taster.' M. Arvgo's account ofthe etlect of the eclipse at Perpiguan upon unimals is ruiher interesting. The cuttle grouped togeiher, as if in apprehension of some impending attack ; and dogs and sheep appeared to be paralysed. M. Arago mentions a curious fact respecting the astronomical calculations as to ilie precise moment ot the eclipse. It up)*ars that the calculators were out in iheir reckoning just thirty seconds. Geology.?John Tonipkinsoo, Esq of Liverpool, lias presented to ihe museum ot King William's College, through E Grindrod Esq of the Abbey, Ballasalla, two large slabs of sandstone, dug from his j ...? d. u:n m fl i;ruuiiut4m oiurciuu niu, v>ui?iiuc. xucsr Diauoaic of peculiar interest to the geologist, as they have in them very distinct impressions of the footsteps of an extinct animal, known to geologists by the name of Chirothertum.?Manx Sun. The mortulity from cholera, diarrhcsa, and dysen tery in London, for the three weeks < nding August 6, amounted to 109 deaths ; for the previous three weeks, ending July 16, 40; making an increase of 69 death in the course of the last three weeks?a consequence of the rush indulgence resulting from the plenty and cheapness of fruit. Children and aged l>ersons have been the greatest sufferers. Theat rlcal. Madcmomeulb Cerito.?There ure few opera dancers who have been so much lauded by the metropolitan ptessas Cerito, and few, we make bold to say,are so deserving of the high eulogiums bestowed upon her. To youth, beauty, and intelligence, she unites vigor, buoyancy undsoft attractive gruce,and presents a combination of excellencies in her own person, which cannot be surpassed, if equalled, by any artist of the present day. Her's i3 the true poetrv of motion. At all events we never witnessed it till now. As well observed by a contemporary?the Court Journal?whom we should take to be an authority in such criticism :? "Her dancing is not mere animal exertion, but the tangible portraiture of beautiful thoughts. Everything she does is ripe with images of grace and loveliness. Not a gesture or utlitude lacks u significance; and her acquirements enable her to execute any fancy which may seize her, not only with wonderotis certainty ana polt.-h, but to invest it with a ape cies ol elouuence peculiarly nppncuoic ana winning. The quiet languid character of the Taglioni school, scarcely belongs to her; yet she can delineate, with inefllible sweetness, the soft voluptuousness of tendernewand paa-ion Her forte is rather heroic than sentimental; youthful feeling and sincerity may be said to be the distinguishing marks of all she undertakes; and the gush of irrepressible spirit?the free dom and glow of innocence and happiness?is so much a part ol her nature, and so perfectly spontaneous, as to be a most delightful and unprecedented thing to witness." Last night we saw her at the Theatre-Royal in "La Vareovienn^," with Miss O'Bryan, Mons. and Madame Schmidt, and the other members of the ballet company. Her tours dc force was perfectly astonishing, all her motions exquisitely beautiful, and the groupings, composed by herself, replete with skill and knowledge of the most elegant and numerous combinations of which the human form is susceptible in the production of picturesque harmony In "La Ghana" she is all life, plajftilness, and fascinating and drew down tremendous applause. She is not quite so stout as when we last saw her, but voung, lively, and animated as ever.?Liverpool paper. The statue of Mozart lias just been cast in bronze, at Munich It is expected at Salzburg, the country of the illustrious com^aer, where it is to be erected with all due solemnity and honor. The gigantic statue of Schiller, the chef d'ccuvre of modern art, was also cast in the same classic city. The baths of Spa obtained a greater vogue by the presence of M. d'Artot, the violin player, and ol Madame Damoreau Cinti. Their concerts are numerously followed and highly applauded, while the celebrated cantutrice is courted by the society dyelite, which is to be met with in great numbers in the magnificent saloons of the Kedoute. After having appeared seventeen times before crowded houses at Rohco, Mdlai. Dejaz^l repaired to Paris, where she reposed herself only two days, and left for Limoges and Bordeaux. Achard has replaced her at Rouen, and she is about to replace Levassorat Bordeaux Mdlle. Hrrminie, her daughter, is to make her dthut this winter at the Palais Royal. Myerheer has left Paris for a few weeks, and is ' now recruiting hia forces at the baths of Sclangenbad. He has promised to return to Paris towards the end of the month, and to reside there till the end | of October, in order to superintend.the getting up ol his new opera. The journals of Belgium give the amount of the receipts ol Mdlle Rachel during her engagement at ' Rrussels. Her last performance produced upwards of S.000 francs. It is reported that the King of Hoi- 4 land has ottered (he young tragedian, wno is sun hi ,. Brussels, 20,000 francs for four representations. By o ; the terms ol her r<Htg? she is to re-appear at the 1 Krangaiseat the beginning of September. Clara Novello, the pupil of the able of professor _ of music, Chevalier Micheronx, hns obtained un- h rentes cd success at Modenn No benefit was ever g more profitable or brilliant than that which she took c the evening previous to tier departure lor Bologna. The enthusiastic crowd assembled under her win- r dews, testifying their admiration by bravo* and h vivati, and covering her apartments with bouquet* of flowers. This cantatrice is destined to fill a splendid lyrical career. B The Helvetic Society of Music has just celebrated in the vhhi cathedral of Lausanne one of those ? concerts which leaves after i t imperishable recollec- fi lions. The Stabat of Rossini was performed there by 701 singers with perfect rngrtnblf It was pre d reded by a symphony from Beethoven. 1 The season will commence at Covent-garden on the ?rd of Sept., iluit it is not finally decided what f. will uc uic u|TCiaacricticu lur llic r??-HP|?t*arfinCf? 01 U Mi-s A Kemble, now Madame or the Co tntess Sar ? toris We have some reason to believe that it will F be Bellini's " Sonma-nbula," the principal parts to * all to be filled as the piece was performed last year. t'|! Many of Miss A. Kemble's friends are for a repeti- rH tion of " Norma," nnd the point is really of little qi consequence, since, even if it were " Elena da Fel- rt tri," the laast popnlar of Mitw Adelaide KembleV '< characters, the house would be sure to be filled. '7 One point has been decided, viz , that Madame, 01 ^ the Countess Sartons, will still be called Miss Ads- ftt laide Kemble in the bills of the day. th Macready begins at Drury-lane on the 24th Sep- a. tember, his arrangements not being sufficiently com- Jd LD Prlea Two C?Rll etc to enable him to opeu lor the season earlier. xleuMve preparations are making lor the producon ot Drydens ' King Arthur," with the old Lug?h music, on the lirat night. This is the opera Inch was postponed last year. " Comus" is also > be revived with the cast nearly as " under.ined" ist season, when it was with iruwn in cous> qurnce f the production of it at Covent garden by Madame 'eslris. Now .Madame Vestrts wiil lend her usalaluce to the piece at LJrury-lane. It la staled in seeral quarters that the play at die opening till* year vill be 8uakspeare's " Kichard the Second but re are not enabled to speak positively on the subset. Managers do 1101 like to pledge themselves, ;st some accident should intervene to prevent the xecution of their design. It " Richard the Shroud,' be not ucled on llu first night of the season, l will be produced very soon afterwards ou a scale it most extraordinary splendor and completeness, dacready is resolved to spare no uiouey upon these cvivuin, uuu iu iumow up in* design* coinmeuceu ,t Coveut-garden, iind which, ou his second season here, so well answered the purposes ol the lessee. iioiiconi una Ins wile are gone to give concern* * dine o| Hie (ieiiuau spas, ianny blather lias arrived ut Vienna. Cerilo lias closed ller engagement at Liverpool, i'ronienade concerts at Hie Imgn.-u Opera House, luder tile direction ol M. Latirein, 01 ner Majesty s Lueatre, will commence at tne Liigusti U,?d louse about the 14m ol the present mount. Oi'UAMi 1 ilka i ns..?"Anew buiktla ol peeunar iuu powenul interest," Called "Legerdemain, or lie OonjUlot's Wile," came loiih ut tins Ihealie yeserday evening, and was received with eAiraoimlary success, its nature was a singuiur "ineiuiige" a tue V icloria "Uulneslic uraina" and the Auelptll ' very low larcc." its ciiaiaci< rs consisted ol a jcaaus wile ami a su pectcd husuutld, an inirusive liule and a spciidlhull Cutlsm, a Uisugu eublc niece, lid a discarded daughter, with her hueUuuu, Ute uiijuror ; un elderly poiboy, and a peculiarly cuulous groom ; as well as lost, uol leasi, a gentleman allied .Sinister. singularly Well dressed, and as Sluuiurly wen acted uy iVlr 11. Hall, indeed, gene any slatting, llie acllug Was mucil superior to lue lurieila iu>eit. i'ue situations were uraiiutic, and fery well urouglil oul Uy tile principal ntcmucra ol lie company. Alain inot>elle Fanny Llssler,say* a French paper, IS expected snorny til Farts, and tltcie a.e good uopeo lllal tne tale disputes oetweeu Hie lair tUnaWay ana tile grand opcia Win turn oat uierciy lovers' juaireis, and lead lo a reconeliiaiion, Kaolin, Having concluded Ills London engage* meut, is afoul to oeiaac mm ed lo luc Lugns.i pioviuces lo give coucerts. VV cosier is actively preparing more noveliy lot lit* liuy mantel. Auewcomeuy is promised, aud it u 0 ue uruugiu oui ua cpeeouy us posoiuic, lu inecl ilio .UllipeUlluii Ul llie Oilier lilt aires, il lias been flailU in uitallicai circles Uiai tin new cuiiicuy is by louie; JUl although i'oole lias a piece ol llie kind lu preparation, we uuOerslauil, on good nulhuiiiy, lliai il id not yel really. Mrs. .Msdell goes lo Uiuiy-taitc on lii opening; but iv% o principal ciiuiucleis in lllc new L'ouiedy will be Ul lUe liauus ot Mr. I'aircn mul Ml*. Luuvcr. Latest Parisian Fashions. l'aais, Ku ue la Ihuussce d'Antiu, 3oiu August, lsai. Mou cltcr Monsieur.?Would lUm I coulu teeth your be.lev lu p?y some mile attention lu lue li.ucss ul lUliigs, by which 1 mean lliu susplatlou ul costume to llie exigencies or Circumstances ul llie season, in lolls eacli UiuutU lies lis Inslnou, Vuiy nig occurring lu olu.sis, as eucli scssou lias lis Irnit; uiiu Willi Us il wwuid be ibuugut monstrous to wear a pelisse m summer, as willi y uu iu esl Uui lulls at a Juue Uieoklasl; y e, nave 1 all ay s uolited, lual lu i\ew 1 ufk llie laaUious ois a, ius?l six mouths belnuil lUo.e ol l'aiie, so lliul lu au.uuiu eveUilig* your lailies stnue lu our summer uiusuus, ana iu aiuur yuu lleeio iu our uuiumu eustunies. Lei me hups mat ikesu letters ul mine, anil llie illustrations a men you weekly present to yuur luir leoueis, will lelurui this pracll e aliugether, and by allurdiug the uulniieis ul i>lew York an iiisigut, weekly into llie lesiiiohs ol I'aris, tend more rapidly lo ieiurin llie lagging wudis(cs ol your slow-pacea lushiuuubie*. Look, ai itiu two costumes 1 send you. Auinne llie peritenon ul lUe esuiszuti in ibe auu, llie bunuci, lue scan, sun lue Jiess in ine ulUer ; but 1 will give you a milliner's description ul >umi. 1 tie style ol cap uuw wuru is entirely uiHticni l.oin any we bate yet seuu. It is Cuiapused ul 6li<tid or nice, and arranged so as to lorm a siugie lander in nout, Winch is disposed iu deep flutes lar back on llie head, and ici inmates iu .our rows oi lace, very lull, tailing just beiuw ine ear. This cap is woin without lappets ui strings, ?un a lull blown rose ou the ligut side placed beneam ,Le bolder, auu smaller spiays ul various lluwers intcimingled with the lace un eaCu side. '1 lie rutuiuu is novel. u>.u the most oicguai arucle of dress we hove seen this season. It it nidae ot lace, somewhat in the lorm 01 a spencer, with collar worn low in the neck, wincheuusin iuppe.s, thiown back so as to show the trout ul the uresa. ine sleeve is very giacclul, lieiag loruivd ol nine rows ul' lace, Do wing like water in a caacaue user each other till thty reach the wrist, where they are leu uncouluieo. Hie dress is composed ol uch material ol a blown color, the body tight, the sleeves short, and the ski it very lull, wuh three deep tucks put ou. i he bonuetol the other figure is ol Italian straw, trimmed and lined with a deep shade ol lilac ; the ribbon ou theoutaide is placed near tne centre ol th? bonnet, over winch is worn a veil ol paler lilac hue; the inside ul the brim is ornamented with irirfes of ribbon of the same color as the veil- The dress is composed of material having delicate shade of lilac and green intermixed. The cor sage is made lull, and confined bv uumerons banua, either of velvet ribbon richly embroidered, or ol gj uip, which entirely eneaacs the boily. 'lh? dress is w orn withoaep shoulder strap*, after the fashion of a corset, the sleeves are tight, and trimmed to coires|iond ; the skirt full, and trimmed with robiugs made of a puffing, confined the as the body ; the scarf is of lace edged on one stile, with a border of lace' put on full,and mittens of velvet, with cord and tassels, complete thecostnme. Join*Foreign Markets. Loxaon, Sept. 2, 1S42?We have no great activity to notice in markets, but a be'ter fn-ling is certainly begint ing to previ il, which we cam.v. doubt w ill he followed by some improvement; indeed, money wis hardly ever more i lentilul, and it seen.s allowed by all that the harvest will prove most abundant. United States Pot Ashes tell slowly at 26s, and Canada from 26? to27s perewt. About 270 bags of Cochineal have been sold since c?r i, irom ,i' do 10 0" ou ior Filt er, aim ? 10 o? o 1 lor unci ?the demand appears checked ior the moment. lnaent took, 3,449 begs. The Corn Market hu beeD extremely depressed. The London average of Engliab Wheat thi? week, * as 64a id per qr, while good free foreign fella slowly from 40a to 44a, and fine up to 40a In flour nothing whatever doing. The duty on wheat haa advanced to 13a per qr.?equal to about 7a 3d per bbl. of flour. H'dti? New York aaltcd would not bring over I'd per lb. aa a decline ol ft haa been submitted to for River Plato hides; dry hidea are n better demand, and the aalea made are fl to Jd per lb. higher. f/emp?St. Petersburg clean hemp ?83; stock, 1,178 tons. Manilla nominally ?28. fndigo?Coutinuea fiiml) held. The quarterly sales ara fixed lor llth October, for which about 10.000 chrata are declared. Iron? British iron continues firm at ?6 14a here, and ?4 in Wales. The article was dull at (iothenburg, by last dates, at ?10 per ton on board. La>d ? Ann ricmi lard may now be quoted 37s to4lf,aud in more request. Lead? VI i ?soii ri lead would fill bring ?17 I0?. Linitrd Oil?Linseed oil is acaree, and now held at 3S?, For Odessa linseed, for export, 47a have f?? n paid. ICO tuna British sperm oil have been sold at ?h0 to ?81. Met?Carolina rice, for consumption, bungs -.6s to 80a. Bengal and Java are worth 8* fid to 13a per cwt. Smllpilrt?Saltpetre is scarce; 078 bags Bengal to-day brought 80s ftd to 81a per cwt. Spebti- Spelter continues dull at ?.8, Zinc?Sheet ainc ?40. Spices?Ca*na Lignea Is fully any ported. Pimento and JOpper in moderate request, at our last quotations. Tallow?Has declined to 47s 8d for St. Petersburg Y C. 7Va?The aeries of tea tales have Just terminated?of 7,900 packages brought forward 34,300 have found buy ra at price# equal to those prevteualy ruling lor all hut irdinary hyaou and voung hyaen, on which a decline of d to If I haa taken place. Tin? No change in Banca tin; Straita 63a to 64a. Tokoeeo?There haa been more demand for common ualittes ol Kentucky leef tobacco, and several parcel# iave been aold at 3d to 3Jd per lb. In good and fine Virinialeaf some transactions have alio occurred, but wa annot report anv improveme t, Turprntin*?We have no sale# to report; 7a fid haa baea efnaed for a parrel of new Just arrived, for which probaily 8s will be given. Stocks?Nothing whatever doing in .American storks. P. 8.?The Telegraphic. Daspatrli, announcing the arival of the overland mail at Marseilles, was received thie tornimg. Litkspool, Sept. 3, 1843.?The past month commenced rith a very animated inquiry for cotton, and during the rat ten dava the transactions were on s more extensive rale than at any previous period of the year, hut theaud?r m.i.relives in the mannfarturinr <ii - rictaahout that tirm\ and theconaequcnt almoat total?ua>enik>n of bnaineaa in thoac pana, gave a check to the Iterations of the; apectila'ori, however, coming rrrwerd more freely, unpporied the market, and until the aat few day a we have had a large huajneas doing at gradtilly improving rate* for all qualities of American and last India hclow fair, which previously rule.i proportionbly low; and aur quotations, after allowing for a alight Dnceeaion yielded ny holdera the l^at day or two, when enquiry elackened, ahow an improvement of ft to fd r lh. upon the loweat point of the market; the better ralitiea have henn Arm, hut donot>howany ma'eriul lange ; atneo the recei|it ad the accounta hy the la*t aamer, r0| op' n< some Injury' done to the wea laland crop r heavy raina, there baa been mure enqtnrt fur long at#, el cottons, and fee Islands hav# realiaad pric? that era not before attainable. Tba atopnaga of the milla haa uead rich a aaarclty of goods and tarns at Manchester at ther- la aome difficulty in emecotlng orders, and goods nerally have advanced 0 to 10 percent, and yarns Id to per lb. Whether the improvement will he maintained