15 Ekim 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

15 Ekim 1842 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. VIM.?Ho. - Whole Mo. 3140. MEDICAL."_ lililSTOL'S yAKSAPAKILLA. MANUKACTl'REU -md .old by the proprietor. C. C. BRISTOL. BalLt'.o. aud for sale by hu Awot. WILLIAM BUK(iEH, Wholesale Urngglst, Nui. iO andMCortlandt St. aud IBS (irrsnsichit, and by the princiieil DtuggUU throughout the Uninu. ... This pn-parauou has now been beIore the public about seven years, during which tune its repuuuou has been steadily sud rapidly advancing. uulll its present aud deserved celebrity has been attained?uor is it stationary at even this altitude of estimation, as the evidence of each succeeding day clearly arinces. Many of the lirst Physicians in the country have volutit inly borne witness to its tu|wrior rfticacy if value, as their written certificates, now iu the possession of the proprietor, will show. Tastimoiuals almost inuumerable, from |*rsons who have been bemdiltcd by its use, or haveteeu its medicinal > irtues tested byuieir triends, are also in potsessiou of Sir Bristol, which prove how many, how various, and how eitreine have beeu tlie instances in which, by its operation the tick and the almost despairing have been restored to health ibd ll'RISTOL'S 8ARSAPARILLA is a rare and invaluable Combination ol vegetable remedies of established medical value, and from its peculiar pro|>ertiei is almost infallible in all complaints that arise irom impurities of the blood, from the morbid aeuon ( I the absorbent and glandular systems, from const!t j tonal idiosyncrasies, hereditary prrdisposition, aud ii gvueral all chrouic aud long staudiug infirmities aud irregularities of the human frame, 1 o enumerate all the dis t?WI 111 wninuiiui oceu iiiunu 10 ?c a ?o?rreign rriuruy, would be to make this notice much ton lengthy, and we can only here suggest to the reader the value and importance of this pre(*raUon, and refer linn to advertisements iu the public |iu|h j? lor more detailed intelligence reflecting iu efficacy, iu nearly all cases ol complaint cxcrpt ihoae ol? the moat ordinary or endemic and epidemic character. The proprietor desires only to have attention generally directed tortus article, coutideut that its rare virtues only need be known to lie appreciated! that it will stand the test of any trial, and that increased usefulness, and added popularity, must be the direct result of its more extruded acquaintance. Among the numerous letters daily received by the proprietor of B rial ' Sarsaparlla, the lull,us ing is selected, inertly to show ho hisar' le is regarded: and the increasing deraoid for this im aluablc tdicine by tlu dealers in this city, as the application comes rotn the well kuowu house of A. B. Ik 1). Sands, Druggisu, of tins city, who have since advertised ihrir own article to the whole WoiId, shows conclusively tliot the article is all it puriurt* to be. (COPY.) New Yoke, April 20, 1812. M?. C. C. Bristol, Buffalo, N. Y. Dear Sir? We have been selling during the year past considerable quanti.ies iff your Extract of Sarsaparflla, and think from the account we hear of its virtues from those who have used it, that the sale in this city may be much increased bv paying it uiora attention in advertising- Our arrangements are such with the different papers that we enn have advertisements inserted on much better terms than inoat others pa and more conspicuously. If you would like to make an ariangcmeut w ith us lor si lliug it more extensively, we think it could he made of mucn advantage to us both. We have now four different stores, three of them in the best location in the city for retailing, and one lor wholesalemg, aud ourfacilities are such as will enable us to dispose of more of it, jierfiaps, than any other house. We shall be much pleased to hear from you ou this subject, or if you visit New York in the course of a month or so, to see you at our stoie 78 Fulton street. Yours, very resiiectfully, A. B. & 6. SANDS. OPINIONS FROM MEDICAL GENTLEMEN. Buffalo, Aug. 12, 1837. We are acquainted with the preparation of Sarsaparllla, ma {lufactured by C. C. Bristol, aud having made use ol it more or ess in our practice, believe tl to contain the ac iv? principle of Sarsaiwrilla, in a highly concentrated form, and as a preparation we esteem it as one of the best we have ever mei with. J TROWBRIDGE, MD CYREN1US CHAP1N.MD CHAS WINNE, MD MOSES BRISTOL. M D JOS1AH BARNES, M D J E MARSHALL. M D J E HAWLEY, M D AS 81 HAGUE, M D A MILLER, M D F L HARRIS, M D H R 8TAUG. From Doctors Wells and Cheney, resident Physicians at Cauandaigoa:? Canaivdaiova, Dee. 27, 1838. We have frequently prescribed Mr. C C Bristol's prejiaraiion of Sarsaporilla, in our practice, aud have alwaya found it to auswer au excellent purposje in cases where Sarsapanlla was applicable. Our knowledge of the article liai not been limited, and we can freely say that is the best preparation of Sarsajiarilla we have ever used. RICHARD WELLS. M D, E W CHEENY, M L>. The following extractor a letter from Dr. J. A. Hyde, one of the oldcaland inoslreipectable practitioners in the western section, is given : Yourost^wr, Juue II, 1838. Mr. L. C. Bristol?Dear Sir: I am nearly out of Sarsaparillt again, and, if you jileaar, you may send me two dozen bottles, by stage or cars, directed to me at this place. Jliave frequently prescribed your Conuiound Fluid Extract of Harsiwiarilla lor a few years past, with much advantage, in chronic diseases, especially iu Scrofuia and obstinate cutaneous affections, atteuded with scrofulous Imbit. Also, iu secondary syphilis; and in chronic general debility, from almost any cause. It generally proves useful, i think your Fluid Estract the best nrenaration of Sarxauarilla I ever used. With much res|>ect, your*, truly, J. A. HYDE. From Docu. Hoyt It May ' Palmira, July 2, 1841. Mr. C. C. Bristol?Sir : We have naed your Extract of Sar apanlla in our practice, and for diseases arising from an lm pure state of the blood, and as a general renovator of the system we esteem it as the best article now in use. D. D. HOYT. M. D. WM. MAY, M. D. From Dr. A. Miller; Rome, July 34, 1841. I am acquainted with the preparation of Sarsaparilla manufactured by C. C. Bristol, of Buffalo, aud having made use ol I u my practice, believe it to contain the active principle of Sataapnriliai a highly concentrated form, and as a preparation, 1 esteem it the best 1 have ever met with. A. MILLER, M. D. From Dr. 8. C. Noyes : Collins, Erie Co., July i, UM). I have been acquainted with Bristol a Sarsaparilla for a number of years, and nave 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, aud where the genuine can be obtained, 1 have no hesitation in saying that a trisl of its virtues will sustain my opinion. 8. C. NOYES, M, D. From Dr. A. P. Cortis : . , Attica. Ornesee Co., July 3, 1841. I have frequently prescribed Bristol's Sarsaparilla in my practice, and have no hesitation in recommending 11 as an article poesesiiiig all of the active principle of Sarsaparilla, and aa a preparation, 1 think it the beet one I have evet met with. A. P. CURTIS, M. D, I Oswego, May6, 1841. We certify that we attended Julia Ann Van Dooxcr during h?r sickness, and we hare no keaitation in laying that her recorery may he attributed to lha uae of Briatol's Sarmiwrilla. P. H. HARD M. D. H. K. THUUbER, M. D. (A statement of the abore ease may be seen by calling on Mr. WM. BURGER, JO Conrtlaadt st.) Daaicie, July J, 1(41. We, the nndersigned, physicians, residing in Uarienand Bennington, having treated \Ir. E. Cross during tiis illness, know the abore statement of his case to be true in all particulars, and we hare not tne least hesitation in ascribing his cure to the use of Bristol's Sarsaparilla. Indeed, we are assured that this me drcine was the means of entirely arresting and eiadieating the disease. IRA CROSS, M D. ERA8TUS CROSS, M. D. Daftirc*, Jt'LT 2, 1(11. We, the undersigned, are particularly acquainted with Mr. K. Cross, and are fully acquainted with the facta as drawn up in the arore statement, which we nelieve to be correct in all respects, and we are assured that it waa waa through the agency ol Biisiol's Sarsapavilla that his cure was effected. STEPHEN KINO, P. M. Darieu >ntre. JONATHAN DLTlkEE, Justice of the 1'uace. HIRAM H.CHAPIN. ALANSON FISHER. Justice of the Pcaca. H. P. HUTCHINSON. J. H. FLAGLER. Altoi*, January IT, 1842. 1 hare been lately the phyaiasan to Mr. Maynard, aud was called to see luin during his illifss, suine time in the month of August or Ssptemher last, and I must say I was much surprised aud astonished to see Mrs. Mayuard officiating as nurse, and attending In his wants while he was sick. Her case was one tnat I was conrersant with hut never prescribed for ; it was Procidentia, and for the most part of srrcn or eight years she had been obliged to be conreyed about the house and nursed in a cradle constructed tor the puniosr. Until she commenced the use of Bristol's Sanapanlla her disease resisted the best medical treatment. I was frequently called to oonault with Dr. Gage hi her case, but the disease had aasuinea such a form that my opiuiou was, that medicine would have uo etteel in producing scire. I am perfectly convinced tlial her recovery ii entirely attributable to the useol Bristol's Sarsaparilla. JOHN M. HARRINGTON. M. D. Alder. Jannr.ry 17. 1(12. I have been one of the attending physrciaus ol Mrs. Mayuard for eight years past. Her disease was Hrnlaptui Ultri of an aggravated character, am resisted all the ageuls laid down in our moat eminent anthoit. In addition to remedial agents recommended, I prescribe! various instruments to no effect. I am clearly of the opinio i that her cuir may be attributed to the use of Bristol's Baisaparilla. GROVE C. GAGE, M. D. AthLDEN. January 17, 1842. We have been acquai ited with the circumstances ol Ml* Milliard's sicknessirir eignt Years past, have always under stood ner case as being I eyond the reach of medicine, and have been surprised withil the past year to see her about, and we are assured that her rec ovenr is ..ttribuuble entirely to the useol Bristol's SirsapanlI a We are further acquainted with the fact, that for fire yerraoflhe titnr of her aicnnesa, she was obliged to be c juveye i from one place to another m the arms of her husband, and i ( fact, when she was moved at all. JOSEPH FKiEMAV Judge Erie Co.C. Pleas. HORAi E 9 1 ANLEV, Justice ol the I'esce. H. LtTCHF'L'.Lp. Pnstinstier. DE.VTER KH ELL, Sui-ervuor. 8 H. BUTLER. L P. JACOBS. JOHN E8TABROOKI). A history of die above cases may be teen by calling as alrove [From the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser, Nov. ? mil 1 An EiTU4??D!!va*T Case.?The article below is fnun ihe I pen of one ol our most intelligent medical men, wlioee state| menu are entitled lo the fallett confidence. The case he details is really a remarkable one. and might well have been tupI nosed beyondiht ixiwrr M medicine. I Saiement of the Physician who Tisitad the Patient in person I and who was at the time one of the Editors of the Commer I cial Advertise!. I frll is rare indeed lhat fallen humanity is made to egperienre [ from the hand of Providence so much severe and protracted sufI tering, and snch calamiloue and ehoehing mutilation, aa has I fallen io the lot of Jamrs Wycaoff, a lad IS years of sge, now I nvirg in the town of Clarence in this conaty. I James is the ton of a farmer, the offspring of healthy and reI potable parenU, who have a numerous family of rnhnst childI mil. Without any assignable cause, he was suddenly deprived I oil he sent e of hearing some ten yeats since, which was soon I followed hy what was probably an attark of th?dry gangrene. I This rapidly destroyed firs I the palate, the bones of the roof of I the mouth, and then a consideiable portion of the upper jaw, I tipper lip, and the wli dr.of the nuec. both liones and cartilege, | as'well as in'egnmentt. It would be difficult to imagine in Iwnat way a mora iiusignuyunoriiiiiy < "U|U 1>c impii i?'u nixm the 'tinman face ditiur.' This IrighUnl disease ceased iu ravages on the lace after several montls, to renew them again in other parta of the eyatem with greater and mote dratrnetire Mvnrity. Home two rears uo, a ' black spot,"?as the intelligent mo ther of this moat nnl'nnnate child tolil the writer of inn?waa obaereed under the nail of caeh hig toe. Thiaominoua ap|>raranee waa the prernraor of a second ailaek of gangrene, which gradually eitemied oeerearh foot anil leg to within fanr Inehea <>f the knea. A aeiwiation then took place, and in due conrae ot time both limlia dropped off. The fingers of the right hand were then attacked by tlna consuming malady, which citendrd to within a few inehea of the ahonlder, and at length the right arm tell to the ground like the dentl branch of a living fcee. Tha diaeaae then ehowed itaelf nt the elhow of the left arm, and on the left ahonlder, producing eatenaive exfoliation of the honea, die. The integnnieiitj of the right aide, near the centre of the riba, tnd of the right eye, were alao affected with the aame dearroying complaint in ita incipient atagea. On eaainining the boy, who, notwithstanding he ia deaf and mute, ia really intelligent mid aprightly, the greatest mar el to ia waa, how it waa |>oaaible fot a constitution ao vary fi hie ind lifeleaa, that the ayatem waa rapidly falling to pieces from thedeath, of ita iwrts, conld. when reduced to a mete fr at mini ofoumantty, hold out, anil prolong foi years a miserable exI E NE NEV uteiwc. Strange as K nay serin, we found this piere of a child siiuug at the dimirr table with the re?t of the family, and feeding himself with meal, potatoes, hi. id,and the like, .with an evident rellih of the hearty meal. Ilu stumps of limb*. which lately (in tented a lii(le<ku? miss of rating ulcers, are now healing over kindly, and nothing but the tear* are left 'o tell the injury done to the left ?iiouhU-r, and die puts thai turruuud the right eye, the lower jaw, and the fragments of ears at ill growing on the head, the api*arauc? of which we shall not attempt to descrit e. The certain check given to this terrible spreading and holies# malady?the removal of the inteuse protracted putnsevur eicited bv irritable fuugrous tiesh uonnected with dead animal matter?tne quiet sleep, increased strength, and stable convalesence so manifest in the persou ol Jaiues?were all, and doubtles justly, attributed by hi* mother to the exclusive nse, for the last sii Wft-k* of regulir portions of Mr. C. 0. BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA. Those who have witnessed the truly uui i I moot elluuta of this medjeioe in this very extraordinary case, are unanimous iu the opinion thai had it been early administered when the disease was cornlULradvely small ina feeble, and the constitution sound ami vigorous, it could not lusve failed to prcveut one of the greatest calamities that can beful a human being. CrRTlFK 4Tt or Git*. Ma^sfirld. MR. C. C. BRISTOL?I have been acquainted with Peter WyckulY for more than twenty years, ami luve known his son James from his infaucy to this day, and I do hereby certify than the facts set forth iu the above, from the Commercial Advertiser, are tOtVUCt ORANGE MANSFIELD, r. M., Nov. 2fith. 1911. North Clarence. Kite Co. Bloohfif.ld, Oakland Co., Mo., July 21, 1811 Mrnsrs. John Owen & Co., Detroit: Gent.?Some tnue in the >e*r 1832, 1 was attacked with what was called by soma of my attending physicians, the Kim;'* Evil. 1 immediately applied to a Dr. TiiotnpAoti, who said it must be cut out; I then applied to another uhyatcifUl who ordered blistering. DUM| n?y tick* nets 1 employed eight different phyticiaus, aud t?v one 1 was advised to have my arm amputated, which 1 declined. Iw the year '37, mortification set in, when 1 applied to a root doctor, who apiM'&red to help it some. In that year 1 sold a span of horses aud two row*, and ipeul the whole ot it, say $1^0, which only served to keep it back. I hire used almost cvaiy thiug I could hear of, without any great benefit. In July last, a cure waa attempted by a |x*rmu who, like all others, tailed. The cinenac of ail tins has been at least $j?M. From about four inches below the shoulder, to about the middle of the fore arm there have been at least twen y holes, many of thrni i, laige i silver dollar, and li ilI an inch deep. 1 u February, 1842, laccideutaily came across a wrapper from a bottle of Bristol's Sarsaparilla, aud made un my iniud to try the medicine. Ou the 15th day of that uioutli, 1 commt need usitig it, aud used a bottle a week for two or three months,when 1 found myself to all ap|H* tram ? ctuuplete 1 v cured. At any rate, since that time 1 have not felt any pun from iu No sores have appeared, and it seems perfectly sound, aud I can labor with it mwellaawith the other arm. 1 am so well utiefled of its fit* poriotitToVer every thing elae thet Ihave tneo. that I moat earnestly recommend suv person to begin using it immediately who may be similarly afflicted. Yours, truly. WILLIAM l-kAItSALL. Persons wlio hav< my doubt* of the efficacy of this medicine, are invited to call on any of the following City References before purchasing the article John Giles, 301 Pearl street. Thomas Hogan, 208 Stanton street William W. Randolph, 173 Fourth street Lloyd Bryant, No. 1 Avenue C. Win H. ntinemets, 99 Cedar street Mr. Johnson, 20 James street William Strtibins, corner of Riviugtou and Hidge its. Robert H. Gordon, 13 Grange street Mrs. A. Hodge, 39 Ridge stiest William Wilson, 66 Lewis street M. Vaudewater, 3M Madison street Lemuel Lt- land. 86 Hudson street I. G. Reed, 113 Fulton street, Brooklyn Mrs. Ward, 68 Bayard street J. W. Hrndeisoli, 278 Grand street James McGill, 336 Grand street H. 11. Kuapp, 21 Avenue B?house 501 Fourth street ^Joliu Culver, 191 Slam,>u street Ks~ I do not wish any one to purchase this medicine until lliey fully satisfy themselves that all that is said of it l, true ; if, therefore, they will take the trouble to call uu Mr. Burger, 50 Couitlandt street, or at Milhau's 183 Broadway, they cau eiamiue substantiated testimony in addition to the above, which will prove conclusively that the article is what it purports to be. C.C.BRISTOL. Caption.?As the fame of tins woDderful medicine extends, numerous preparations are springing up to reap a part of its reputation. The afflicted therefore should be care (til, it they wish the true article, to ask for Bristol's, and see that the writtkn signature of C. C Bristol is across the cork of ttie bottle. Forsaleby reputable Druggists aud Agents throughout the |NUf. William Burger, Wholesale Agent, 50 Courtlandt street, and 188 Greenwich street, and at retail at the following places: Milhau's Pharmacy, 123 Broadway ; Rushuin and Aspinwsll, 110 Broadway, 86 Vviillain strest, and In A.tor House; James 8yme, M. D.,63 Bowery, ; Robert Legged, M. D., 17 Avenue D. ; B. Quickeubusli, 709 Gteeuwich street, and A. Hill, 208 Greenwich si. *21 Lmr* EAU DE BEAUTE, GOURAUD'S EAU DE BEAUTE, or True Water of Beauty, lor exterminating Tan, Redness, Sallown ss, 1'unples, KrocUles, Mopliew, Burns, iliotchrs, anil all cu laueous eruptions?for realizing delicate white necks, lianas, and arms, and eliciting a healthy juvenile bloom, stands unrivalled. In soothing and healing properties in all roughness and harshness of the skin?especially in allaying the irritability after shaving, is beyond compare. Among the swarms of trashy prejmrations and vile compounds forced luto notice by parasitical pop gun puffs, (iouraud's Bain Lotion has unobtrusively crept its way slowly but surely and steadily into public favor throughout tne United States. This article is not recommended for its " cheapness"(its price being $1 per bottle, though at this cost it is infinitely ensipst thill the vilv stuff spread Uaily before rim public, evcu 11 the cost were one shilling or one cent.) Such cheap remedies or Mineral Astringents being UOt only inadequate to the objects contemplated, but by their rereliant ac urn, positively injurious to health. OOURAUD'S WATER OK BEAUTY recommends nsell by its combined efficacy, barmlessuess of action, and rrfreihiLg fragrance. A Krench lady writing to rite proprietot, says? "Mods. Oouiaud?'Tia but an act of justice that I should spontaneously give you my unqualified testimonial of Ihe united efficacy, innocence, and fragrance of your preparation for purifying and cleansing tlie rkm. By its use every pimple and freckle have vanished Irom my lace You should Mou Ami, at it is so sovereign and charming a remedy for scattering all blemishes from our faces, call it ies delices des dames. Eli un mot, je sun enchante de le eosmctique et je en vous remercie detonl mon eoenr. E.M1LIE DESMOULINS, Pension FranCais, Greenwich street." " I have your Eau de Beaute in use?it is an admirable artiel. a,?l Ishsll recommend it " S. F. PHILLIPS. Philadelphia. " I haTe had several rails for your wash, for freckles, kc. A lady liring here bought a bottle of you, aad said it had Uie desired effect.'' ALEX. Ul'THHIh, No. 4 Stauwix Hall, Albany. " I cheerfully bear testimony to the efficacy and perfect inuocence ofyonr Eau de llraute;is is decidedly a valuable cosmetic. I cannot consent that you publish my mute." The above is from a lady in Lc Roy Place. " De.ir Sir?Having had a very favorable opportunity yesterday evening for expatiating on the mrriis of your Eau de Beanie, and showing the effects it produced on iny hands, a young lady requested that I would procure her a bottle of it. Please send one per bearer." JOSEPH M . Broadway. So strong is the proprietor's conviction of the entire efficacy of the above invaluable prrpaiation in realir.mg all that it professes to accomplish, that any disatufied purchaser can receive his or her money back, if requeued. To be had only at L)i. O-'s Exclusive Office, 67 Walker St., one door from Broadway, at $1 per bottle, and of the following Agents :? Albany, Guthrie, 4 Maiden Lane; Goshen, Elliott; Philadelphia, Mrs Brown, 76 Chesnut street; Biltimore, Seth Hanee, Pratt st; Washington, Selby l'a,ker; Alexandra, C C Beiry; Htrlfonl, Wells it Humphrey; Boston, Jordan, 2 Milk street; Norwich, W Faulkner; Lowell, Carlelon: Salem, Ives; New Haven, E Myers; Providence, Dyer, Jr.. Cinciunutti, Thomas, Main street, and others throughout the U. States. Goaranil's Poudre Subtile, for completely aud permanently eradicating superfluous hair, SI per bottle. Itouraud's Liquid Vegetable Rouge, 56 cents |? r bottle. Gouraiid's Blanc D'Espagne, ini|>aru a pure life whiteness to skiu, free from the deleterious principles generally entering into combination for this purpose, 2'i cents per bos. 'l~_Jin_: HOLT'S CANDY, SURPASSING ANY THING OF TIIK KIND.?Let it 0 stand upon its own merits?Coughs and ("olds. HOLT'S CANDY has gained for itself a reputation, (solely by its own mentt) far above the ordinary class of remedies lor the complaints for which it is used. It ii recommended by thousands who have experienced its excelleut elects as a sovereign remedy for Coughs, Colds, and all affections of the lungs. This is to certify that I have, in my practice, prescribed Mr. P. Holt's Comi?und Cough Candy in many cases -?f roughs, colds, and all affections of the lungs, wilh the most beneficial effects?knowing the component parts of this Candy, and kiv iugmedlh'm for many years in my own private practice, I can with safety recommend the mucin to all troubled with any 01 the complaints ahove mentioned. In "my estimation tins Candy lias the precedence of any now in nse. DAVID CRANY, M. D. Hartford, Conn. Kept. 21), 1 (42. For sale by M. P. HOLT, 2.17 Main afreets alio, by the Principal Druggists in Hartford. A H. St D. Sands, 79 Fulton street; at Dr. Syme's Pharmacy, 63 Bowery, comer o4 Walker St., are Ageataiu New York. a2l 2m *r PUREGROUND COFFE AND SPICES. THOSE wishing to purehsse pure Roasted ind Grennd Coffee, would find it tu their advautage to call at 114 F-lton street, where ar - kept the ahove articles of the very best quali ty m I lie city, at prices to suit the times. Coffee Routed every day Iresh, aud sent to any part of this city ami Brooklyn, free of cspenae. Coffee Roasted end Uronnil lor Groceries, in a superior manner. ERR. WELCH, late firm of olJ]in*m Welch at Shearer. J. SOKIA, FRENCH DYER IK) PEAKL ST., Principal Office, THANKFUL for the pationage heretofore bestow n, reaJ Iiectfully inlorma the public that ho hu, for the accommodation of Ilia cUitomeri in the upper part of the city, opened TwoOfficca, one ailuated 2J7 Di gicnta St.. theother?2 owrnv. for the reception and delivery of Qooda. All kinds of 9i!k,8otton and Woollen Goads DYED. Merino and Camel's M tr Hh.iwls cleaned in th. French atylc, with ueatneaaanddeapalch. LFT" All kindaof Wtsring Apparel ami Carpets scoured. Merchants can liaae all kinds of goods dyed and put up in their origin il form. Brooklyn Office. It) Fulton at. Brooklyn. oil lll>*r he Antl-Aiii-ialnr Syatem nt Wa-ltlilfe. GREAT REDUCTION. M. _ _, LTK to six POLLana ! O RIS I OW of London, reapertftillv infonna the Ladier and Gentlemen of New York and Brooklyn, I hat Ilia ila??c. Day and Keening, hare commenced tor the season, and that he lias ar.DLCtp hia Turn, one half,?to Si* Dollars ! n- .Vii5"rc i? B*?t>aWATt ircan I'aaa PlacC. Gentlemen of all age. are imauirely taught in twelre leaaona, Are, expeditious and finiahed bnaineaa-like style ol Writing, no matter how had, illegible stiff, or cramped the writing may be. Bee riwr.imeiu at the door, 231 Broadway. Ann nil Lanir.s A neat and handsome, delicate and fashionable Running Hand ? V? ' alios East Lrarmrr ! Kf". TJ8,.TV"9J" Y"rk r*u ukr * eanrae in Three Daj^r !? Mr U. is to be seen from 9 to I A. M., or from 4 to g Evening CUaa?a from 7 to 9. Uooa-Kcrrirro Taujih on a auperior method, by double and tingle entry cjcntihcally aud practically. i i -N ^ i ^ i c i r?i STENOGRAPHY. A new ayatem of tha Art of Writing Short-hand, for taking down Lectures. Herman., Trials at Law, kc he., taught perfectly by Mr. Brialow in one court: of lesaoiu ! at 231 Broadway. See a specimen, j N.B.?A work of the author ia presented to every pnpil fbr 1 their permanent guide. olllm'r W Y < V YORK. SATURDAY M Tl??i Celebration of tli? Introduction of th Crototi Wntcr Into tin- City of New York. Yesterday was the proudest day lor the city c New York, that its inhabitants have seen siuce th discovery ot this part of the world by Hendric Hudson, and as we believe siuce the last anehoi ed isle ot Manhattan emergt#l from the generu deluge! It was the day of the Great Croton Celebration.For several days previous, thousands of stranger had been pouring into the city from all parts ol th country, to see and join in the procession,until titer must have beeu at leust 200,001) strangers in th city, making an aggregate with the resident inhabi tanu of hall a millon of souls congregated in ou streets. Nothing could exceed tlio enthusiasm or the ex pitempnt nc/'HamnP/l l%v Tl.. - "7 fttvi It'UB CYCIIl. 1111 streets were cleaned, most admirably for once,t bank to the Seventeenth street inspectors, of whom our 2< ward, rosy-taced Jack llill, was the Chairman Th< Superinlendant ot Hacks, Isaac H. Brown, also di< his duty by clearing the streets in the line of th< procession of ail the carriages, hacks, carts, ant other vehicles ; and every thing was done that pru deuce and ent rgy could accomplish to make tin whole pass otf without interruption,, accident, o annoyance. The day was beaiii'itully hue ; the sui rose in unclouded splendoi and majesty. Scarce t cloud bedimmcd the blue vault of Heaven, and i seemed, (if in the description of sublunary matter we may use the expression,) that the Supremt iluler of the Universe looked down with deligh upon this celebration of an event, fraught with sc inuny blessings to the tfueitn City of the greatesl nation upon earth! The celebration cominenotd at daylight with the roar of one hundred cannon, and ull the fountain! in the city immediately began to send forth the lira pid stream of the Croton. Soon alter this, the joy ous bells from a hundred steeples pealed forth theii merry notes to usher 111 the subsequent scenes. A and before this moment, over half a million of soul: leaped simultaneously front their slumbers and theii beds, and dressed themselves as for a gladsome gait day?a general jubilee. Tncnecessary arrangements of breakfast, iudie pensable as they were, were soon despatched. Anc in a very few minutes afterwards thousands of human beings wended their way into the great streeti and avenues through which the procession was tc pass. J.?ong before nine o'clock all lite windows, houses, sidewalks, balconies, roofs, awning posts lnmp poets, ridges, hydrants, chimneys, railings,trees and every conceivable spot on which a foot coult touch was occupied by anxious spectators, eacl "straining for the start," which did not commcnct for two hours afterwards. The streets in every direction leading to the route of the procession wai crammed with the living, moving multitude. Olc men of IK), tottering side by side with leeble intuit cy, mingled up with females of every age, rank condign and complexion, were in the might) throng. Four-score and ten forgot its infirmity, ani woman disrentembered the delicacy of Iter sex, tc catch even a passing glimpse at the procession. The preliminary arrangements of the presentation of the banner to the Fire Department by the Mayor and the reply thereto we have given below, together with the full details of the procession. Bui no pen can do justice to the scene itself , and particularly to that most important portion of it, the spec Beginning at the Battery, which was crowdei with gazers throughout the extent of the line nearly seven miles, every w indow and houseto was crowded, moatljr -nrillt loicljr i mnl, Fr<?m the H.?Trling Green to Union Square, it wa nothing but a perfect sea of heads, independent o the procession itself, and the blaze of beauty iq Broadway was absolutely enchanting. We really think we speak within bounds when wc say tha 60,000 women were spectators for this space alone The upper part of the city early made preparatior for the expected pageant. Grand street, in particu lar, through which the procession was to pass, was thoroughly swept clean. All the hydrants were playing, creating bubbling brooks down either gut ter, from which the water was spread by men sta tioned for that purpose over the whole surface ol the street, allaying the dust, and giving it a clear and cool appearance. The houses, being favorably situated to view the passing scene, were in ordei betimes. The open windows were filled with beauty and fashion, in their best array of "bibs and tuck, ers," and smiling faces. Pip -s from the hydrants, at alternate corners, formed small but beautiful jets d'eau. At the corner ol the Bowery a beautiful fountain sent the leaping waters sparkling towards heaven. In all directions and in all forms the lim ped waters met the eyes. The star of temperance seemed indeed to have illuminated, and the blessing of abundant water duly appreciated ? The Bowery to Union square, presented similar appearances. That lovely spot was open to the public, and tilled with " the Ray, the young, and the fair," as weil as with the aged and the ugly. The splendid mansions which surround this ornament to the city, contained myriads of military faces pxpecting the march of the water worshippers who were to pass them in review. At It] minutes before noon the distant roll of the drum was heard, when the fountain in the centre of the Park began to play. Its column of sparkling water was thrown fifty feet into the air, and the multitude of smaller pipes that encircled the basin, threw their minor streams inwards, as if bowing in deference to the superior vigor of the main jet. At 12 M. the head of the column reached the square, when the glo rions sun bursting from the clouds which encircled him, illuminated the scene. His rays, reflected from the sparkling waters of the fountain, covered it with a beautiful rainbow. On they came, that glorious pageant, company nfter company, battalion succeeding battalion, division after division,countermarching the square as they came up Broadway and returned down the Bowery. The military were succeeded by the civic officers, among whom the busy hum distinguished his Excellency, the Oovernor of New York, with his suite. A roar of laughter burst from rank and file, from street, square, and houses, echoed back from heaven, as a barouche passed the house of B B. Rug(ties, Esq., and a little red headed man stood up in it, ?-,i ........i k;. k?# ...i..<? ..... ..i u.. _ bouncing colored lady dressed in white, and surrounded by splendid cushions, on which she leaned forward from ihe window, surrounded by a bevy of pale but beautiful damsels, not unlike a queen of 3heba amid her Georgian slaves. The lengthening stream of the bold, the brave, the useful, the philanthropic and the scientific rolled on. In two hours and a half from the time the foremost troo)>s had reached Union Spiare, the last man in the procession was retiring in the distance down the Bowery. All down the Bowery the galaxy of beauty was bewitching. In Grand street, the roofs of houses, awning posts, lamp |?osts, ano even thestallaof the Grand street market, were covered with spectators. The market stalls never had such a precious freight on theni before, and the street was in admirable order. But the crowning scene of the clay was East Broadway. Here the loveliness of the ladies surpassed belief ; the elegance and neatness of dress, beauty of form and feature, of the belles of East Broadway, will long be remembered by those who saw them Again, down Chatham street, t was nothing IRE 1 [ORNLNG, OCTOBER 15. e to be seen but human luces ; the houses were lite rally lud by tlient ; and in the neighborhood of th< if l'ark, the ecenu beggurs description. In the hroat e space ut the head of Nassau street, Park Row k Chambers street, auti all the adjoining streets, then - was uotliing but a dense mass of human beings.? il And the Park in every part was crammed full 01 people, all happy, well dressed, sober, aaddetermin - ed to be delighted. s The procession we shall now describe. It wai e near seven milss in length ; and this can be proved e by all. For when the head of the line reached the e corner of Chambers street m Chatham street, on its . return, the Franklin Temperance Society was crossr ing Chambers street in Broadway. With the deficit of 150 yards, it reached from the City Hall, - round the entire route, back to the City Hall. The s procession occupied just two hours and 2tt minutes a in passing the City Hall, going up. The Fire De i partment alone occupied one hour and 17 minutes ; ? but they were only two abreast, with the exception ] of the Southwark Company, who were four abreast, ? and looked superbly, as did Nos. 5, 14, the Northj ern Liberties, and in fact all the tire companies. When the tail end of the Fire Department. No. 50, ; rested at Vauxhall Gardens, the head of that dm r sion, John T. Rollins, had just reached Chatham , square, thus occupying aspaceoflwo miles and a t quarter; and on a moderate calculation, they had t KM) men in their division. 4 Estimating from this data, and remembering that . the military were sometimes 12 abreust, there must t have been about 20,000 persons in this procession. , Where all looked so well, it seems wrong to part ticularize; but we must speak of the Fire Department, and the Butchers and the Temperance Societies, as the great features in the procession, although , they were almost destitute of music. But they were a noble looking set of men. We are so accustomed to fee .the military out that we are apt to neglect r them. But the Light Guard, the City Guard, ! the Tompkins Blues, the National Greys, the Flushf tug Company, and the other Companies from var rious towns and cities, all deserve a special notice.? ^ They looked and marched most admirably. All the Marshals and Aid-de-Cauq>s of the day also dessrve everlasting credit for the admirable I manner in which they arranged the procession. The close of the day was distinguished by an . illumination of the Astor House, the l'ark Theatre, ( and the Howard House. The Astor House was most beautifully decorated during the day, with festoons of tri-colored bunting, by Voorhis, of Maiden Lane; and in the evening, til windows were [ lighted up with732 candles, (122 lbs.) And what is L astonishing, the whole of these were lighted up in twenty-seven seconds, through the admirable arrangements of Messrs. Stetson Je Coleman. A . beautiful wreath of dahlias ornamented the |>ortico, I which was presented by Mr. Thorburn, and in which there were 1140 dalilius. This glorious day closed with a grand ball at | Washington Hall, and all passed oH' without u single I accident. , After all was over, and about ten at night, the rain uescenueu in luireuis, uuu ttie streets were ue, serted ; forming a striking contrast to the scenes of daylight. PRESENTATION or THE BaNNER TO THE NEW YORK Kirk Department. ' At 9 o'clock, A. M., the magnificent Croton Banner was presented to the Fire Department of this . city, agreeable to a resolution of the Common Council, as a token of the high regard and estimation i in which that institution is held by the honorable body. . Ex-Alderman Timcson, of the 13th, made a lew p preiinuuary remaras, highly appropriate to theocca sion, and tjieji i>roceeoed to read the resolution Miuch autliorised the Ute committee on tire ant water to procure a suitable banner for the tire de partment, now to be presented, and regretted cx tremely that want of tune necessarily precluded some remarks he intended to mate. The following is the resolution authorising the presentation:? Resolved?That a suitable banner be provided at the expenie of the city, under the direction ot the present members ol thejoint committee ot lire and water, and that the same be prusautcd to the lire department by his honor the Mayor, on the occasion ol the celebration of the introduction of the Croton water into this city. His Honor the Mayor then rose to consummate the presentation of the banner, which was accompanied by the following appropriate address: Ma. Mator : Ma. President and Teustees or the Fire Detartment. I have tieen deputed by a resolution which has just been read to you, to present, on the part of the Common Council, to the department of which you are officers, this Banner, as a testimonial of their high approbation of the services rendered by the Are department, and as evidence of their esteem and regard for the members composing that department. The Are department was organised on the twentieth day of March, 1708, from which period to the present time, by its con stent vigilance end unceasing and disinterested efforts, the property of our citizens has been protected. Blendid with also performed the im|>ortant junctions of a charitable institution, having for it* object the relief of the widow* and orphan* of your deceased associates; the benefit* thai conferred by the department have been a* extensive a* their intention* were praiseworthy Thi* occasion, the celebration of the arrival of the Croton water in our city, i* happily selected for the presentation of thi* banner, "a* it is to be hoped that among the ! many important benefit* to result from that work not the least will be to relieve your department of a, freat proportion of it* dangerous and arduous duties.? 'he emblems (upon this standard are indicative of the foresight and energy of our citizens and of the services and humanity of the fire department. On one side stands the t^ueen of cities, representing the scientific enterprise I of our citizens, and pointing to the Croton dam and aquej duct, which leads the waters of a disiant river to our city, for our protection and comfort. On the other side is Neptune, las god of the ocean, showing that these waters have arrived among us. Their eflect ,is exhibited by the figure of victory which stands upon the prostrate Demon ol Fire, while "the widow and the orphan children, with their friend the fireman, show the consummation of the work, and that the charity of your department is all that ! will now be required of you. Accept, sir, this banner, and present it to your associates as a token of our regard, and an emblem of the service* they have rendered, I The Mayor was replied to by Adam I'e.ntz, President of Fire Department, as follows?acknowledg1 ing the reception of the banner, and tendering the warmest thanks of the department. In behalf of the Fire Department, I thank you cordially for the presentation of this elegant token of the approbation, and kind feeling of the Common Council, and for the handsome and complimentary terms in which you have been pleased to convey it. I am sensible that no language of mino could give any thing like an adequate expression of the gratification experienced by the department upon this occasion. That gratification ia not diminished but enhanced by the reflection, that no extensive conflagration, recently subdued by the energy and the activity of the department, has awakened in a generous community a disposition thus to express it* approbation : but that those into whose hand* the people have entrusted the guardianship of these interests, regarding our institution a< a moft efficient agent of public, good, and not unmindful of the services and the sacrifices to which its members are subjected,have in this public manner markad their appreciation ofthe past, wlnl# stthe same time they have held out a stimulus to the future. The occasion upon which we are assembled, commemorating the completion of one of the most stupendous public works of the Union or of the age, furnishing so rational a cause for rejoicing, is welcomed by no portion of your fellow citizens with more sincere pleasure than hv that portion which I have the honor to represent. While some have looked merely to the Introduction of pure and wholesome water intothecity as being an indiipeusahle requisite of public health, and others regarding the distance from which it has been brought, and the obstacles overcome, as consti' tuting an enduring monument of the enterprise and public spirit of our citizens, the firemen of the city, while participating in the feelings of both these classes, yet with that devotion to their duties by which thsy have ever been distinguished,rejoicechiefly because thi* freat work, in giving increased efficiency to their exertions, afford* additional security to the property of their fellow citizens. It it perhapa not too much to lay that many an -tie great firm by which|large portioni of our city have been devatfated, might have been early arretted bail the department potteited the tanta facilitie* for obtaining an abundant mpply of water, at that which they will now enjoy from the introduction oftheCroton. In view of thetc lacilitiei, nnd auiniated by thil eaprratton on the part of the city government, the membert of the department will continue to dite.harge their dutiee with increated zeal, and cherith the recollection of thia day aa among the brighteat in the hittory of their Initiation. The retnlntion wat pretented to the Common Council by the late Aaaittant Alderman Thomaa R. Lit, Rtrp, of fhesth ward, and wat naanimnutly approved and adopted by Itoth branchet of the city government. At the time the rmolution wat ofTereo, it wat tuppoted the celebration of the introduction of the water of the Croton in thia U i i: it a 1842. city, would take place on the 4th of July, the day we cele- l ? brate as that on which our glorious national independence , w an declared. Tho ceinnuttea to whom the resolution w as 1 untrustcil, consisting of Corns. B. Timpson, Ahraham II.ittield, Morris Krankiiii, William Adam*, Daniel Ward, and ' D. D. Briggs, were prepared to comply with its object on * the day mentioned, hut unavoidable cirrumstandcea cause I farther delay, and it was accordingly post|>oue \ .. The Banner was designed and executed by Allan Smith, i ' Jun., Esq., of teis city. The front represents the Are de- ( partment as having achieved a victory over the devouring , element, receiving the blesssngs and tha ik* of the ( widow and her orphans lor the protection and benefits , I derived from it?beautiful emblems of power und beni- J i Acence?helplessness and grutitude. They are attendeil * by a " hero of the dames." Erect, aliove all, stands old lather Neptune, evidently delighted with the victory v he has uccomplishad over bis ancient enemy, the demon a of Are, by the aid of his skiltul and intrepid allies?the Arcmen of New Tork. On the other side of the \ banner, the Queen of cities, represented by a . female wearing a crown, is calling attention to a j picture, a view of tho dam on the Croton river ? the origin of tho aqueduct. On the lower part of the border, surrounding the picture, are emblazoned the arms of the city of New York, in basso relievo. The silk on 4 which the design is portrayed, measures tfj leet hy 7 J ; its p color ia a rich mararene blue. The fringe, taaaala ami p cord are crimion an>l amber. The banner 11 surmounted ? and greatly adorned by three aeparate groupa of carving , ?the centre consisting of a fireman's cap as a vase, with a trumpet affixed to the top, on which stands a large eagle, with extended wings, measuring 31 feet from tip to tip? at each end are trophies composed ol hook and ladder, " torch, trumpet, pipe, and axes. THlt PltOCKSSlON . At the hour of eleven o'clock anil ten minutes, ilie procession, preceded by an escort of cavalry ' Iront Generul Storms' br.gade, began to move up State street round Bowling Green, lollowed by The Graxd Marshal, |j Gen. GILBERT HOPKINS, !: Accompanied by his Aids. General PBOSPER M. WETMORE, u NATHAN B. GRAHAM, Colonel FLORENCE MAHONEY, 1' HENRY P. ROBERTSON. (J WILLIAM W. TOMPKINS, " JOHN D. VAN BUREN, Es.p L A military guard of honor, preceded the Grand A Marshal, composed of tliej Independence Guards, G the Sing Sing Guards, and the Washington Rifle Company. _ ai The First Division tlien apiieared, comprising the o artillrry and other military bodies, under command of Major Generul Charles W. Sanford. The mili- o tary rarely, if ever, mustered so strong, and among hi those companies who deserve mention lor their C neatness ol appearance and soldier-like bearing, were the Tompkins Blues, the Scotch company in L their ancient uniform, the National Greys, and 01 others, making together near three thousand men. si The Second Division, under the direction of Maj. tli General Slryker, assisted by P. W. Randolph, aid le to the Grand Marshal. Then came the Commissioners of the Croton Aqueduct Board, in three open barouches. Then the Society of Cincinnati in two carriages, filled with aged and venerable looking men. Then the Mayors of New York, Brooklyn, Albany, Troy, Jersey city, and Newark. Here followed the second regiment of New York State Artillery, under command of Colonel Peers, as an escort to the Common Council, preceded by Dodwotth's excellent brass band. I? At this time the firmament became overcast with clouds, as though nature herself had fonned a shield for the procession from the rays of thefsun. Then came the Committee of Arrangements of the Common Council, consisting of the following gentlemen: Committee or the Board or Aldsiimix.?Henry L. Daviea, Edward D. Went, Charlea W. Smith, Frederick R. Lee, Clarkson Crolius, Jr. Committee or the Board or Asiiitaxti.?Ooorge F. Neabitt, William Dodge, Danivl Ward, Charlea J. Dodge, Richard H. Ativell. Then followed the Common Council of our city, with staves of office, that of Brooklyn, Albany, Troy, Jersey city, and Newark, and ex-members of the body of this city. The Governor and Lieutenant Governor were to ha ve followed here, but he was not present, and received the marching salute of the troops ut Union Place, Here followed members and ex-members of i Congress ,in open barrouches, among whom we no- n i ticed John Harney and < Jen. James Talltnadge on the latter list. r Then came the officers of the Corporation and - County Officers. Tl?<?n flw? Fngrliali, Pr^nrK on/I rWmoK Ooneulo it* ] open barouches. The barouche of the English Consul was drawn ft - by four splendid horses, tastefully decorated, in r I which were Her M ijesty's Consul, Vice Consul in ti their costume, and tne President of the St. George's ! and St. Patrick's Societies, with the flaps and deco- L rations of their re-spective orders. The carriage di bore the British and American flags, united with w the (dive branch and surmounted with theplurneof c< the Prince of Wales. Appended was a card with P' the inscription of " Mother and Daughter united, w the Peace of the World preserved." w Following this,came the Engineers and Officers R of the Croton Water Works, and in their rear a 'h machine manufactured by Meecher Ac Banks for tapping the Croton water pipes. in Then came a splendid row boat, manufactured ra by C. L. Ingersolf. Th?. ihirH division under 'the direction of Gen. Morris, assisted by Andrew H. Mickle, aid to the c,( Grand Marshall, then presented itself. E Hers six officers of the Army and three of the Jh Navy, came into view, which was rather a small ln turn out. th Quite a number of officers of the Militia, off duty, cr presented themselves at this point. The Naval School, composed of about 100 stout, Hr sturdy lads were accompanied by Thomas < loin,the l'' young father of this only system of forming a true w blue American navy. A few of the Reverend Clergy of eur city, and a ^ small few, were in close carriages at this point of lJ the procession. Here we expected to see the Judges and officers of the Courts, the Members of the Bar, the Profes- lt snrs and Students of the University, the New York Lyceum, the Society of Letters, the Chamber of Commerce, the Board of Trade, the Historical, ! Philosophical, the Philological and other scientific Societies fortne promotion of the Fine Arts, but we looked in vain, as not one ot them were to be C' seen. 81 The Fire Department. ro The Fourth Division, comprising the New York Fire Department, under the direction of Brig. Gen. ,e Pentz, assisted by Mr. John T. F; Dodge and Geo. C. King, Aids to the Grand Marshal. re Among the companies that joined the procession ht from the various towns and cities adjacent were the following: |j8 Two companies from Williamsburgh. dr Seven companies from Brooklyn. 01 Three companies from Jersey city. aj One company from Newark- . Ono company from Poughkeeptie. m Two companies from Philadelphia. t. One company from New Haven. One company from Elizabethtown. er A deputation from Baltimore. dr Among the companies from the New York Fire Department were the following i R Nos. 1 with 108 men 94 witk 37 man 11 9 * so " 93 " Ml ' 3 47 " an " 79 ar 4 " 31 " 97 " 7# '< O, 9 69 " 90 ?* 44 W( # " 64 " 11 " 79 " 0 ? 34 " 39 " 96 ' f" 9 .. .. 33 ' 99 lrt 10 ? 39 " 4" " 9S < an 11 '< 4H " 41 ' 9# " thl 19 '< 49 " 49 " 47 ly 13 " 96 " 43 " 99 * W( 14 " 99 " 44 " 69 " m, 19 ' 99 " " 49 " ck 18 " 69 " 46 ' 34 " 19 38 " 46 " 39 ? "" 90 " 89 ' 10 " 36 - co 91 " 44 " 8n 99 " 98 " 9964 PU m " M xu In addition to the above there were about 26 Hose ,)U Carta, each averaging 21) members, making 620 tnore of the New \ ork Department, and a total of hn 31H4 men in the New York Kirc Department. To th< these are to be added the 1 companies from other be towns and cities, which numbered a total of 542 men; making in the whole an aggregate of 4026 he men. The Fairmount Engine from Philadelphia, and m Neptune Hose were among the most splendid and beautiful apparatus in the procession. The latter wi takes the shine from all our Hose carriages The Brooklyn and Jersey City Fire Department present- an ed a fine and manlv appearance, and the New m< Haven company. No. 3, were of the right sort for a long run and a bad fire. No. 5 Engine eom|>any I fol and No. 14 presented a neat appearance. The I Eleventh Ward Hose company presented a live I American Eagle on their carriage, who becoming uneasy from his position, made his escape before ihe ' procession closed. nuJ The apparatus of Engine company No. S* was I drawn by four black horses beautifully mounted A* and accompanied by six hoys, with a strong turn out rec of the members. City Hose Company No followed, and exhi- Ma bited the new temperance banner ptesented them by J LI>. | Prtca Two Coato I he Liberty Fire Company of Halium r<-. The banid presents all interior view <il Washington 11m II. v ith several portraits. William K. Mitchell, 1 so , H i seated an presiding officer, while in the back- H round are Mr. Teale and hie New York comrades. H The most prominent character, however, is Mr H lUUt, Wlto i- represented ill lull fireman's ilrev, H ust as he is about signing the pledge. The design H s a neat one, and thl nrtist has succeeded in nmk- H ng a very pretty picture. On the reverse side of H ha banner are the words, "Presented by the Li- B >erty Fire Company of Baltimore, Md , tojhe City B lose Company, No :I3, ol New York citfr J. P. B tmk. Pormnto " The material of the banner is B cry tine green silk, and it is tastefully finished with B ;old fringe and eight large gold bullion tasauls. B The Northern Liberty Lngine was drawn by six B vhite horses, with a small hoae tender in the rear, B "receded by a bund, and banner of exquisite em- B iroidery. They weie neutly dressed in red flannel B hiris, with black jiants, and black belts. B nook and Ladder Company ISo. 7, from Harlem, vaa moat beautifu Iv surmounted with arches, com>osed of evergreens, box and dahlias, wnh their ap*raius arranged in picturesqae order, and two mall boys in the act of ascending and deacending lie ladders erected in the centre of the car The Southwark Engine Company's apparatus /as not only a mammoth in appearance, Put her lembers mustered to the motto of "always ready," s though they were never otherwise. The Third Ward llose Cart also deserves sperml otiee front the neat and firetnanlike ap|>earance of s members. The beautiful banner previously described as pre;nted by the city to the Fire Departme at,was borne l<on a carpeted car drawn by four white horses.^ d by coal-black colored gentlemen, topi>ed otl' 'ith turbans, and was placed at the li ead of" this [vision The fifth division, under command of Colonel lulbrick, assisted hy James N'esbitt, Aid to (ha rand Marshall, was led off by The Masonic Fraternity, consisting of Naval odge, Montgomery, Mechanics', Mount Mesiah. delphia, Washington, Abraham, Fortitude nun erman No. 12. Ancient Chapter No. 1, presented quite a showy spect, with large red scarls and a handsome banner t scarlet silk. Following them came n number of the inembeia f the Grand Lodge of this State, and we also ubfrved three members of the Grund Lodge of North lurolina in the procession. The Hible carried in the procession of the Grand .odge, is the identical one on which the Father I his Couutry, the immortal Washington, wa? vorn into office on his inauguration as President of le United States. On the cover are printed in gold Iters, the following words : "Hod .hall establish." St. John's Lodge, constituted 6787 Burnt down the tub of March, 8770. lie-built and openad 6770. Jonathan Hampton, M. William Butler, 8. W. Isaac Hern, I. W. On the inside, on one of the fly leaves, is die f?liwing:? ooooooooooooun o ?h | Liken... of | T1,U Marred ? W*iHinaTO!*.? Voluma 6 O ooooooooooooooo On the aoth day of April,'A.M. *780,1 In the City of New York, whs luminliterM to OtODOl WA*HIS<1TON, The First President of the United State* of America, THE OATH To auppert the Constitution of the United Stataa. Thia important ceremony was Performed by the Most Worshipful Grand Master of the State of New York, The Honorable Robert R. Livingston, Chancellor of the State. Kama stretched her wings, and with her trumpet blew, " Great Washington is near ;* what praise Is due? What title shall ne have? She paused?and said. Not one?his name alone strikes every title dead. The Bible on the title pHge bears this announce- I tent:? " Sold by Rich'd Ware, at the Bible, and Sun, On Ludgate Hill, London : Tinted by Mark Baskett, printer to the King's Most Ka cellent Majesty, and by the assign* of Robeit Baskett, The Masonic Order presented a skeleton of their randeur of former days, to which they have lieen educed by the anti-miisonry of the infected disnct. Here came, in peculiar contrast, the Croton Pipe epartment, comprising some dozen carriages, rawn by six, lour, and two horses, carrying Croton ater pines of various sizes. The first carriage intained a number of workmen engageu in prriringpipe for use, and dressed in working uniform, ith bands u|K>n their caps marked " pipe layers," hich caused many a serious reflection among the latchfords, the Stevensons, the Glentworths, and e Whigs aad Pipe Layers generally. Then came the Little Boat, about seven feet long, ounted on a carriage, in which were sealed seve1 little girls and boys, hearing the inscription of " The Sistorsof Croton I.ake." Here followed the Typographical Society, pre. ded by an interesting relic, lately brought from nglanabyCol. James B. Murray, and said to be e identical press on which Franklin labored while that country, and which was in operation printing e Ode of Gen. Morris, for distribution among the owd. A something intended to represent "The Miller id Inn men" was here brought to our view, and e idea maybe understood I . the populace, hut it as not by us. Following was a beautiful model of the steamboat orth America, drawn on a csr by two horses, and i their rear were those veterans Captains Mcl^ane, chultz, Stephen Roe, and others, representing the North Kiver Navy," with a surgeon in attedanca i adjust all difficulties. Then came the Phenix Foundry Association of us city, represented by a carriage, drawn by four irses, on which were "workmen engaged in the or nnry ftvucaiionn ui into c*iniwYr ntuimry. The sixth division, under direction of Capt. Wni. wnell , assisted by George G. Hopkins, one of the ds of the Grand Marshal, comprised ihe hearty and bust Butchers of our city and Brooklyn, who prented an amiearance highly creditable to their en rprize and public spirit. They were accompanied by two trucks, bearing a presentation of a farmer's yard, and the butcher's ad quarters; the former containing a number of te animals in prime condition, and the latter the tnners giving the names of each market, and other vices, with a magnificent stuffed, but not roasted, t, forming a centre piece of attraction to which I eyes were turned. They numbered about 600 strong, and were neatly liformed witli white aprons and checked sleeves, ringing up their rear, we perceived 60 or 60 chicki butchers and wealthy hucksters of all kinds and ascriptions. The Seventh Division, under direction of John idlev, assisted by Mr. Silas L. Howell, one of the raHfJ Marshal's aids. It was preceded by the society of gold and silver tizans, who numbered 340 out of a society of 1700. ? a table carried by colored men neatly dressed, ?re placed several hundred pieces af silver ana Id of elegant and costly workmanship, that aticted the eyes of every mas, woman and child, d especially the scrutinizing propensities of the leves, burglars and pick-pockets who were largsin attendance. A wreath on the top, of fine gold, ighing 200pennyweights, was of exquisite workinship, and among others were fob chains, guard ains, bracelets, cameo pins, gold and silver forks d vases, cups, pitchers, goblets, and a glass cur> ntaining 90 ounces of pure silver in the lump, and other with 200 pennyweights of virgin gold in the rifted state. It was a rich and tempting sight. rn an is rareiy seen in Trie pumic sirreio ?>i < ?? sy city. The Mercantile Library Association followed, t owing to the absence ?l their members among s fire companies to which they belong, their nurnrs were not large. The Marion Society, numbering but lew, were re placed, and then rame The General Society of Mechanics and Tradespn, with a handronie banner. The delegates of the United States Home League pre not to be seen, and The American Institute followed, with a horse id plough, representative n| the agricultural aad enan'ca! objects of the nonet v. The Mechanics' Institute andbovs of the school lowed, but we looked in vain to see The Officers of the United States Government, 10 were to have been represented at this j>oint, I found this division closed by the 'upils of the Deaf and Dumb Institution, who inhered about 1150, The Eighth Division, comprised of Benevolent rociations, here came to our view, under the ditian of Surgeon General Pennell, assisted h bert E. Morris, ons of the aids of the Grand rshal. rhc St. Nicholas and St. George's Societies pla

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