Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 8, 1842, Page 1

October 8, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. V111.?Ho. 5J7S - -Whole Ho. 3130. MEDICAL7 BRISTOL'S SARSAPARFLLA. ? ? MANUKA*:TUHK0 and .old by the i ropnetor. C. C. 1*1 BRISTOL. Butl.lo. and for sale by hu Agent, WILLIAM BUROliH, Wholesale Druggist. No.. SO and SJ Cortlaudt ?t. and IKS Greenwich ?t, and by lite principal Dingglsls throughout the Union. . . ... . This preparation has now been belore the public about aeTeu J ear., during which lime iu reputation ha. been steadily and rapidly adeancing. until it. pre?ent and deserved celebrity haa been attained?nor ia il atatiouary at even una altitude of eatimalion, ai the evidence of each succeeding day cleaily eviucea. Many of the first Phy.iciana in the ccuutrv have voInutarily borne witneaa U> iU superior efficacy of value, as theu written certihcatea, now in the poaaeaaiou ol the proprietor, will .how. Testimonials almoal innumerable, from jwraona who have been belief ?ed by its uae, or have seen its mediciual virtue, leatcd by their fneuda, are alao in poiaeaaion of Mr. Briatol, which prove how many, how vahooa, and how extreme have been the instances in wliich, by its operation the aicli and tlie almost dea|<airing have been restored to health ind h*fi^il8TOL'S BARSAPARILLA ia a rare and invaluable combination el vegetable remedies of established medical value, and from its peculiar projierties ia almoat infallible in U>? morbid action ol the absorbent and glandular tyatenu, from eonatit rioual idioayucracies, hereditary predisposition, and ir general all chrome and long (landing lulirmitira and irregularitiea of tlie human frame. Xa enumerate all the diseaaea in which it liaa been (band ta be a sovereign remedy, would be to make thu notice much toe lengthy, and we can only here auggeat to the reader the value and importance of thia preparation, and refer him to advertiaemenu in the public pupera lor more detailed intelligence reapeeling iu cl&c.iry, in nearly all cam of complaint except thoee of the moat ordinary orandemic and epidemic character. The pro|>ricter deal rea only ta have attention generally directed to thia article, confident that iurara virtue* only need be known to be appreciated; that it willataad the teat of any trial, and that increased usefulness, and added popularity, must be the direct result of iu more exteuded acquaintance. Amoug tlie numerous letters daily received by the proprietor of Briet *>ftarma|?rlla, the following is selected, merely to show ho biaar le is regarded: and the increasing demand for this mi alutbla rdicine by the dealers in thia city, as the application comes rom the well known house of A. B. It D. Bands, DniggiaU, of thu city, who have since advertised their own article to the whole world, shows conclusively that the article u all it purports to bo. (COPY.) Nkw Yaax, April M, IMS. Mb. C. C. Bristol, Buffalo, N. Y. rDran Sir? We have been telling during the year past considerable quantises (ft your Extract of Saraaparilla, end think from the account we hear of its virtues from those who have used it, that the sale ig this city may be much increased by paying it more attention in advertising. Our arrangamenu are such with the different papers that we can have advertisements inserted on much better I ermi than most others pa, and more conspicuously. If you would like to make an arrangement with us lor selling it more extensively, we think it could be made of macb advantage to us both. We have now four different stores, three of them in the best location in the city for retailing, and one for wholesaling, and ourjjgcilities are aach aa will enable as to dispose of more of it, perhaps, than any other houae. We shall be much pleased to hear from yon on this subject, or if yon visit New York in the course of a month or so, to see Toust our sloie 71 If ulton street. Yours, very resjiectfully, A. B. It {>. SANDS. OPINIONS FROM MEDICAL GENTLEMEN. BurriLo.Au*. U. 1137. We are acquainted with the preparation of Sarsaiiarllla, ma Eufactared by C. C. Bristol, and having made uie of it more or 1*1 in onr practice, beliere it to coutain the ac ire principle of Barsaponlla, in a highly coucrtitrated form, and aa a preparation we esteem it as one of the beat we have erer met with. J TROWBRIDGE. M D CYRENIU8 CHAP1N.M D CMA8 WINNE/M D MOSES BRISTOL. M D J08IAH BARNTES, M D J E MARSHALL. k D J E HAWLEY, M D A 8 8PR4GUE. M D A MILLER, MD PL HARRIS, k D H R 8TAGO. From Doctors Wells and Cheney, resident Physicians at Canandaiffua:? , Cawawdaiooa, Dec. n, in. We have frequently preaenbed Mr. C C Briaiol'a preparation of Sarsaparilla, in onr practice, and hare alwaya found it to answer an eicellent purpose in caaei where Saraapantla was applicable. Onr knowledge of the article has not been limited, and we can freely say that is the best preparation of Sarsaparilla we hare erer nscd. RICHARD WELLS. M D, ? E W CHEENY, M i>. The following extract of a letter from Dr. J. A. Hyde, one of the oldest and mostrespectable practitioners in the western section, is given : Youwost^wis, June 11, 183*. Mr. C. C, Bristol?Dear Sir: I am nearly out of Saraaparilla again, and, if yon pleaae, yon may tend me two doteu bottles, by stage or cars, dirscled to ma at this place. I have frequently prescribed yonr Compound Plaid Extract ol Ssrsmiarilla for a few yean past, with mnch advantage, in chronic diseases, eapecially in Scrofula and obstinate cutaneous affections, attended with acrotulous habit. Also, in secondary ayphilia; and in chronic general debility, from almost any cause. It generally proves useful. I think your Plaid Extract the beat preparation of Barsauarilla I ever used. With mnch respect, yours, truly, J, A. HYDE. From Docts. Hoyt It May * ? _ _ _ . , , Palmtra, July f, 1841. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Sir : We have need your Extract of Suaaparilla in our practice, arid for diseases arising from an im pure state of the blood, and aa a general renovator of the syitem we esteem it as the beat article now in use. D. D. HOYT. M. D. _ _ . ? ? WM. MAY, k. D. Prom Dr.A. Miller* , . .. . Rome, July 24,1841. I am acquainted with the preparation of Sarsaparilla manufactured by C. C. Bristol, ofBuffalo, and having made use ol I in my practice, believe it to contain the active principle of Barsaperiflai a highly concentrated form, and as a preparation, I esteem it the best 1 have ever met wilts. _ A- MILLER. M. D. From Dr. 8. C. Noyes : Colliki. Eric Co., July 5,1841. I have been acquainted with Bristol's Sarsaparilla for a number ciyears, and have very frequently 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 grnsu'ns can be obtained, I have no hesitation in saying that a trial of its virtues will ins tain my opinion. 8. C. NOYES, M. D. Prom Dr. A. P. Curtis : Attica, Genesee Co., July 3, 1141. I have (Vequently 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 preparation, I think it the beat one I have evei me t with. A. P. CURTIS, M. D, Otwcoo, May 8, 1841. We certify that we attended Jnlia Ann Van Dooxer daring her sickness, and we have no hesitation in saying that her recovery may be attributed to the use of Bristol's Sarsaparilla. P. H. HARD. M. D. H. K. THURbER, M. D. (A statement of the above case may be teen by calling on Mr. WM. BUKOER, JO Courtlandt st-i a . , ^ .PAnitiv, July 8, 1841. Wa, the undersigned, physicians, residing in Darien and Bennington, having treated Mr. E. Cross during his illness, know the above statement of his case to be true in all particulars, and we have not the least hesitation in ascribing his cure to the use ~r "~1'- a-?-?-ill- lutimmri wf IM uinnd that lllia me Xcine vu the neui of entirely arresting and medicating the dieeeae. IRA CROSS, M. D. ERASTU3 CROSS, M. D. DaniErf, Julv I, IS41. We, the undersigned. are particularly acquainted with Mr. E. Crow, and are lully acquainted with the facts aa drawn up in the above itatemeni, which we uelieve to be correct in ail respect*, and we are assured that it was was through the acency of Bi laud's Sarsaparilla that hit cure was effected. MfegLSTfclrHK.N KINO. P. M. Darien >nUe. ,7 iTi^JONATHAN DUkKEE, Justice of the Peace. HIRAM H.CHAPIN. 323ALANSON FISHER. Justice of the Peace. H. P. HUTCHINSON. J. H. FLAGLER. Alton, January IT, IM2. I have been lately the physician to Mr. Maynard. and was called to see him during his illness, some time in the month of August or September last, and 1 must say I was much surprised and astonished to see Mrs. Msynard officiating as nurse, and attending to his wants while lie was sick. Her ease was one tnal I was conversant with but never prescribed for; it was Procidentia, and for the most part of seven or efcfat years she had bean obliged to be conveyed about the hoase and nursed in a cradle constructed lor the purpose. Until she commenced the nse of Bristol's Sarsaparilla her disease resisted the best medical treatment. I was frequently called to consult with Dr. Gage m her case, but llie disease had assumed such a form that my opinion was, that medicine would have no etteet in producing antra. I am perfectly convinced that her recovery is entirely attributable to the use of Bristol's Sarsaparilla. JOHN M. HARRINGTON, M.D. Aldciv, Jannery 17. lgit I have been one of the attending physicians of Mrs. Maynard for eight years past. Her disease was Pr?lap$ut Ultri of an aggravated character, ani resisted all the agents laid down in our most emineut auction. In addition to remedial agents recoatnteiided, 1 prescribes various instruments to no effect. I am clearly of the opinio i that her cure may be attributed to the use of Bristol's Sarsaparilla. GROVE C. GAGE, M. D. AthLDE*. January 17,1st I. We haru been acauaijted with the circumstances of Mrs Mayuard's cknesafor eignt years psst. have always under stood liar case as being t ryond the reach of medicine, and have been surprised witaii. the past year to aee her ahout, and wu are assured that her recovery is attributable entirely to I he use or Bristol's Sumapanll a We are further acquainted with the fhet, that for five yer re of the time of her sicanesa, she was obliged to be conveys (' from one place to another in the <iima ui ner Nusinuiu, xjou mn, wnvaiin; n? mu.ru a* 'OSErtt FR i EM AN. Judge Erie Co.C. Pleo. -r HORACE 9 i ANLEY, Justice of the Peace. H-LITCHFLl1<1), F'oat master. 'W ? HB U TXKifc ' 8np,TT,,<>fL. P. JACOBS. ' ME JOHN K8TABROOKS. A nutory of the above cam may be men by callii? u a bore iFrom the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser. No*, ?, 1*41 1 jr K?T*ao?Di!?i?t Cass.?The article below is from the pen of one of our most intelligent medical men, whoee statements are entitled to the fullest confidence. The case he details is really a remarkable one. and might well hare been senposed beyond the power of medicine. Satrmentof the Physician who visited the Patient in person and who was at the time one of the Editors of the Commer cisl Advertiser. frit is rare indeed that fallen humanity is made to etperieaee from the hand of Providence so ranch severe and protracted suffering, and such calamitous and shocking mutilation, aa has fallen to the lot of James WyeSoff, a lad 11 years of age. now living in the town of Clarence in this conaty. James is the son of a farmer, the offspring of healthy and reputable parents, who hare a numerous family of robust children. Without any assignable cause, he waa suddenly deprived of the senea of hearing some ten years since, which was soon followed by what waa probably an attack of the dry gangrene. This rapidly destroyed first tne relate, the bonce of the roof of the month, and then a considerable portion of the upper isw, upper lip, and the whola.of the nose, both bones and cartilrga, aa Well aa integamenta,. It would be difficult to imagine in what way a more unsightly deformity could be impressed upon the 'human face divine.' This frightful disease ceased its ravages on the lace alter several montlv, to renew litem again in other parts of the system with greater and mora deitructiva why. ?.. . ? . . ... f 'Some two years mi, a blsek spot,"?aa the intelligent mo therof this most unfortunate child told the writer of this?was observed under the xail of rach big toe. This ominous .ippesranee was the precursor of a second attack of gangrena, which gmdnally attended over each foot and leg to within feur inches of the knee. A separation then look piece, and in due course ol time both limbe dropped off. The lingers of the right hand were then attacked by this consuming malady, which extended to within a few inches of the shoulder, and si length the right arm (ell to the ground like the dead brunch of a living tree. The disease then showed itself at the elbow of the left arm, and on the left shoulder, producing extensive eeloliation of the bones, Ae. The integuments of the right side, near the centre of the ribe, and of the right eye, wi re also affected with the same destroying complaint in its incipient stages. On examining the boy, who, notwithstanding he is deaf and mate, is really intelligent und sprightly, the greatest marvel to us was, how it was possible foi a constitution so very feeble and lifeless. that the system was rapidly lulling to pieces from the desthjof its parts, could, when redncsd to a mere/ragmen/ of humanity, hold oat, and prolong for yean miserable eg E NE NEl isle nee. Strange as it nay term, we found this piece of a child sitting at the .Jiunrr Ubli With t!ir rest of the tauial \ , Mi lev?ling himself with mut, POtltO? t kwW, jgj the like, with an rvnlent relish of the hearty meal. His stuinje of limbs, whic h lately presented a hideous mass of eating ulcers, are uow healing over kindly, and nothing but the scars are left fo tell the injury done to th left shoulder, and the |>ar?sthat surround the fight eye, tlia lower jaw, and the fragments of ears still growing on the head, the ap|?arane? of which we shall not attempt to detent e. The certain check giren to this terrible spreading and hopeless inalidy ?the removal of the intense protracted psins eTsr excited by irnuble fuugeous liesb connected with dead animal matter?tne fist sleep, increased strength, aud stable consalesenoe so immfcst in the MflMI of James?were all, and dnuUles justly, at tributed by his mother to the exclusive ?e, for the last six weeks of reguhr portions of Mr. C. C. BRISTOL'S SARSAPAK1LLA. Those who have witnessed the truly auspicious, and most unexiwcted effects of this medicine in this very extraordinary case, are unanimous in the opinion liiat had it been early administered when tne disease was coin t-niHiTti) auuii auu icruir, iuiu uie cousuouiou souiau auu vigorous, it coul'i not hare failed to pro cut one of the greatest calamities that can bcf?l a human being. CttTiricaTE or Gen. Mansfield. MR. C. C. BRISTOL?I hare been acquainted with Peter Wycketf for more than twenty year*, and hate kuowu hi* ton Jaine* from hi* infancy to tin* day, and I do hereby certify than the fact* *et forth in the above, from lite Commercial AJverli*er, are correct. ORANOE MANSFIELD. P. M., Nor. 2tlh, 1141. North Clarence, Eric Co. Bloomfield, Oakland Co., Mo., July SI, 1*11 Mr*ira. John Owen k. Co., Detroit! Gent.?Some time in the yetr 1*32, I waa attacked with what waa called by *ome of my attetxliniriiliysician*, the King's Eril. 1 immediately applied to a Dr. Thomiwon, who aaid it mut be cut out; I then applied to another physician who ordered blistering. During my aiclt. neaa 1 employed eight different physician*, and by one 1 was advi*ed to hare my arm ampataied. which 1 declined, In llie year V7, mortification set in, when 1 applied to a root doctor, who appeared to help it *ome. In tiial year 1 told a span of horiet and two cow*, and ipent the whole of it, say SIM, which only aerred to keep it back. I hare need almost creiy thing! could hear of, without any great benefit. In July laat, a cure waa attempted by perron who, like all others, tailed, f he tape us* of all this ha* liceu at least SMO. From about four inches below the shoulder, to about the middle of the fore arm there hare bteu at least twenty holes, mauy of them as large a* a silver dollar, and half an inch deep. In February, 1S42, laccidcutaily came across a wrapper from a bottle of Bristol's Sanaparilla, and made un my mind to try the medicine. On the lith day of that month, I commenced using it, and used a bottle a week for two or three months,wheu I found myself to all appearance completely cured. At any raie, since that time I have not felt any pain from it. No sore* hare appeared, and it seems perfectly sound, and I can labor with it as well aawilh the other arm. I am eo well satisfied of its superiority oyer every thing else that I have tried, that 1 most earnestly recommend inv person to begin using it immediately who any be similarly afflicted. Yours, truly, WILLIAM PLARBALLi Person* who have any doubts of the efficacy of thi* medicine, are invited to call on any of the following City Reference* before purchasing the article John Giles, 301 Ttarl street. Thomas Hogan, 208 Stanton street William W. Randolph, 373 Fourth street Lloyd Bryant, No. 1 Avenue C. VVm H. stinemets, 99 Cedar street Mr. Johnson. 20 James street William Btebbins, corner of Hiring!on and Ridga its. Richard Smith, 02 Clinton street Robert H. Gordon, 12 Orange street Mrs. A. Hodge, 30 Ridge stieet William Wilson, M Lewis street M. Vamle water, 314 Madison street Lemuel Lelaud, OS Hudson street I. O. Reed, 143 Fulton street, Brooklyn Mrs. Ward, M Bayard street J. W. Henderson, 2*2 Grand street. James McUill, 338 Grand street H. B. Knapp, 21 Arenne B?house 304 Fonrth itreet John Culver, 191 Stanton street. K7- I do not wun any one to purchase this medicine until uirr iHiiv Huny uiemscives mat ui mat m sua 01 it is true ; if, therefore, ihey will take the Iroable to call on Mr. Burger, SO Courllandt street, or at Milhau's IIS Broadway, they can examine inbstantialed testimony in addiliou to the above, which will prove conclusively that the article is what it purports to be. C. C. BRISTOL. Caurion.?As the fame of this wonderful medicine extends, numerous preparations are springing np to reap a part of its reputation. The afflicted therefore should be careful, if they wuh the true article, to ask for Bristol's, and see that the written signature of C. C Bbistol is across the cork of the bottle. For sale by reputable Druggists and Agents throughout the c???i!tWilliam Burger, Wholesale Agent, M Courtlandt street, and 188 Greenwich street, and at retail at the following places: Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway ; Kushton and Aspinwall, 110 Broadway, 86 Wiillam street, and 10 As tor Honsc: James Syme, M. D., 63 Bowery, ; Robert Leggett, M. D., 17 Avenue D.; B. Quaekenbush, 700 Gieenwich street, snd A. Hill, 808 Greenwich st. sll Unr* COUGH LOZENGES PETERS'COUGH LOZENGES are now rapidly superseding all other preparations for the relief of coughs,colds, asthma, whooping congh, tightness of the chest, bronchitis,and similar pulmonary affections. CONSUMPTION CANNOT BE CURED ! Those who say it can are impostors aud quacks. Still it may be prevented or its progress stayed, by using Dr. Peters' Cough Lozenges. Begin in season. Do not negleet a slight cough until consumption has commenced its ravages. A delay or a few days often proves fatal. Price 88 cents per box. Peters' Cough Lozenges nave performed some of the most remaiksble cures on record. One trial of them is more satisfactory than a column of certitic-tes. THE GREAT OBJECT GAINED! PETERS' MEDICATED LOZENGES are the most valuable discovery of the 19th century. They are entirely pleasaut to the taste, snd more efficient than any other medicine. These Lozenges are the result of Ions continued and patient investigation and experiment, conducted in concert by some of the most distinguished physicians in the Union, who, believing that some of the best known remedies might be prepared in a palatable form, have directed their labors to that end, till they have produced preparations in the popular form of Lozenges for nearly every disease incident to the unman system. TO PARENTS we say, to not be without these Lezenges at any time?attend to these suggestions as you value the livee of your children. PETERS' PILLS. TO THE WHOLE WORLD! It is admitted by all who have used them, (ami who has not) that Dr. Peters' Vegetable Pills are the most unrivalled medicine ever discovered by the ingenuity of man. The^ are a sovereign cure for the following cunpiuuu? i chuw iinu milium leftn, ir?rr auu ^ae, uy?|?r i*, croup, liter complaint, lick headache, jaundice, asthma, dropsy, rheumatism, enlargement of the spleen, piles, colic, female custractions, heartburn, furred tongue, nausea, distension of th* stomach and bowels, incipient diarrhoea, flatulency, habitual costiveness, loss of appetite, blotched or sallow complexion, and all cases of torpor of the bowels, where a cathartic or an aperient is herded. The* are exceedingly mild in their operation, producing neither nausea, griping nor debility. Dr. J. O. smith, of Woodstock, Va. says?" They are a better Pill than I can make." He recommends their use. The agent at Strasburgh, Va. aayshe supplies fimilies for 30 miles around with Peters' Pills, and they perform such remarkable cures that they are preferred to eeery other medicine. l Mrs. E. Ward, of New York, was troubled with dyspepsia and liver complaint for 13 yea's. By using these Pills a short time she was completely cured. Miss Clark was afflicted with irregularities and obstruction, attended with most distressing symptoms. She was cured by using Dr. Peters' Pills. Hon. E. D. Datis was afflicted with rheumatiaui, so as to be unable to dress himself. Three boxes of Peters' Pillx?entirely Cored him. Bot why multiply testimonials 7 We say to all, try Dr. Pe ten' Vegetable Pill, aud we will guarantee that afterwards you will use tnein in preference to all others. WORM LOZENGES. Dr. Peters' Worm Lozenges are tne surest and safest Worm destroyer ever discovered. It is estimated that in the United States, 1Q0.000 CHILDKEN DIE VEARLY from the effect ol Worms alone. This vast mortality can be almost entirely prevented by the use of Peters' celebrated Lozenges. Thousand* aud tens of thousands pine away and die without suspecting the real disease. The following ar? a few of the symptoms ; Headache, pule lips, flushed cheeks, disturbed dreams, fevenshuess, thurst, bad taste in the month, offensive breath, itching of th* nostrils, pain in the stomach, nausea, unnatural appetite, swelled stomach or limbs, sense of semething rising In the chest, he. \~S~ Mis. Catharine Ann Briggs, Chenry it Philade Iphia has a little daughter who had been in a decline for several years.? At times she would eat voraciously and sometimes eat nothing at all; and she was fast wasting away; her symptoms were so unusual and contradictory that the doctors knew not whet to do, but do what they would, the constantly grew worse, and reluctantly they declared she must die. At the request of a friend, the mother at this stage procured a box of Peters' Worm Lnlenges. The first duae satisfied all that worms were the cause of all the child's sufferings, and two boxes effected a perfect cure. Mr. J. W. Carpenter, merchant, Roosevelt at. N. Y., says Dr. Peters' Worm Lozenges possesses more merit than the doctor claims foi them. He has used them in his family with success when evely other medicine failed. Wherever they have been used they are preferred to all other remedies. In fact Dr. Peters and his distinguished associates, possessing many receipts of great valne, selected from each the most valuable parts, and they confidently say those lozenges cannot be improved. CORDIAL LOZENGES. Pete is' Cordial Loxenges are a specific for the relief of nervous or sick headache, lowneaa of spirits or melancholy, Ian guor and debility, either from previous disease or loo free liv ing, tremors, spasm of the stomach, iiritibility of the nerves, hysterical affection, drowsiness, cholera morbus, sense of fatigue, and palpitation of the heart. From their efficacy in the relief of headache, they are called by many the Headache LoMWSy, ai vcnPTinr r aim t ivn uti} PsMnnifv I rc * ? ? TNG PLASTER. *~ This is not only the cheapest, bat the best, neatest, and most comfort ?lil- plaster III eminence. Peters' Shilling Piaster is an easy and most effective remedy for pain in the breast, side, or stomach?weakness or pain in the chest, loins, or back?stiffness of the neck?affections of the limhsor joints, whether produced by rhematism or other caaSf a?habitual pain of the head or stomach?pi la i, colds, concha, liver complaints, weakness of the spine?predisposition to break oat in biles and pimples, listlessness of tne frame, and for fane ral debilitation. . , _ Let any person afflicted as abore try one of Peters' Shilling Plasters, and we w>ll venture to say that he could not be prevailed on to discard it attain, for ten, 01 most probably for a hundred dollars. Price 12 1-1 cents. Principal Offices 123 Fulton street, comar of Naesan and 4M Broadway and 91 North Siith itraet, Philadelphia. sff> lm*r HOLT'S CANDY, SURPASSING ANY THING OF THE KIND.?Let it . AVMLM?" 'ta own merits?Coughs and Colds. HOLT'S CANDY has gained for itaelf a reputation, (solely by iU own merits) far above the ordinary data of remedies for the complaints for which it is used. ' recommended by thousands who have esperienetd its execUent sffecu at a sovereign remedy for Conghi, Colds, and all affections of the longs. p J* *wti<V.tli?I I have, in my practice, prescribed Mr. t? Osndy in many cases of coughs, ctdda, and all affections of the lungs, with the most beuelfciai ??ect??knowing the component parts of thia Candy, and bar nig n<ed them for many years in my own private practice, I can with safety recommend tha article to alliroubled with any Ca^y^TheTmce"dM7.?f"T~i ii?n "T "tim*uon t,,u Hartford. Conn. Sen,. 20. , m DAV,D CRANY' M D" For sale by M. P. H()LT, 1ST Main street; also, by the Principal Druggists in Hartford. A B. k D. Sands, 79 Fulton street; at Dr. SymaS Pharmacv #J Bowery, corner o4 Walker aL, are Ageau in Nhw York sJI 2m*T FVr. CARPENTER'S Old Established Pack Slip DiapvnsaU ry, No. 4 Peck Shn, (near Paarl at.)?Private and confldenlial?separate offices and entrances?patients are never erposed to each others observation. Dr. C. it a Licentiate of the New Vork Bute Medical Society "nd has had nearly :? years espenence. Perfect cures in all caaei guaranteed. Charges remoonMe. s? lm*r W YO W YORK, SATURDAY M< MUSIC. " FLUTE & GUITAR. VI H PHILIPE I. U.N ST, Professor of the flute, Guitar, u *"-* puteut Concertina begs to announce to his frtmds end public that he has just published hia new "t(i>nilo Miliuire" far the guitar, which will be found well worthy the attention of the learner or amateur, Iroin ila being well auaplrd to that instrument and calculated not only to please but to afford instruction, '('hia Rondo, with several other pleasing farces of hia cemposition "for the guitar" are to be found at Mr. Ernst's residence 61 Canal street, where he continues to give lesions on tr.e above instruments. alSm'r TEACHER OF THE FLUTE. Tmonzani iji Thompson street, gives iustrtictio-4* on i they late. Terms $15 per quarter. ?9 Sra#r GUITARS. VYARTIN fcCOUPA, Guiur M tnufactiuera, 385 Broadway, ivj. u|> staini, hsve constantly on hand i? larrr assortment of Onilars, ofKrracb, German, aud Siuniih model. M. k C. would call tire attention of Solo player* to their Terz Guitars, raailr after the model of Giuliani, which in brilliancy and iHirityof tone are superior, and very easy to the elocution. Tlie instruments are warranted perfect, and to Maud any change oi climate, and wiU be exchanged at any time should they not prove satisfactory Strangers are invited to call and examine them. Prices from Stt to $100. Sold, wholesale aud retail. S. B Coups coutinues to give Lessons on the Guitar. "DAGUERREOTYPE APPARATUS. JOHN ROACH, OPTICIAN, 72 NASSAU STREET. TO ARRANGE a Peifect Camera Obscura,requires some * knowledge of Optiets. Persons wishing to procure an instrument will therefore dud it to their interest to purchase of an optician. au30 lm?r DAGUERREOTYPE. TO THE PHOTOGRAPHIC ARTISTS. P A. ARCAULT It CO . Pulton street, opposite St. A . Pali's Church, respectfully inform their friends and the public, that they have just received by packet ship Argo, an invoice of 1000 Daguerreotype French Plates A new supply of the best and newest patterns apparatus 100 ounces rroiniue 00 ounces cromme of iodine 00 pounds hydro .ulphate of sodi JO grammes ofchlortde of gold 100 pouudsof tripoli ol' veiuse JO ounces chlunde of iouiue And the new book containing the latest improvements in the Dguerreotype. oj Im.i SHAKSPEARE, 11 Park Row, and 3 Ann street. THE SUBSCRIBER begs to retn:n his best thanks to A his numerous friends. for the kind and liberal encourage meat they have giveu him since he re-0|iened the above establishment ; he assures thein and the public in general, that lie will continue to use every exertion to meiit their pa tronage. The Larder will be always supplied with the choicest delicacies of the season, which will be servsd up in a superior manner, *t prices in accordance with the times. 1 he Bar wilt be stocked with wines, liquors, draught and Scotch ales, Loudon porter, and sugars ; all of the very best quality' Breakfasts, dinners, teas, and suppers, at all reasonable honra. Hot dishes, soups, kc., on hand every day, between the hours of 1 and J P..vl. OYSTERS?The very best that can be procured, in every Suitable notice being given, ANY DISH whatever can be procured. Private rooms, for the accommodation of dinner ind supper parties. edward win dust. slS 2taw is 4w*r " ON THE CANAL STREET PLAN." rPHE Public are by this time satisfied that the cheap, clean A and neat Oyster Shops are the best, and that they are as el (served as elsewhere. The Subscriber has opened a new establishment at No. 109 Nassau strcst. a few door* above Ann, where he holies, by strict stteution to business, he will merit a share of custom. Being a new beginner, on his own account, but an old hand at the business Oysters stewed, fried, routed or raw, served up on the short: est notice, aud the best that can be found in the city. Supper parties will find this a pleasant resort for an evening. sl9 lm*r LIVE AND LET LIVE." '"PHIS has been the motto under which the c.lebrated Rest* A rat. No. 211 Broadway, set sail under, and thusfim weathered the storm of hard times with ourbannerstilld^itiiy. to the tide of public favor aud approbation. The proprietors of the opinion that a neat clean establishment, attentive help.ihe finest oysters the market affords, with a desire topleue, will ensure to him a liberal patronage. Nothiug shall be wanting to keep up the reputation ef the establishment?"Never say die." B HOUSEMAN, *2 lm*r 211 Broadway, opposite St Paul's. UNE PRICE CASH STORE, AT >4 Chatham ilraet, where will be found clothing at the ft following low pricrs:?Beaver and pilot cloih coats, from $J to $1J; satinet! pants from $1 JO to (J; double and tingle bieuted vest, from $1 50 to $2 JO. The west sine ol Chatham it?No 84 *28 lm'r HENRY COGSWELL. THE AMERICAN MACINTOSH. PREJUDICE, or habit, make some to prefer every thing A foreign. We uk such to make trial of our waler-nroof coals and capes, aud learu for once (so far at least as our Macintoshes are concerned) that the ouly merit peculiar to Lhr imported ever the American, is that they may have hung on a peg in Cheapside nntil they became rusty and out ot iashiou, then shipi?d to America to be aold as "good enough for the market." Price of the American Macintosh Irom ten dollars upward*. nuaAi/i< n. i/ai, u nuracg lim, 18 lm*r Successor to Roxbury India Rubber Co. VEPHYR EMBKOIDEHY WOOL, best Berlin manufactares, by the case or to suit purchasers. German Worsted, assorted colors. Chine Worsted, do Berlin Embroidery patterns, new desirns and all makes. Siih, Cotton, Worsted and Linen Canvass, all widths. Floss Silk, complete sssortment of colors. Chenille Cord and working chenille. Purse twist, gold and silver thread and braids, tiaze Glace, lor core ring embroideries. Fancy embroidered articles. Cords, tassels, fringes, he. he. Uallo >us, bindings, boot cords, ke fcc. Received by late arrivals, and constantly on hind, by EDWARD L1PPOLD, steocl lm*rc No. 104 William st, near John, up stairs. DISEASES OF THE EYE. R. K. DIOS8Y, OPHTHALMIC SURGEON, No. m BROADWAY, Entrance in Fallon Street, opposite St. Paul's Church. ATTENDS TO DISEASES OF THE EYE, AND ALL THE NECESSARY OPERATIONS THEREON. OPPICE HOURS PROM 9 TO 6 O'CLOCK. Having completes his studies of) yean with DR. ELLIOTT, Oculist, and been subsequently engaged as his assistant, R. K. Dioaay is enabled to nndertakr the treatment of all diseaaes affecting the organ* of vision. Terms moderate and graduated to the nature and extent of the dissase. Permission is given to refer to his late instructor, and also u> some of the most eminent Profeason of the Medical Faculty in New York. N.B. The oor treated gratuitously and J. SHANKS, M. D., OCULIST, A ND Professor of Ophthalmic Anatomy and Snrgery, Diseases of the Eye and Ear, and Imperfections of Vision. Office 191 Broadway, corner John street, up stairs. N. B.?Doctor Shanks begs to inform those affected with Diseases of the Eye or Ear, or Imperfections of Vision, that, on application st his office, their cases will meet with that skill and treatment which mast necessarily follow a mast extensive practice, based on an accurate anatomical, physiological, and pathological knowledge of the the human Eye and Ear, and that part of Optics pertainix to Vision. Office hours, from 10, A. M. to 3, P. M. daily, Sundays ex anted. References?The Medical Department of the University of the City of New York. i2~ eod lm*r THE TEETH. THE TEETH?A redaction of 20 par cent?Upper and

A lower ecu of teeth inserted on suction or atmospheric pressure. so as to be worn with ease and firmness, from a single tooth to an entire set; all can be sagplied with the best mineral teeth; toothache cured. For ei trading tooth, M cents. Children's, half price. J. Bnskey, Surgeon Dentist, 27 Mar my street, next door to the church, west of Broadway. iy?2 eod in*** ARK13 TOOTH WASH?Prepared from the original re" eipeatNo.8 Oold street, New Yrok?The Orris Tooth Wash is purely a vegetable preparation, possessnur the properties o ftieaaing the teeth end mouth festering the gams to a Healthy stktr, and preventing any unpleasant taste or odour in the mouth, whether arising from decayed teeth or from a de ranged state of die stomach. It is designed to be used with a tooth brush, and trill be found to supersede the necessity - .'a [< wfer .krepicg the teeth elean and preventing the wearing away of the guns Ti i* the teeth. It is particularly esenil in cases of spungy gums, restoring 'hern to a healthy state, and causing them to contract around the teeth. Id painful affections of the teeth and gums, arising from exposure to cold, it will be found highly beneficial. It is particularly sernceabie to use the Orris Tooth Wash at (tight just before retiring to rest. This method is recommended by eminent dentists, as by so doiug all particles of food which accumulate during the day are entirely removed, and the mouth kent through the night in a clean, sweet, and healthy state. Sound teeth and white teeth are the most valuable portions of poor humanity; but how many neglect the attmtiou necessary for their preservation, even when snrronnded by all the means needed. Among Miese we know of none more pleasant and effectual than the Orris Tooth Wash?it clsanaes and whitens the teeth, strengthens the gums, purifies the mouth, tnd sweetens the breath. We recommend its use to all, young and old.?(Boston Morning Post. The Orris Tooth Wash is the beet detergent we ever need on our enamel.?{ Boston Tranemfoi. rev sale by the principal druggists in the eity mt r AJEWB! NEWS i?ENOLIMH NEWSPAPEKSiN " Bell's Ufs in London." " Illustrated News,* ' Punch,"-'' fjouib"-" Satirist," Ac. I Full files are received by every Steamer, and for sale at Ike News Office, No.l Aon street. New York. , Persons residing in Canada, will find this s desirable plaee to semi their orders for any papers published on the Continent. A Letter Bag is kept here for trie Liverpool Steamen, end a special messenger drs|>atched to Boston. I The " Artist," e monthly Ladies' Book, $3 per year?3 shilliius single copy, is for sale hero. The Whig Monthly Review, (now in press,) 00 per year ; single numbers 30 cents. Agents supplied at reasonable rates for all of the foregoing works. ? E. B. TUTTLE, Agent. < sll Ira eod*i No. 4 Ann street, N. Y, TRANSPARENT AND WASHABLE WlNDOlv J- SHADES.?The subscribers have on hand the largest and most varied assortment of French and Italian painted Window Shades, of scroll, Gothic, landscape and plain centres, and for rale lower than can be purchased at any other establishment in the city. They vary in price and quality from the most magnificent French painting ever imported in the country, to the cheap Italian style, as low as 8s. each. Also on hand, a large stock of Chinties and Linens for win lows, of various patterns, Astares, Ac. Together with a general assortment of all descrijitions of Upholstery Goods, Beds, Mattresses, Curtains, Curtain Materials, Gilt ornaments, Ac. For sale at remirkle low l"cc,-g0kQj((Qjvj g HART, Upholsterers, Ac. ag eadlm'rc 187 Broadway, opposite John street. 17" EL VETS?Hups r jet black and blue biack Lyons Bilk * Yclveta for merchant tailors, just received, and (be sale by O. V ARKT, 80 Cedar at. op stairs. a28 lm*rc IRE I ORNING, OCTOBER 8. 18' .73 City Intelligence. .?j? i p The Ceoxow Cslebsatior.?The preparations for tlio 11 celebration of the introduction of the Croton Water are ? luch ai will render it the grandest affair that haa ever been ii preiented to New Yorkert, who are not in the habit of ? eeing thing! done on a imall scale. The military, tire- t| men, temperance and other focieticf already entered for n place! in the proceiiion, number nearly twenty thousand A persons, and numben ol others will be added before Fri- (| day next, the day on which the procession takes place. j, The Corporations of Troy, Albany, Brooklyn, and Jersey City, have accepted invitations, and wil be present. * That of Philadelphia would also have been present, but t| their term of ottice expires on the day of the procession, m ana new memnen arc i.voru in. w Thousands upon thousands will viiit thif City on that H day l'rom surrounding towns and neighboring cities, to a| iew the magnificent display that will be presauted. ^ A number of Fire Companies from Philadelphia and w other cities have given notice of the their intention to join bi the procession, and several military and other associations ^ from neighboring towns will also be present. / Guorge P. Morris, Esq. has accepted the office of Poet p< Laureate. The New York Sacred Music Society will sing the ode j. for the occasion on a staging erected in front of the City n Hall. The second regiment, under command of Colonel ^ Thomas F. Peers, will escort the Common Council. t\ Charles King is appointed to write a History of the Cro- T ton Aqueduct. w Martin VanBuren, the ex-President of the United ag States, and the Governor and Lieutenant Governor of the th Stats have been invited, and will be present. General Gilbert Hopkins has been selected as Grand tr Martial and some twenty gentlemen as his aids. 111 Tne Fire Department will present a display unequalled JJ at any former time. ju The Typographical Society will be accompanied with P a presa in operation, printing an ode to be written for the ^ occasion, and other trades will also be represented by q workmen engaged in their usual avocatioui. w The following are the names of the Societies already h entered for places in the procession. We give them in ^ the order they have applied ? |, Four Divisions of Artillery, under Oen. Sanford, * Floyd, Doughty, and Jones, numbering about 5800 S Fire Department, 3000 University ot New York, 100 i< Uibernia 11 una! Society, 450 Masonic Fraternity, 600 fl Temperance Societies?The Parent, Marshall, P Franklin, Marion, Phoenix, Yonkers, Mount Pitt, o Lafayette, Manhattan, Ark, Cold Spring, St. K Georges, Parent of Brooklyn, Wallabout, Wash- * ingtou ol Jersey City, Young Men's Washington, Young Men's Temperance, Howard, Broadway, al Chelsea,Washington Beneficial, numbering about 4000 b Gold and Silver Artisans, 260 St. Nicholas, 'J00 [c Bakers' Total Abstinence. 100 'l Washington Jubilee Temperance, 100 b Butchers, 300 St. David's Beneficial Society, 160 $ Sons of Hermon, 400 11 Friendly Sons of St. Patrick, 100 ' St. David's Temperance, 300 A Washington Prospect Benevolent Temperance So- b Ciety, 2.30 41 New York Typographical, 100 Hibernia Universal Benlieial Society, 100 Shamrock, 100 ? New Yoik Lyceum Debating, 60 h Italian Uniou and Beneficial, 100 a General Societies of Mechanics and Tradesmen, 600 ? Columbia Total Abstinence, 600 'j German Benevolent Washington, 80 Mercantile Library, 800 ? Good Samaritan Temperance, 300 u New York Society ol Letters, 60 c Socrates Union Society, 40 ?; American Institute, 60 Mechanics' Institute, 200 b Fire Department of Jersey City, 80 " Neptune Temperance, 160 11 Saint Joanets United Brethren, [German,] 70 Jj Boy's Naval School Irom United States ship North " Carolina, 200 Children lrom Long Island Farms, 300 J1 The Committee meat again at the City Hall on Tuesday L VI 4 U UtUCK, iu ictciTi: acjiutuuuuB 11 VIII (lcic^am vi ?ucietiei and wwciilioni tor places in the procession. A Rir-ur Amono Buioluo.?During the last several y months a number of burglaries have been committed b among the dry good and hardware stores of the lower part l1 of the city, and officers Oil Hays, Welch and Tompkins ^ have succeeded in arresting a notorious English burglar, t named Thomas Thomas, who has been one of the gang 0 concerned in these robberies. They have since recover t ed 194 dozen of the best finished pen-knives, worth from c $13 to $14 per dozen, which had been stolen from the store ' of Mr. Spies in Pearl street. On arresting Thomas a large "Billy" and a regular English burglarer's coat, with a pocket covering the whole back, capable of holding from B one to three bushels of stolen goods or Irish potatoes.? The accomplices of this rogue will no doubt be "pulled" di ere long through the energy of these officers. m An owns* is wanted for a new black dress coat, supposed to have been stolen. Apply to John Lowe, police c] officer, Lower Police. ArrucaTio* to Bail Jamii Sullivan.?1This person, j,j who stands chsrged as one of the principals in the late w prize fight at Hastings, was brought before Recorder <y Tallmadgc yesterday afternoon, from White Plains, on a < writ of habeas corpus, taken out by J. B. Laforge, Esqr., j, one of his counsel, in order to be released trom prison, on .? entering good and sufficient security. The Recorder decided that he had no jurisdiction in the case, except dur- ?. ing the absence of the Supreme Court Commissioners of )r the county in which he is imprisoned, or their incapacity p, to perlorm the duties of their office. Neither of these w facts having been presented in the affidavit before him, he could not receive the bail, and, therefore, remanded him ",| back to White Plains. We understand that application g has been made to one of the Commissioners, who has re- c, fused to take security, and that it will now be made to the tf ether, and if unsuccessful, then to Judge Ruggles of the fr Circuit Court, who resides at Poughkeepsie. The Re- te corder stated that he should have no hesitation in taking u bail in the sum of $10,000 for the appearance of Sullivan, nj provided he had jurisdiction of the case, as in a consults- j tion with Judge Kent and Mayor Morris, the offence had been decided to be bailable in that amount. j,, Court of Common Please. ? Before Judge Inglis. J< Oct. 7.?Jantit B. tfichol$on vs. Jllltn Kinch and Jlbra- v: ham Ban kt.?The defendants, with a view to profit as dl well as pleasure, chartered, on the Fourth July last, cl the steamboat Superior, to go on a cotillion party excur- di sion to Bridgeport, Conn. Tney were to pay $900 ior the charter, but refused afterwards to do so, and action is brought The defence is that the boat had been guaranteed to he a swifter, and was to go on that day twelve n.;lo, .r, Km.r I- Anin* ... Tl,? , If... , ,1 a r, t IS diil not clearly prove their caae, and the jury found for 19 plaintiff in the full amount. For plaintiff, Mr. E. H. Beeley ; Mr. W. H. Janaen, for 97 defendants. Lear Lilienthal v?. John R. Oakley.?Thia waa an action connected with an agreement or contract, relative to the eatate of Charlea Oakley, on which a law point ia presented, and which ia to be carried to a higher court. The ^ jury found for plaintiff in the aum of$3879 M. For plaintiff, Mr. D. M. Cowdrey ; Mr. J. R. Flanagan, y for defendant. Before Judge UUhoeffer. Ralph P. L. Snsdskerva. John Pendleton, et. at.?The defendants keep a aawmill corner 10th avenue and 13th atreet. They agreed with plaintiff (who ia a machinist) to repair and improve their ateam engine. Borne portions of the machinery, amounting in value, aa ia said, to be- 1 t ween 9** and 990, waa obtained by them of plaintiff; but the latter avert that it waa to by rather an unbuainess- r like trick, and the present is an action of Trover to recover the amount. The plaintiff states, that while he was at the aawmill, and detained in conversation by defendants, the latter sent to his factory and got the machinery, aaying that he had sent for it. The defendants, on the other in hand, claim that a regular delivery had been made to to them. The jury found for plaintiff. ?> For plaintiff, Mr. Charles Sherwood ; for defendant, Mr. w Jordan and Mr. Corning. * 111 United fttatrs District Court. pt Before Judge Betta. Srrr. 7.? The Uxitsd States vs. Knfltr f Foley, claim- " ante ?This was an action to teat the legality of a seizure vi made by Mr. Curtis, collector, of a caae of leather gloves, imported from Paris by claimants, which were invoiced at . 1,439 franca, but which it is contended was too low hy 30 in per cent, and the seizure waa made on the ground of false ,u Invoice.?Verdict for the United States. . For plaintiff, Mr. Hoffmen and Mr. Watson. For claimants, Mr. Mar bury and Mr. McCoun. u The United Stalee v a. fderiam J- Bernard,claimants?Thia P1 was also a aeizure on the ground of false invoice. The pr< claimants imported 6 cases of leather, which it ia contend- of ad were invoiced 34 per cent too low. The Jury, with- ill out leaving their seats, found for claimants. mi Owners! Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge Judge Lynch, and Alderman ve Martin" ? ! Jsmks R. Whitish, K?q-, District Attorney. wl Oct. 7 ?Disorderly House.?William McAlheny, of No. ba 10 Laurens street, waa put upon his trial for keeping a tin disorderly house. J. O'Donnell who keeps a grocery and porter house next door, appeared as complainant in the caae, and testified that he thought the premises were of a disorderly character. It waa also proved that there were some seventy or eighty tenants in the houses rented by C**1 McAlheny, and nearly the same number in O'Donnelh.the va latter of which were white and black, mixed together in thl true amalgamation style, and the District Attorney inti- art mated that O'Donnell waa an alio lit ion ist. It waa also w, shown that O'Donnell and McAlheny were at swords ^ [ERA i2. ointi, and to sustain tin* prosecution, O'Donnell brought tie old black'1 fuuny bag" or amulet doctor, named Dr. Cim Jaknison, who with can* in hand, said that omeof de people live in dehouae with McAlheny, some a de rear ; de platlorm used to be full ol people in front f de door ; I was called rnco in de yard to see a woman hat was said to bo sick ; 1 did not tink she was sick ; 1 bought she was iutoxicutcd , I have often seen McDonell's tenants come out of his door, and those out of Mc- i ilheny's threaten em, and wice wersa. Croit-examined.?There has not been much noise for | past >ear j I bad a quarrel with McAlheny about a oS, but it didn't mount to much. Several other witnesses were called, black and white, rho swore that the house was the resort of the people of le neighborhood, and there was about as much noise icre as at any other porter houses, and some times a little lore. The defence was conducted by W. H. Mclock, ? <?., ho called Mr. Archibald Kelly, who stated that there 'as a great deal of animosity on the part of O'Donnell gainst McAlheny, and that there was no more noise on is premises, than was usual about porter houses. Wis. 11. PaTtuacw, present Street Inspector of the 8th ard, and Stephen Htrris, who formerly held that office, ?th testified to the latter fact, and Denuis Gillespie stated lat McAlheny kept a grocery ?tore ai wall a* a porter ouse, and that the great aecret of the animoaity against im, waa that he done more buaineaa than all the other jrter houaeain the neighborhood, including O'Oonnell's. The jury after a short absence, returned a verdict of at guilty, and we enderatand that O'Donnell will be inicted for keeping a disorderly house, and disturbing the eighborhood. Ssnlcncsd.?Louis Rogers, a Frenchman, entered a plea r guilty on an indictment lor burglary in entering the ouse of Catharine Lawrence, in Greene street, about eo months since, and stealing about $1300 in money, he Court sentenced him to the state prison for five years. Oitcharged?Catharine Keeny, who had been charged ith petit iareeny by Martin T. Waters, one of the conables ot the Sixth ward, was discharged by the Court, lere being no evidence against her. Grand iMrctny.?Thomas Thompson, a black fellow, ho had been cook on board the Havre ship Hector, was led for stealing $33 from one of the boys on board, imud John Harris. It was proved that he knew where le money ha 1 been placed, and that he, was absent from le ship turee days alter the money had'beea missed. The iry found him guilty, and the Court sent him to the State rison for two years. Jietaull and battery.?Michael McKenny and ttdward aeon were tried lor an assault and battery on Alexander ampbell, oil the 16th of August last. Campbell swore he ras struck with the roost of a canary bird's cage, and that e had never insulted Mrs. Bacou by asking her any quesona It was attempted to be proved by defence that he ad insulted her, but the only evidence ottered was of a ear say .character. The jury, however, thought there tas justification sufficient to bring in a verdict ol not uilty, and the parties were discharged. Constructive Larceny.?hlijah B. Ross was tried on an idictment for petit larceny, lor stealing a keg of whitesad, ground in oil, weighing 360 pounds, worth $16,48, rom William Green, on the 13th ol August last. It was roved that a part ol a bargain had been made for the sale tthe lead, but as Green did not get the money and Ross ot the lead, the prosecution waa commenced. The jury cquitted him alter a short absence. Forfeited Recognicancei.?The following persons not ppearing to answer their recoguizauces were declared to e forfeited:? John Cherry, indicted with his mistress, Caroline Oldes, >r stealing $166from William Billows, of Aucram, Coimbia county, in this State, on the 1st of May last, bailed y Isacc 8 Cherry and Wm. Dungler. Robert Griffith and David Sisson, indicted for obtaining 1(13,64 in money, and a note for $3U6,36 from S. C. Corell, of Flushing,L I., and on another indictment for cheatig and defrauding Jacob H. Tremper, John 1*. Allison, a lr. Hollikter, and Samuel Fisher, of various sums, bailed y Robert C. Sisson, Henry JC. Harott, since arrested on a imilar charge, aud David Crowley. Aitault and Hatteriee.?Joseph Nutt, for beating Ik,,!.,. A iii, vu..,l..? ot..r nf l?X IVdlU.T street. nd Becky Powell, of the same premises. Archiald M'Arthur, for beating Thomss tiodwin, John herwood, for beating James Billy. Michael Howe ud Margaret Howe, for beating Thomas Stucheld. Alexander Devoe, for beating Lewis W. Donaldson, eremiah Kowland, for kicking Elizabeth Page. Samuel tiller, for throwing a stone at John Williams. James ickson, for kicking Rosanna Blanev, and an infant hild, aged IS months. Eliza Porter, black, for throwing il of vitriol over the clothing of John Russell, black.? atherine Bacon, lor jamming Susan Thompson, black, etween the door and frame of the house. Patrick McIwin, tor beating Jacob Poster, a city watchman. Thoiss Gordon, black, for beating Mary Ann Sane, black.? ahnPinckney and Bridget Pinckaey, for beating Bridget obinson. John Cregiere, lor beating Win. H. Patrick.? fm. Haughey, for blacking the eyes of Philip McClusky. rederick Bittman and Xavier Thoma, lor kicking Philip ang, while he was down. Charles Judith, tor beating nd threatening to stab Margaret Donaldson. Hetty Larctncy.?Joseph Brock, indicted tor stealing a ate ot surgical instruments irom the pocket of David nuith, physician, of 4411 Broome street, while at Niblo's, ailed by Thomas K. Hettinger, Brock supposed it was a locket-liook.and picked it out under that impression,when I le was detected, and arretted after a chase through the [arden, and the case found among the shrubbery where le bad thrown it. He is now at large pursuing his "honirabla" calling. Rensselaer Kally alias Gay lor, for stealing a stove from idam Dancher, bailed by Joseph Thompson. John A. banter, for stealing a fancy figured silk veat irom Felix loustc, bailed by Abraham Canter. The Court then adjourned to Wednesday noxt. Special Sessions. efore Judge Lynch and Aldermen Crolius and Stewart. Oct. 7.?Thomas Curtain, stealing from the money rawer of Henry HolT, $1'J, guilty ; penitentiary six mnlhi Franrii Rrttu n alaolintr from an iinlrnnwn man if pocket hook, guilty ; judgment fuipended and he dislarged. Thomas Sherman guilty of three separate barge* afaauhtng some watchman, bound over in $000 i keen the peace. Henry Jackton alias John Manning, lack boy, stealing from Messrs. Dayton a niece of plaid, orth $10, guilty ; sent to the Houie of Refuge. Joieph larki stealing from John Karrell a cloth Jacket, worth 4, acquitted. Wm. Suelv, stealing from Matthew Walng of the steamboat Rockland a quantity of wearing apsrel, worth $33, not guilty. Edward Magee stealing om Corlies k Haydock, a quantity or crockery worth 2, guilty ; penitentiary six months. Ann Mack, stealing om Thomas Clear, a calico dress worth $1, not guilty.? atrick Kelly, stealing from John A. Smith, a decaater orth fifty cents ; also stealing from Margaret Flynn a sir of ducks worth seventy-five cents, guilty on both barges, penitentiary three months for each offence ? ridget Oaks, assault and battery upon Thomas Tucker, utting his head badly with a pair ot tongs, guilty, peni mtia'y one month. Mary Skinner, old offender, stealing om Rebecca Loughton a shawl worth $1, guilty, peniinliary six months. James Mahon assault and bath ry rin Patrick Sullivan, guilty ; discharged at the request complainant. John Ragan, assault and battery upon 'nomas Crumbie and attempting to stab 'him, guilty : enitentiary two months. Peter Thompson, assault ana sttery upon Issac Francis,guilty; remanded for sentence ahn Wright, attempting to rob the pockets of an ulino wn man?acquitted. Thomas Brown, stealing from >hn Lewis fifty cents?not guilty. John Tuckborn, preiously convicted of riotous and disorderly conduct, was Ischarged at the request of complainant. Several persons bsrgednrith petit larcencr, and assault and battery,were ischarged for want of evidence Adjourned to Tuesday next, nine o'clock, A. M. Court Callendar?This Day. CiacuiT Coust?Nos. 72, 139. 144, 1A1, IAS, 167, 160, I, 171,173, 173, 18, 77, 84, 174, 176, 06, 101. 103, 86, 90, 7. Surxaioa Coust.?Nos. 30, 33, 73, 74, 93, 93, 04, 90, 90, , 99, 100, 101, 103, 106. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Tunis Van Pelt (late Arm of Van Pelt k Fowler) N. Y. or. 10. J. W. Hall and A. H. Smith (latn Arm Hull k Smith, N. )?compulsory, on complaint of Charlea Ken worthy. Kingston, U.C. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Kdotsto*, Oct. 3, 1842. fir Duty on IVheat imported into Canada?Conduct of the Government and the Jjegieiatwre. ixu Gordo* Bkk*itt, Esq.? Dear Sir : ? The events of the put week have been of some iponance, as well to the inhabitants ol Canada as those on the other side of the line. The House Assembly resolved itself into a committee of the hole, to take into consideration the expediency of riposing a duty on Foreign Wheat. It was pro>sed to impose a duty of three shillings sterling on ich imperial quarter of wheat entering the Pronce from the United States. This, as was to be ipected, elicited much dissuasion?those interested the carrying trade opposed it, as tending to divert at branch of our resources from the St. Lawrence the Erie canal and Hudson. They thought the duty as inadequate to protect and encourage the wheat owers in UpperCanada,(Lower Canada at present oducing none, in consequence of the ravages the wheat fly) and quite large enough to have an effect on the carrying trade, it being at the prent time much cheaper to transport wheat for reipment from Ohio to New York than it is to cony it to Quebec. The great opposition to the meare wu made by the Lower Canadian members, 10 wished their interests, as expressed in numrless petitions, to be attended to at the same [ie, and like duties imposed on all agricultural prore coming Irom the United States. The reason assigned by the Ministry for not iking them simultaneous measures, was the ne J ssity of submitting the present bill lor the appro- i I of the Imperial Government, affecting, as it does, sir relations with the United States. The next ision of that august body is in January, and it , ui therefore desirable to hurry the bill through as I on as possible, that advantage might be taken of | LD. Prlc? Two Cut! that early opportunity to |?ut it in fore?. The despatch of the Home Government,in which the measure was introduced to the consideration of the Province, is so unintelligibly expressed in diplomatic language, that " t'would puzzle a Philadelphia lawyer" to make out its purport. The Ministry, who are supposed to be acquainted with that style of correspondence, were called upon to explain it, and they did it by mystifying the listeners, gave them every opinion that could be formed on the subject, and thus evidently hit upon its meaning?hut "which of the six to chooae 1" is the que?tion. Hie most important thing to be ascertained previous to the imposition of this duty is to know on what terms American and Canada wheat will be received into the English markets. Canada wheat will no doubt be admitted free ol duty, the distance, dec. forbidding any competition with the English grower, except in seasons of scarcity?but that American wheat, after paying this duty of four penca half penny per bushel, will he admitted in like manner, is verv questionable?if it is, the result will be very beneficial to Canada, by increasing our carry ing trade, and the Provincial revenue?if not, the Canada wheat can be shipped and the American consumed here. The latter, aa Hour in now admit led on the same terms an Canadian, and I think there is a duty of but two shillings per barrel on that article, it is therefore evident that it will be infinitely cheaper to transmit Hour, than wheat, thereby encouraging your own mills. It will be most difficult to enforce the |>ayment of these duties with such an extent of frontier, affording every inducement for smuggling, which this duty (raising the nominal nrice of wheat) will have a tendency to encourage. These are some of the views that may be taken of the siibieet but the elucidation of the policy I leave for political economists to decide and agree upon. The party in powerare beginning to improve their possession of the reins of government; already nave six ordinances of the Special Conncil, (created by the un|>enal nod) and acts of the late administration, been repealed, and several others amended. No new acts showing a direct party spirit, have as yet been introduced; a prorogation Detng expected this week, and the leaders of the former 0|>position [now ascendant] party, are in the electioneering field, for the puriawe of obtaining seats in the house, vacated by tlieir acceptance of office, and necessary under the new form of responsible government. The resolutions adopted, as above alluded to, formed the ground-work of a bill, which has been brought in pursuant there'o. A resolution was at the same time adopted, relat.ve to agricultural protection generally; it merely expressed the necessity of imposing certain duties, but the hill is to be withheld until next session. The eastern townships of Lower Canada, are on the qui irive for the passing of this latter bill, and their representatives strongly urged its present introduction; but they yielded with the best grace possible to the majority. Having me consoling reflection expressed dv one of the members that "every dog has his day." The proceedings of the Legislative Assembly have been, and still are characterized by scenes of confusion, which would disgrace a village debating spciety, lowering it in tne , estimation of all who listen, and disgusting many of its individual members, who are blessed with a spirit of moderation, and judgment enough to perceive the effect it has on the public mind. It may seem improper in a Canadian subject, thus to blazon forth the errors of his countrymen : but it may serve as a check on those whose self-respect is insufficient to restrain them, and whose conduct has been such as to convert the halls of legislation into a species of menagerie, and reverted to by many for the mere purpose of amusement, in witnessing the scenes of disorder and noise, which are now of frequent occur; rence. The papers of the Province are loud in their condemnation of it; each individual member admits the fact of its being disgraceful in the extreme, but denies his participation in it The result ol the elections, and the day of prorogation are looked forward to with great anxiety, tne termination ol which, I shall be able to givevou in my next. H. <tneen City. Ohio. [Corrnponilence of the Herald.] Queen City, Oct. 1, 1842. The Dayton Convention?The Growth of Ohio?Ratiroad??Gov. Corwin Brio. Genkrai. Bennett? SIR? The great people's gathering, the "Barbecue by the whigs of Ohio to the whiga of Kentucky," the pipe-laying Dayton Fandango, is over. "Two hundred thousand is the tune," Arc. Your hint in regard to New York, has been taken, and applied to Ohio: Kentucky has contributed her share most generously, and if she only do her duty as well towards New York, let the locofocos quake for the result. The locos say the ostensible object of this fandango is a barbecue by the whigs of this state to their brethren in Kentucky, but that the real object is to lay pipes enough to carry this county and elect Schenk in his district of which Dayton is the principal town ; this the whigs stoutly deny. Let them settle it between themselves. Judge Wright, of black-list memory, says that, "One hundred and thirty-thousand freemen met in councilof a surety that is the cprrect statement of the case. The man that could villify the character of Thomas Jefferson during his life, and in 1840, hold him up as one of the purest of democrats, is infallible, of course. Ohio is a go ahead state, and this is ago ahead city, and no mistake. Hard times have retarded our motion to be sure, but let the tnriff get fairly into opetation and confidence restored nee more, and Ohio will show the world what she can do. This is no vain boast. In 1840, Pennsylvania exceeded Ohio, in white population, one hundred and seventy-four thousand; in 1845 Ohio will lead Pennsylvania, and ten years hence New York and Ohio will be the rivals of the Union lor empire and for power. But then their rivalry will create no jealousy; far from it. They will he united as one family, and the prosperity ofthe one will only conduce to the welfare of the other. This ia to be thegrand result, and all the Presidents that will ever reign, John Tyler and Henry Clay included, cannot prevent it. This fall the Little Miami Railroad will be completed to Hopkinsville. a distance ef twenty eight miles. It is presumed that the company will then be better able to prosecute the work to its final destination, the Lake. On account of the short distance the cars usually run they do not obtain so largo a quantity of freight as they otherwise will when completed, as stated above. The company are {on the Davy Crockett principle, that's certain. When the road is completed to the lake and by others connected directly with the city of New York, thusconnecting that great city with the Queen of the West, a railroad running the whole length of the two Empire states, and the inhabitants of the respective cities shaking hands, as it wevre, every day, will their influence no be felt 1 who shall sav nay 1 The Gas Company are laying their pipes as fast as possible, and propose having the city lighted next month. It is to be hoped that they will succeed, and few doubt but that they will. Major Conover, director in chief, is a persevering man and worthy of the Queen. Your Occidental correspondent at Newark seems to think that Gov. Corwin cannot be re-elected ? Even so: Thomas Corwin had better hang up his fiddle, for of a truth. 1 do believe Wilson Shannon will he our next < lovernor, all the fandangos and hnmbug.? to the contrary notwithstanding. Newark is well represented in the Herald; 1 wish the Queen were as ably so; if that had been the case this had not been written. There are many interesting particulars that might be given concerning our proud city; but I shall postpone them all for the present. If you think this worthy of publication, it may induce me to continue my exertions. Very respectfully yours, Bttcx-Eti''ARK'S SUPERIOR NEW ( AMPHINE LAMPS. LAMPS FOR BURNING LARD. ALSO, A larye Uiartmtm of plain and Jinwl Tin Ware, Chantialiert. Antral and oth?r Lnmpn, altered l? hnrn campniiwi and ckrmical oil, on an tmrroeed plea. AI?o???perior Camnhine and Chemical Oil. u sjjdlaaleaao ratNt.Sy BACKUS k BKOTHK.A, I*> fnlton ?t. iiy- * N. B.?Peraorn can be nereed wiih Cnmtmrne and t hemteal Oil at their rcaidcncea by leaving their addran aa above. ".1 55K.5ST& '' S-St&lttSly tSSni'JH mnuflkctirfr in ihi?citf. Tbf iri^? fennml would do well ^ haadTa' rood aaaortment of Fancy Wood, of every dewrtption. HORACE y g,OLER No. Jl Ana afreet and 44 Hammrraley at. New Yotk. o ' ls?*r ?? , . - , IVnTTA 7.. OH'lWLR? Information la wan tad of the r?ew J nent, or laat plaer of reaidence of Janka Z. ivrower, who ... ,n Saw York ail or aeven yeara ajo and remored, it la Miered, to tha State of Michigan. Mr. Grower, or any per on farniahing information, will ma k oblige by tending tha abecribei thin information, or whar I bit reaidence can He aarartained. Information it wanted oI Mr. Grower rev peeling i tranaartion which took plica tome yearn alnee. N.w York. September b, IS4t.jo w LUDLOW. nl 4 wllnwM'r TS Cortland ilrcel, New York. g?gwjrinnmro? ?? ???

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