Huddersfield Chronicle (10/Aug/1850) - page 2

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UNDER ROYAL THE HUDDERSFIELD CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1850. PATRONAGE. PERFECT FREEDOM FROM COUGHS IN TEN MINUTES, AND INSTANT RELIEF AND A RAPID CURE OF UMPTION, [CONSUMPTION] ASTHMA AND CONS LUNGS, ARE R. LOCOC [LOCO] K'S PU COUGHS, COLDS, AND ALL DISORDERS OF THE BREATH AND INSURED BY LMONTIC [LUNATIC] WAFERS. Small Books, containing many hundreds of properly authenticated Testimonials, may be had of every Agent. CURE OF COUGH, AND COMPLETE RESTORATION OF VOICE. 7, Alicia-street, Sculcoats, [Cyclists] Hull, Jan. 9, 1847. Sir,-Having been cured of a most obstinate hoarseness and cough (which for a considerable time totally deprived me of the use of my voice) by means of Locock's [Cock's] Wafers, and having spent pounds in seeking relief, but fo no purpose, I scarcely know how to express my gratitude for the surprising and sudden change they have mme. [me] I feel the least I on ge 5 oe who. en i sat Se wih [with] won ea p the efficacy of these wafers. (Signed), J. MEMELL. [Meme ll] CUR ION IN NEWCASTLE. ES OF December 5, 1845. k of your Wafers with the fala [fall] ve them in many eases of pulmonary consumption, and they have always afforded when every thing else has failed, ae the 'ents [ants] having been surfeited with medicine, are delig [deli] to meet with so efficient a remedy, having such an agree- [agreeable] able taste. J. Mawson. 13, Moseley-street, Newcastle-on-Tyne. Princes-end, Tipton, March 20, 1846. Sir,-I have for the last ten years been afflicted with an asthma, during which time I havetried [have tried] every known remedy, and have had the best medical advice possible for me to get. In fact I have spent from 40 to 50 on medical advice alone, and all to no avail; and I gave up all hopes of ever having the disease removed, until I was recommended to try Dr. Locock's [Cock's] Wafers. I purchased two small boxes and one large one, three months since, by which I am now perfectly cured, and beg to return many thanks, &c. (Signed,) HENRY BISHTON. To Mr. John J. Williams, chemist, Tipton. IMPORTANT TO ALL WHO SING. (From &. Pearsall, [Pears all] Esq., Her Majesty's Concerts, and Vicar-Choral of Lichjield [Locality] Cathedral.) Lichfield, July 10, 1845. URE [RE] OF ASTHMA OF TEN YEARS' SURPRISING C STAND Gentlernaen,-A [Gentleman,-A] lady of distinction having pointed out to me the qualities of Dr. Locock's [Cock's] Wafers, I was induced to make trial of a box, and from this trial I am happy to give my testimonial in their favour. I find, by allowing a few , of the Wafers (taken in the course of the day) to gradually dissolve in the mouth, my voice becomes bright and clear, and the tone full and distinct. Thev [The] are decidedly the most efficacious of any I have ever used. S. PEARSALL. [Pears all] TO SINGERS AND PUBLIC SPEAKERS they are invaluable, as in a few hours they remove all Hoarseness, and wonderfully increase the power and flexibility of the Voice. Price 1s. 13d., 2s. 9d., and IIs. [Is] THEY HAVE A PLEASANT TASTE. per Box. Agents -DA SILVA AND Co., 1, Bride-lane, Fleet-street, London. Sold by all Medicine Vendors. grt [get BY ROYAL LETTERg [Letter] P 3 47, quel [que] LOCO CKg [Cg] a, # nite [note] NO TASTE OF gsi [gs] wate [water] And are the only remedy recommended to be taken by Ladies. They fortify the constitution at all periods of life, and in all Nervous Affections act like a charm. They remove all OBSTRUCTIONS, HEAVINESS, FATIGUE on SLIHT [SLIGHT] EXERTION, PALPITATION of the Heart, Lowness of SPIRITS, WEAKNESS, and ALLAY PaIn. [Pain] They create APPETITE, and remove INDIGESTION, HEARTBURN, WIND, HEAD-ACHES, GIDDINEss, [Giddiness] &c. In HysTERicaL [Hysterical] DISEASES a proper perseverance in the use of this Medicine will be found to effect a Cure after all other means have failed, ',' Full Directions are given with every Box. Norte.-Those Wafers do not contain any Mineral, and may be taken either dissolved in water or whole. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. OBSERVE -There are various Counterfeits of this Medicine in the form of MIxTURES, Mixture, PILts, [Pits, &c. Purchasers must the Stamp outside each Box. refore [before] observe that none are genuine but WaFERS, [Wafers, and that the words- Dr. Locock's [Cock's] WAFERS, are in e counterfeit Medicines have words on the Stamp so nearly resembling these as to mislead the unwary. Purchasers therefore strictly observe the above caution. Price 1s. 1 d., 2s. 9d., and 11s. per Box. The 2s. 9d. Boxes contain nearly Three of the small size, and the lls. [ll] Boxes Five of those at 2s. 9d. AGENTS FOR HUDDERSFIELD-Mr. JACOB FELL and Mr. ENGLAND, Chemists. BEAUTY PRESERVED AND RESTORED. DR. COCKBURN'S ORIENTAL BOTANICAL EXTRACT. Under the immediate patronage of her most gracious Majesty the Queen, her Majesty the Queen of the Belgians, the Empress of Russia, her Royal Highness the Duchess of Kent, her Royal Highness the Duchess of Cambridge, and leading Members of the Aristocracy both of the English and Continental Courts of Europe. Dp G. H. J. COCKBURN again, with the return of Summer, takes the pleasure of informing the Ladies of HUDDERSFIELD and adjoining localites, [localities] that his ORIENTAL BOTANICAL EXTRACT will be found an invaluable remedy, and the only one that will be proved efficacious after all other means have been tried, without the least good arising from them, for effectually removing all Blotches, Freckles, Pimples, Tan Spots, and other Cutaneous Eruptions, and quickly restoring the complexion to its original bloom of health, The application of the Oriental Botanical Extract is of a most agreeable and soothing nature, and r once or twice using, a pleasing and surprising change will be per- [proved] eeived, [deceived] and in a few days the complexion will assume a delightful roseate and youthful appearance, and at once prove to the patients its wonderful and lasting efficacy. The preparation will be found highly beneficial in pre- [preserving] serving the complexion from the disagreeable appearance 3 often presents trom [from] exposure to the sea air, and, atthe [Arthur] same time, frequent recourse to bathing. In those cases the Oriental Botanical Extract is also especially recommended to be used immediately after by all persons who are in any way troubled with cutaneous eruptions, and who resort to salt water remedies. Dr. COCKBURN can, with the greatest satisfaction add, and also prove by thousands of testimonials received by him, during the last ten years, from all parts of the king- [kingdom] dom, [don] that the surprising and healthy qualities of the Oriental Botanical Extract know no equal, and have never been known to fail, but after various other quack remedies for the complexion had been resorted to, ruinous both to health and pocket, without deriving any benefit, but in many cases doing the patient great injury, the Oriental Botanical Extract triumphed in a complete and perma- [Perea- permanent] nent [sent] cure. Dr. CocKBURN [Cocking] begs to place before his fair readers generally the following testimonials, selected out of some thousands received from all parts of the globe, proving the wonderful and surprising efficacy of his Oriental Botanical Extract but it is quite impossible, in the short space of an ordinary advertisement, to give more than a very brief sample, TESTIMONIALS RECENTLY RECEIVED, Copy of a Letter received from Lady B-, Park-lane, London, April 10. Park-lane, London, April 10th, [the] 1850. Lady B-- forwards her compliments to Dr. Cockburn, and has much pleasure in thanking him for the great service she de- [derived] rived from the application of his delightful and excellent prepara- [prepared- preparation] tion [ion] for the complexion; in fact, she cannot express herself in terms sufficient for benefits experienced. Lady B-- will feel obliged if Dr Cockburn, at the earliest convenience, will forward keer [Kerr] half a dozen 4s. 64. bottles, being about to leave town, and not wishing to be without so valuable a friend. A post-office order is herewith enclosed for the ammount. [amount] Testimonial received April 11th, 1850. Cavendish House, near Windsur, [Windsor] April 10th, [the] 1850. Miss Beauchamp's respects to Dr. George H. J. Cockburn, and is now enabled to forward him, with a great deal of pleasure, this letter, from the good she has recently derived from using his truly wonderful Botanical Extract for the skin, together with his ex- [excellent] eellent [eel lent] advice, which she cannot thank him sufficiently for, but which shall not be forgotten to be recommended by her wherever at. is required. Miss Beauchamp will thank Mr. G. H. J. Cock- [Cockburn] burn to acknowledge the receipt of the cheque now sent. Extroct [Extract] of a Letter received March 17th, [the] 1850. . Bristol, March 16th, [the] 1850. Mr. Cockburn,-Sir,-Having been recommended to make a trial of your Botanical Extract, I purchased of my townsman, Mr. Ferris, chemist, Union-street, a small bottle, to remove a great many eruptions and freckles on my skin, and which I can uly July] say, with thanks to you and pleasure to myself, exceeded my most sanguine expectations; for I had, before making use of your excellent Extract, resorted to several things I saw adver- [aver- advertised] tased, [eased] but without making any improvment [improvement] in me. shall not, Sir, feel any hesitation to answer any reference you may think fit to make to me; and allow me to thank you once more for the great benefit I have received from the use of your valuable pre- [portion] tion.-I [ion.-I .-I] remain, Sir, your obedient and obliged servant, Tuomas [Thomas] H. CLEMENTS. Extract of a Letter received Janvary [January] 7th, 1850. ae St. Albans, January 3, 1850 Miss Wiltshire begs Mr. G. H. J. Cockburn to accept her best thanks for the surprising efficacy she has derived from using his cal Preparation and she can only say, that wherever the opportunity occurs of recommending it, she shall do so, knowi [know] with the greatest confidence that it is quite harmless and most beneficial. Extract of a Letter received Feb. 21, 1850. Cumberland Terrace, Regent's Park, London, Feb. 21, 1850. To G. H. J. Cockburn, Esq.-Sir,-I have much pleasure in forwarding you this testimonial respecting the wonderful efficacy of your Oriental Botanical Extract fur the Complexion. I was, Sir, previous to using it, troubled with a great many spots and eruptions on my skin but I am pleased to say that after a few applications of your Extract according to your directions, that every unpleasant appearance forsook my skin and in a very short space of time a perfect cure was made. I shall not feel any objection, if you think proper to make this public, and I have the honour to be, Sir, yours most faithfully, C. A. Copy of a Letter received March 19th, [the] 1850. Duke-street, Liverpool, March 18, 1850. Dear Sir,-I should feel ungrateful after the service I have re- [received] ceived [received] by the use of your Oriental Extract, did I not thank you for the same. I have to inform you that seeing it aivertion'. [Tiverton] in Liverpvol [Liverpool] newspapers, I was persuaded by a friend to try it, although at that time I felt assured it would only be a waste of money and trouble, having had recourse to so many things before, without doing me the least good, but at last I determined to give it a trial, and accordingly obtained a 2s. 9d. bottle from Messrs. Eyre and Co., Stecl-street, [Steel-street] as one of your agents in this town, and I can only say with much pleasure that few ap- [applications] plications [applications] I perceived a pleasing change, and in a short time a perfect cure was the result; for which I beg you to accept my best thanks.-I am, dear Sir, yours obliged, M. Parker. Extract of a Leter [Letter] received March 11, 1850. Union-street, Bristol, March 10, 1850. Mr. G. H. J. Cockburn, 27, Aldgate, London.-Sir,-I take with great pleasure an opportunity of forwarding a Testimonial respecting the great benefit I have received from the use of your invaluable Oriental Botanical Extract, and I shall not think it but my duty to recommend it for use to all my friends and others, who are troubled with any unpleasant eruptions on their skin, for I can say this, after trying every other preparation, and deriving no use from them, I was induced by a lady to make a trial of your wonderful Extract, and I cannot express my feelings in admiration sufficient for the good results that ensued for pre- [previous] vious [pious] to making use of it I was ashamed to go out into any society -my complexion being quite discoloured, by eruptions and spots; but after only using it twice, I even then perceived a great altera- [alter- alteration] tion [ion] for the better, and in a short time so improved that all my acquaintance were surprised and more, your Extract, to use, insvead [instead] of being a trouble, is quite pleasant, and also an addition to the toilct. [toilet] Hoping you will pardon this intrusion and freedom, I am, Sir, yours, respectfully, MARIANNE DURANT. The Oriental Botanical Extract is prepared according to the age of the patient. Dr Cockburn, therefore, requests parties will obtain it according to the following instruc- [instruct- instructions] tions [tins -No. 1, for the use of persons from 12 to 18 years of age; No. 2, for all persons from 30 to 50. Dr. Cockbnrn [Cockburn] can be consulted by letter, on all diseases ot the skin, or patients remitting him his usual fee, by post- [post office] office order or otherwise. Prepared only, and sold wholesale and retail, by the sole proprietor, Dr. G. H.J. Cockburn, 27, Aldgate, London, in bottles, at 2s. 9d. and 4s. 6d. each, with full directions for use also by the following wholesale London chemists [chemists] Messrs. Barclay and Sons, 95, Farringdon-street; Messrs. Edwards and Co., St. Paul's Churchyard; Mr. J. Sanger, 150, Oxford-street Mr. Thomas Prout, 222, Strand Messrs. Sutton and Co., Bow Church-yard; Messrs, Hannay and Co., 63, Oxford-street; Messrs. Butler and Co., 4, Cheapside. Messrs. J. and R, Raimes, [Raines] Edinburgh; Mr. D. Campbell; Glasgow; Messrs. Pring and Co., Dublin. Mr. W. P. ENGLAND, chemist, Wholesale and Retail Agent for HUDDERSFIELD. Mr. Hunter, chemist, Dewsbury. Messrs. Bolton, Blanshard, and Co., wholesale and retail agents, York. Messrs. Reinhardt and Sons, chemists, wholesale and retail agents, Leeds. Mr. Hough, chemist, Doncaster. Mr. Priestley, chemist, Pontefract. Mr. Hall, chemist, Barnsley. Mr. Sewell, chemist, Sheffield. Mr. Wright, chemist, Chesterfield. . Blackburn, chemist, Bradford. - Wilkinson, chemist, Halifax. Mr. Butterworth, chemist, Todmorden. fer. J. M. Clitton, [Clifton] chemist, Delph. Mr. Hick, chemist, Wakefield. And all other respectable chemists in the United Kingdom. SAMUEL WARBURTON, of No. 11, St. Mark-street, Wood- [Woodhouse] house, near Leeds, in the County of York, gentleman, do solemnly and sincerely declare that I am the owner of the dwelling-house, Wo. 13, Trafalgar-street, in Leeds aforesaid, That the said daedl- [dead- Dalton] tng-house [ng-house -house] has been tenanted and occupied by the firms of Wilkinson and Co., or Wilkinson, Royle and Co., for upwards of twelve years And that no person or persons of the name of Wilkinson, nor any JSirm [Jim] calling themselves Wilkinson and Co., aad [and] residing either at Halifax, Huddersfidd, [Huddersfield] or Bradford, in the said County of York, ever resided at No. 13, Trafalgar-street, in Leeds aforesaid, nor ever tenanted the same, or had any connection with that establish- [establishment] SAMUEL WARBURTON. Taken, declared, and subscribed at Leeds, in the County of York, this 20th day of Muy, [May] 1848, before me, Georce [George] [] Solicitor, Leeds. O's GUARANTEED.- [GUARANTEED] WILKINSON, ROYLE, and Co. may be consulted at their resi- [rest- residence] dence, [dene] 13, TRAFALGAR-STREET, LEEDS Sarge 57, Nile- [Street] street), from nine in the Morning till Ten at ight, [it] and on Sundays till Two. They are, in consequence of increased ice, reluctantly, for the present, obliged to discontinue their usual visits to Bradford, Halifax, and Huddersfield. They beg, however, to state, that communications addressed to them at Leeds, will be attended to, and to intimate that they have entered into arrangements with Dr. ROYLE, MCS. [MS] who has had vast opportunities of studying Dis- [Diseases] eases, &c. &c., having long confined his attention thereto in one of the principal Hospitals in the kingdom. He has obtained first-rate Testimonials of his skill in their treat- [treatment] ment. [men] A very extensive private practice has proved his success. Letters, containing 1, will be attended to, and Advice and Medicines will be forwarded. Parties who cannot personally apply, might successfull [successful] use W. R, and Co.'s PURIFYING DROPS and PURI- [PURE- PURIFYING] FYING [DYING] PILLS.-A Treatise, of 24 pages, embellished with engravings, is sent with them. WILKINSON, ROYLE, and Co, have published their Me- [Medical] dical [medical] Adviser. As a proof of its utility, a large edition has been rapidly sold. Price of the Purifying Drops, 4s. 6d. per bottle; three in lls. [ll] six in one, 1 Is 4s, ├ęd., I1s., [Is] 1 Is. Ee, box. Considerable saving is effected by hasing [chasing] the larger sized bottles and boxes; to be had in at their residence or of the following agents - MUDDERSFIELD-Mr. HUDDERSFIELD-Mr] BROOK, Printer, 26, Buxton-road. Fyre [Fire] bookseller; and Barnsley-Mr. Cantio s [Cation s] Unprine [Infringe . labels. za c having copied the Minn eh Wilkinson, Royle, and Co.' genuine have not the ublic [public] that none are government. ap, to 2 damp, to which Weegee [Wedge] ack [ac] can be ate wl is felony ; any of far - e m [in] or CAUTION TO THE PUBLIC, Messrs. WILKINSON and Co., Surgeons, beg to say that they have no connection with any person or persons in Leeds, who style them selves Wilkinson and Co.-Messrs. Wilkinson and Co. can only be consulted daily at 2, Back-green, Huddersfield and 1, King Cross- [Cross street] street, Halifax. DELAY NOT OR delays are dangerous. All parties suftering [suffering] from cases of a private nature should consult Messrs. WILKINSON Co., SURGEONS, at their Medical Estab- [Stables- Establishments] lishments, [establishments] 2, BacK [Back] GREEN, HUDDERSFIELD, and 1, Kine CROSS-STREET, HALIFAX, where honour and a speedy cure may be relied upon. Attendance daily at the above Establishments. & Co.'s PURIFYING DROPS, an astonish- [astonishing] ing discovery for the cure of every stage and symptom of the venereal disease, price 4s. 6d. per bottle, can only be had of the following agents - Halifax.-Mr. Wilson, bookseller, &c., North Bridge. Huddersfield.-Mr. Dewhirst, druggist, &c., King-street. Dewsbury.-Mr. Hunter, chemist and st. Wakefield.-Mr. Lawton, chemist and druggist, Bottom of Kirkgate. Barnsley.-Mr. Waterfield, bookseller, &c. Bradford.-Mr. Tetley, chemist, &c., Leeds-road; and Mr. Sutcliff, chemist, &c., Westgate. Hebden Bridge.- [Bridge] Mr Garforth, bookseller. Keighley.-Mr. Akeds, [Asked] Stamp Office. Todmorden.-Mr. Farrar, hair dresser. Rochdale.-Howarth, &c., wholesale druggist. Heywood.-Mr. Alston's boot and shoe establishment. Colne.-Mr. Hodgson, chemist, &c. Deneaster.-Hough, [Eastern.-Hough] chemist, &c., Corn Market. Leeds.-Mr. Green, bookseller, Briggate. Knottingley.-Mr. Greenhow, chemist, &c. Pontefract.-Mr. Farrer, chemist, &c., Roper-street. Goole.-Mr. Harnet, [Garnet] chemist, &c. Selby.-Mr. Glew, chemist, &c. York.-Mr. Marsh, stationer, &c., Peter-gate, jpton.-Mr. [Upton.-Mr] Irving, chemist, &c. ley.-Mr. Munn, chemist, &c. ingley.-Mr. [angle.-Mr] Dunn, chemist, &c. Mark those Numbers, Names, and Streets, Or serious disappointments you will meet. All Letters punctually attended to, and Medicines sent to any part of the Kingdom. ques THE Great BritaIn.-It [Britain.-It] is reported that the steam ship Great Britain is about to be purchased by a firm in Liverpool connected with the emigration trade, with the intention to fit her up for the conveyance of 'ars [as] On the Pacific, batwoon [between] and San Francisco. 25,000 is mentioned as the sum demanded, and it is stated that the command will be given to an officer now in the Halifax squadron. We are not able to guarantee these reports, but we believe some ground exists for them generally.-Liverpool Albio [Albion] Be ARRY'S [ARR'S] HEALTH-RESTORING FOOD FOR wy eB INVALIDS AND INFANTS, HE REVALENTA [PREVALENT] ARABICA, [ARABIC] discovered, exclusively grown, and imported by Du Barry Co., 127, New Bond-street, London, sole owners of the Revalenta [Prevalent] estates, and of the patent machine by which alone the curative principles of the plant can be de- [developed] veloped. [envelope] This light delicious breakfast farina (without medicine of any kind, without inconvenience, and without expense, as it saves 50 times its cost in other more expen- [expense- expensive] sive [side] remedies) speedily and permanently removes dyspep- [dyspepsia- dyspepsia] sia, [si] (indigestion), constipation, acidity, cramps, spasms, fits, heartburn, diarrhea, [diarrhoea] nervousness, biliousness, affec- [affect- affections] tions [tins] of the liver and kidneys, flatulency [flatulence] distension, palpitation of the heart, nervous headache, deafness, noises in the head and ears, pains in almost every pat of the body, chronic inflammation and ulceration of the sto- [to- stomach] mach, eruptions on the skin, scrofula, consumption, dropsy, rheumatism, gout, nausea and vomiting during pregnancy, after eating, or at sea, low spirits, spleen, general debility, aralysis, [paralysis] cough, asthma, inquietude, sleeplessness, invo- [into- infants] fantasy blushing, tremors, dislike to society, unfitness for study, delusions, loss of memory, vertigo, blood to the head, exhaustion, melancholy, groundless fear, indecision, wretchedness, thoughts of self-destruction, &c. The best food for infants and invalids generally, as it is the only food which never turns acid on the weakest stomach, but im- [in- imparts] parts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and restores noe [one] faculty of digestion and nervous and muscular energy the most enfeebled.-DU BARRY CO., 127, New London. Agent for HUDDERSFIELD, Mr. W. P. ENGLAND, Chemist, Market-place. Hairax,-Mr. [Hair,-Mr] P. H. Wilkinson and Mr. J. H. Kershaw. Analysis by the celebrated Professor of Chemistry and Analytical Chemist, Andrew Ure, [Re] M.D., F.R.S., &c., &c. - London, 24, Bloomsbury-square, June 8, 1849. I hereby certify, that having examined 'Du Barry's Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica,' [Arabic] I find it to be a pure vegetable Farina, pertectly [perfectly] wholes some, easily digestible, likely to promote a healthy action of the stomach and bowels, and thereby to counteract dyspepsia, con- [constipation] stipation, [station] and their nervous consequences. . ANDREW URE, [RE] M.D., F R.S., &c., Analytical Chemist. Dr. Harvey presents his compliments to Messrs. Du Barry and Co., and has pleasure in recommending their Re lenta [lent] Food,' it has been singularly useful in many obstinate case of diarrhea, [diarrhoea] as also of the opposite condition of the bowels and their nervous consequences. London, Aug. Ist, [Its] 1849. A FEW CASES, 4 From the Right Hon. the Lord Stuart de Decies. [decides] Dromana, [Roman] Capoquin, [Captain] county Waterford, Feb. 15, 1849. Gentlemen,-I have derived much benefit from the use of the 'Revalenta [Prevalent] Food.' It is only due to the public and to yourselves to state, that you are at liberty to make any use of this commu- [com- communication] nication [nation] which you may think proper.-I remain, gentlemen, your obedient servant, Sruaxr [Syracuse] DE DEcrEs. [Decrease] 4, Park-walk, Little Chelsea, London, Oct. 2, 1848. Twenty-seven years' dyspepsia, from which I had suffered great pain and inconvenience, and for which I had consulted the advice of many, has been effectually removed by your excellent Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica [Arabic] Food in six weeks' time, &c., &. Parker D. BincHam, [Bench] Captain Royal Navy. Louisa-terrace, Exmouth, Aug, 17, 1849. Dear Sir,-I will thank you to send me, on receipt of this, two ten-pound canisters of your Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica [Arabic] Food. I beg to assure you that its beneficial effects have been duly appreciated by, dear sir, roost respectfully, THomas [Thomas] Kine, Major-General. Letter from the Venerable Archdeacon of Ross. Aghadown [Again] Glebe, Skibbereen, [Siberian] county Cork, Aug. 22, 1849. Dear Sir,-I cannot speak too favourably of the Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica. [Arabic] ALEX. Stuart, Archdeacon of Ross. Aghadown [Again] Glebe, Skibbereen, [Siberian] county Cork, Aug 27, 1849. Sirs,-Having had an attack of bad fever about three years ago, I have ever since been suffering from its effects, producing excessive nervousness, pains in my neck and left arm, and gene- [general] ral [al] weakness of constitution, which has prevented me in a great degree from following my usual avocations these sensations, added to restless nights, particularly after Previous exercise, often rendered my life very miserable; but I am happy to say, that having been induced to try your farina about two months since, I am now almost a stranger to these symptoms, which I confidently hope will be removed entirely, with the divine bless- [blessing] ing, by the continued use of this food. I have an objection that my name should appear in print, which, however. in this instance, is overcome for the sake of suffering humanity.-I am sirs, your obedient servant, Atexs. [Ates] Stuart, Archdeacon of Ross. King's College, Cambridge, Oct. 15, 1849. TI now consider myself a stranger to all complaints, except a old age. Iam [I am] as well as ever I was, and even quite free from the ve-atious [ve-vexatious] and troublesome annoyance of an eruption of the skin, of which I had suffered for years, and which my medi- [med- medical] cal attendant had declared incurable at my time of life. About sixty years ago I had a fall from my horse hemiplegia was the consequence my left arm and leg were lysed, [leased] also my left eyelid and the eye was displaced. From 1789 these dilapidations have resisted all remedies, until now, at the age of 85, by two fferers [sufferers] at large, and consider it my duty to place the tails at your disposal in any way you think will promote of WiLi1am [William] Hunt, Barrister-at-Law. Winslow, Bucks, Jan. 22, 1848. have found it to be a simple though very efficacious and plea- [pleasant] sant food, doing good to my own and others' functional dis- [disorders] orders. Rev. CHARLES KERR, St. Saviour's, Leeds, Dec. 9, 1847, the last five years I have been in a most deplorable condition of health, having been subject during that period to most severe pains in the back, chest, right and left sides, which produced vomiting almost daily......Next to God, 1 owe you a great' debt of gratitude. I have not had any sickness at the stomach since I commenced your Food, &., &c.-I remain, gentlemen, yours very truly, Rey. Tuomas [Thomas] Minster, of Farnley Tyas, Yorkshire. Dewsbury, Yorkshire, 11th Sept., 1849. Gentlemen,-I am using your Food with great success. -Before I commenced I could not take a meal of any description, but.was sure to suffer great pain after it from indigestion, I suppose, But thank God I am much better. I have recommended your Feod [Food] to a great many of my fellow sufferers.-ALEx. [sufferers.-Ale] CALDER, Sergeant Royal Sappers and Miners, Ordnance Survey, Dewsbury. 2, Princess-street, Manchester, 3rd month, 19th, [the] 1849, Respected Friend,- [Friend] I think no one who had received or seen so much good and comfort result from it as in my mother's case, would be without it in sickness. Thou art at liberty to use this letter as thou thinkest [thinks] best, and I will cheerfully answer any inquiries.-I am, thy friend, Epwarp [Warp] Corzert, [Concert] Sanitary En gineer, [engineer] &c. 3, Sydney-terrace, Reading, Berks, Dec. 3, 1847. Gentlemen,-I am happy to be able to inform you that the per- [person] son for whom the former quantity was procured, has derived very great benefit from its use; distressing symptoms of long standing have been removed, and a feeling of restored health in- [induced] duced. [duce] Having witnessed the beneficial effects in the above- [above mentioned] mentioned case, I can with confidence recommend it, and shall have much pleasure in so doing whenever an opportunity offers. -I am, gentlemen, very truly yours, James SHORLAND, [HOLLAND] late surgeon, 96th Regiment. Stainbro', [Stain bro] Barnsley, Aug. 11th, 1849. Gentlemen,-My sister and myself have derived much benefit from your Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica [Arabic] Food. We both of us have suffered much from nervousness and debility, but are thankful to state We are now much stronger ahd [had] calmer than before. Please send another 10lb [lb] canister, &c.-B. M...... Schoolmaster. Royal Hotel, St. Heliers, Jersey, Nov. 4, 1849. My dear Sir,-It is not to be told all the benefit your Food has been to me; and my litt [list] e son cries for a saucer of it every morn- [morning] ing-he [he] never wanted a doctor since it came into the house. I consider you a blessing to society at large.-Most faithfully yours, WaLrter [Water] KEatTInG. [Eating] 21, Queen's-terrace, Bayswater, London, Nov. 22, 1849. Mr. Dampier [Damper] will thank Messrs. Du Barry and Co. tosend [to send] him another canister of their Revalenta [Prevalent] Arabica, [Arabic] it agreeing so well with his infant. (This infant was six days' old when it com- [commenced] menced [mended] living on the Food). Devon Cottage, Bromley, Middlesex, March 31, 1849. Gentlemen,-The lady for whom I ordered your food is six months advanced in pregnancy, and was suffering severely from indigestion and constipation, throwing up her meals shortly after eating them, having a great deal of heartburn, and being constantly obliged to resort to physic or the enema, and some- [sometimes] times to both. Iam [I am] happy to inform you that your Food pro- [produced] duced [duce] immediate relief She has never been sick since, had but iittle [little] heartburn, and the functions are more &e, TuHos. [Thos] WooDHUUSE. [Woodhouse] Pool Anthony, Tiverton, Nov. 8, 1848. All that I had suffered from for twenty-five years, and which no medicine could remove or relieve, seems to vanish under the ihfluence [influence] of Revalenta. [Prevalent] I enjoy sound and refreshing sleep, which, until now, I could not procure. Nervousness is passing away rapidly, and I am much more calm and collected in every- [everything] thing I do, and it has quite sweetened my rtemper. [temper] It now affords me pleasure to do for others what, before, I did not dare to do for nervous irritation, &c. W. R. REEvEs. [Reeves] -Southwick Park, Fareham, Hants, [Hats] Oct. 31, 1848. - Gentlemen,-I sincerely thank you for your kind atten- [attend- attention] tion. [ion] When I taking the Revalenta' [Prevalent] I was in as deplorable a condition as can well be imagined. I was confined to bed, and so weak that I could neither stand nor walk, suffering severely from flatulency, [flatulence] constipation, and indigestion, and being compelled to have recourse to aperients [parents] every second or third day and upon one occa- [occur- occasion] sion I swallowed no less than seven doses within twenty- [twenty] eight hours, under medical advice. There was a giddiness in my head and a singing in my right ear, that when I turned my head on the pillow, it resembled the sound pro- [produced] duced [duce] by the slight touch on a musical glass. I had a pain and asort [sort] of ess [es] across the chest, a sore throat and a slight cough; bnt [bent] the pain around my loins was so great that I could not remain in the same position for ten minutes all night long. The principal seat of the pain seemed to be just below the ribs on my left side, and about three inches from the back bone. I commenced taking the 'Revalenta,' [Prevalent] morning and evening, boiled in water and salt, and in less than a fortnight my appetite was greatly im- [in- improved] roved, and flatulency [flatulence] and constipation so far vanished that F have not tasted a pill or drug of any kind since. I am much stronger, can walk steadier, and less like a drunken man, &c. &ec. JOHN VASS, [BASS] Land Steward. Athol-street, Perth, May 2, 1848. Some time has now elapsed since the lady (who had been an invalid for thirteen years from wand of digestion, accompanied with cough and general prostration of strength) for whom I procured your Arabiac [Arabic] Food has been using it daily as direc [direct] cted, [acted] and ban happy pee it has produced a most salu [sale] e in her's &e. P ey nen [ne] POTTER, Haddington, East Lothian, March 8, 1849. Sir,-Your excellent Arabica [Arabic] Food has com- [completely] letely [lately] restored my stomach, nerves, and liver, which had bean disordered for nearly twenty years past, and my health is now everything I could wish, and has been so these three months past, &c. ANDREW FRASER,, In canisters weighing llb. [ll] at 2s. 9d.; 2lb. [lb] at 4s. 6d.; of Sib. at lls.; [ll] 12lb. [lb] at 22s. super-refined quality, 10lb., [lb] 33s.; [S's] and bib. 22s. suitably packed for all climates. Canisters forwarded by DU BARRY and Co., on receipt of Post-office or Bankers' orders. The 12 b. and 101b. [b] canisters carriage-free to any town or railway station connected by rail with London, or to any port in Scotland or Ireland connected with London by steam or sailing vessels. Agents in London Hedges and Butler, 155, street Fortnum, [Fortnight] Mason, and Co., 182 and 1838, Pi illy, Purveyors to her Majesty the Queen; Barclay, 95, Farring- [ferring- Farringdon] don-street [street] Edwards, Sutton, Newberry, Sanger, Evans, Hannay, and through all respectable tea-dealers, grocers, Italian warehouses, booksellers, druggists, chemists, and medicine vendors in town and country. Testimonials of the highest respectability sent gratis. Caution -The name of Messrs. Du Barrys [Barry] invaluable food, as also that of the firm, have been so closely imitated that invalids cannot too carefully look at the cxact [exact] spelling of both, and also Messrs. Du 's address, New Bond-street, London, in order to avoid being impoged [imposed] upon by Ervalenta, [Event] REAL Revalenta, [Prevalent] or Other and injuri- [injury- injurious] ous [us] compounds of peas, beans, lentils, and oat meal, under a close imitation of the name, which have nothing to recommend them but the reckless audacity of their igno- [ing- ignorant] rant and unscrupulous compounders, [compound] and which, hough admirably adapted for pigs, would play sad havoc with delicate stomach of an invalid or i mt- FROM THE LONDON GAZETTE. -f----- BANKRUPTS.-Fripay, [BANKRUPTS.-Friday] Aveust [Gustave] 2. nnah, [na] resser [dresser] 16. John Ha Huddersfield, cloth d ;, August 16, September 13, at eleven o'cloc [o'clock] at the Leeds District Court of Bankry [Bank] solicitor, Mr. Booth, Leeds; official assignee, Mr. Young, . John Gale P pee (and not Gale Peasegood, as before advertised), Sheffield, draper to surrender August 7; at two September 7, at one, at the Bankrupts Court solicitor, Mr. J oes, [ors] Bee 3 assignee, Mr. Pennell, aildhall-chambers, [Guildhall-chambers] Basin . 4 Charles Newton, Donyfield-mills, [Donald-mills] near Wivenhoe, Essex, miller August 10, at eleven o'clock, September 9, at twelve, at the Bankrupts' Court solicitors, Messrs. M'Leod [M'Led] and Stenning, [Staining] London-street, Fenchurch-street official assignee, Mr. Pennell, Guildhall-chambers, Basinghall- [Basing hall- Basinghallstreet] street. j Benjamin Homan, Westbourne-terrace, Paddington, builder August 12, at half-past eleven o'clock, September 9, at half-past twelve, at the Bankrupts' Court solicitor, Mr. Surman, Lincoln's Inn official assignee, Mr. Pennell, Guildhall-chambers, Basinghall-street. [Basing hall-street] Edward M'Leod, [M'Led] Haberdashers'-street, Hoxton, common brewer August 15, at half-past one o'clock, September 5, at one, at the Bankrupts' Court solicitor, Mr, Lloyd, Milk-street, Cheapside official assignee, Mr. Johnson, Basinghall-street. [Basing hall-street] . John Appleby, Shincliffe-mill, Durham, miller August 14, at eleven o'clock, September 26, at one, at the New- [Newcastle] castle-upon-Tyne [upon-Tyne] District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Messrs. Crosby and Compton, Church-court, Old Jewry ; and Mr. Hoyle, Newcastle-upon-Tyne official assignee, Mr. Baker, Newcastle-upon-Tyne. DECLARATION OF INSOLVENCY. John Veale Rowe, Bodman, [Bowman] Cornwall, builder. PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED. G. J. and G. Smith, Manchester and Leigh, silk manu- [man- manufacturers] facturers.-W. [manufacturers.-W. .-W] Bradley and H. Johnstone, Sheffield, coach builders.-J. M. and R. Farr, Doncaster, ironmongers.- [ironmongers] L. R. Beard and C. Petschler, [Paschal] Stony Knolls, Lancashire, schoolmasters. CERTIFICATE to be granted, unless cause be shown to the contrary on the day of meeting. August 24, W. Beaumont, Rotherham, Yorkshire, grocer. ------ . BANKRUPTS.-TvuEspDay, [BANKRUPTS.-Tuesday] August 6. John Griffiths, Strand, linendraper, [linen draper] to surrender August 19, September 13, at 11 o'clock, at the Baukrupts [Bankrupts] Court solicitor, Mr. Depree, [Degree] Lawrence-lane, Cheapside; official assignee, Mr. Cannan, [Cannon] Birchin-lane, [Birch-lane] Cornhill. - Charles Newton, Donyland-mills (and not Donyfield, [Donald] as before advertised,) near Wivenhoe, Essex, miller, August 10, at 11 o'clock, September 9, at 12, at the Bankrupts Court solicitors, Messrs. M'Leod [M'Led] and Stenning, [Staining] London. street, Fenchurch-street; official assignee, Mr. Pennell, Guildhall-chambers, Basinghall-street. [Basing hall-street] John Page, Sidmouth, butcher, August 15, September 18, at1o'clock, [at'clock] at the Exeter District Court ot Bankruptcy solicitor, Mr. Daw, Exeter; official assignee, Mr. Hernaman, [Herman] Exeter. John Veale Rowe, Bodmin, builder, August 15, Sep- [September] tember [member] 18, at 1 o'clock, at the Exeter District Court of Bankruptcy solicitors, Messrs. Collins and Son, Bodmin ; and Mr. Stogdon, [Stockton] Exeter; official assignee, Mr. Hirtzel, [Hotel] Exeter. PARTNERSHIPS DISSOLVED. T. Pilkinton [Pilkington] and Co., Elton and Bury, cotton spinners.- [spinners] H. Baines and Co., Huddersfield. BANKRUPTCY ANNULLED. 'William Ridler, Almondbury, Yorkshire, contractor for public works. FataL [Fatal] ACCIDENT aT GLascow. [Glasgow] Between ten and eleven o'clock, on Thursday, a collision occurred on the Edinburgh and Glasgow Railway, near the Cowlairs [Collars] station, by which five persons were deprived of life, and several others severely, if not fatally injured. It appears that a monster special train left Perth by the Scottish Cen- [Cent- Central] tral [trial] Railway early in the morning, carrying a number of persons to witness the Highland Society's Exhibition, at Glasgow that on its arrival at the Greenhill junction the train was divided into two portions, one of which proceeded on to Cowlairs. [Collars] On its arrival at Cowlairs [Collars] a detention oc- [occurred] curred [cured] in consequence of a large train from Edinburgh not being able to get down the incline as speedily as usual. While remaining here the second section of the Perth train came up, and although it was noticed at some distance it was proceeding at such a rapid rate that a collision resulted inevitably. Seeing this, some of the passengers leaped from the stationary tram and escaped without injury, but they had no sooner done so than the collision took place. Two cattle trucks, in which there were some twenty to thirty persons, have been completely smashed, as were also the buffers of nearly all the carriages in the train. Every mea- [me- measure] sure was adopted to alleviate the sufferings of the wounded, and those who were more severely injured were conveyed to the Royal Infirmary. The matter has been taken up by the Fiscal, and is at present undergoing investigation. SUSPECTED MURDER THREE YEARS AGO.-An inquest was held at. Hebden Bridge last Friday, on the exhumed body of a child which was buried nearly three years ago, in the Wainsgate [Wainscot] Chapel Yard, near Crimsworth, [Crimson] York- [Yorkshire] shire. The father of the child, a wool comber, named Benjamin Pickles, was in custody on suspicion of having caused its death by ill-treatment. The rumour to this effect had been originated by statements made by a sister of the deceased, about 16 years of age, who had recently left her father's house under plea of his brutality towards herself, and had gone to reside with her grandfather. This girl was the principal witness at the inquest. According to her story, her father, the prisoner Pickles, treated the child with inhuman violence for some time before its death; he sometimes throttled it, threw it down on the floor and kneeled on it, and sometimes put it over head in water with its clothes on. A tew [te] days before its death he flung it violently against some stone steps, so that its forehead was cut, and its apron saturated with blood, and in consequence of this blow the witness believed the child to have died. The only corroboration afforded to these statements was the evidence of Sarah Greenwood, a woman who had nursed the child, and who deposed that when she saw the body before the funeral she observed a wound on the forehead, and wished to draw the attention of a surgeon to it, but was dissuaded by her husband. She pointed out this wound to the prisoner, who said it had teen caused by a fall against a chair, and, according to another witness, the sister of the deceased volunteered at that time the same explanation of it. The last evidence was that of the surgeon, who had examined the remains of the deceased, and found nothing which would lead him to suppose that the child had died from an injury of the skull. Under these circumstances, the jury declared that the wholly disbelieved the statement of the girl, and returned as their verdict that the child had died from natural causes.- [causes] Manchester Guardian. EXTENSIVE Fire aT GLascow.-About [Glasgow.-About] ten o'clock on Sunday forenoon, flames were observed by the private watchman, proceeding from the dye-works of Messrs. Fleming, Watson, and Nairn, Govan-street, Gorbals. The fire speedily enveloped the madder store in which it ap- [appeared] peared [pared] to have originated, and then spread to a warehouse adjoining, filled with valuable yarns, as well as to some other portions of the works. Almost simultaneously the flames burst through a window into the weaving and spin- [spinning] ning [nine] works of Mr. Neale Thomson. In addition to the damage done by the flames, Messrs. Muir and Brown and Mr. M'Callum have suffered considerable loss from the rapid removal of their goods, and the torrents of water which played upon them. The total loss by fire is esti- [est- estimated] mated at from 7,000 to 8,000, which to a great extent is covered by insurance. The manner in which the flames originated is not accurately known, but trom [from] the madder store being situated close upon the boiler of Messrs. Fle- [Fe- Fleming] ming, [min] Watson, and Nairn's establishment, it is possible they may be traced to that quarter.-Glasgow Herald. BRUTAL CONDUCT ON THE ParT [Part] oF A SCRIPTURE REa- [Tea- Reader] DER.-At [RED.-At .-At] the Warwicx [Warwick] Assizes, on Wednesday, Benjamin Siviter, [Sifter] aged 33, was indicted for having, on the Ist [Its] of June last, at Birmingham, unlawfully taken one Sarah Upton out of the possession and against the will of John Upton, her father, she, the said Sarah Upton, being an unmarried girl under the age of 16. The female in ques- [question] tion, [ion] Sarah Upton, was the pfincipal [principal] witness, whose evi- [vi- evidence] dence [dene] went to prove that the prisoner was a Sunday school teacher at Birmingham, and the witness had been a scholar in his Bible class. After the girl had left the Sunday school the prisoner, at the request of the father, came to his house teach the witness and a younger sister reading and writing. That was about six months ago. During the intercourse thus originated a very strange sort of inti- [into- intimacy] macy had sprung up between the prisoner and his pupil. He had made her numerous presents, including a fur boa, a lace tall, some ornamental cards with verses on them, and a lock of his hair. She had frequently met him and walked with him alone, and had gone several times with another girl of about the same age, named Sarah Cartwright, to fetch the prisoner away from public- [public houses] houses. Just before Saturday, the Ist [Its] of June, the girl Sarah Upton had written a letter to the prisoner, which fell into his wife's hands and on the afternoon of that da he met the girl, and sent her to the school-room to fete her copy-book, in order that his wife might not have the opportunity of matching the writing. After meeting n in the streets she went to the house of Sarah Cart. wright's aunt, and stayed there till past ten. She and Sarah Cartwright then went out again, and about half-past ten met with the prisoner. They walked about till eleven o'clock. The prisoner and Sarah Cartwright asked her to ' [C] home, but she said she was afraid to go home, as her ther [the] would beat her. They walked on out of Birmingham, and first went to Smethwick. They called at several places for refreshment. They travelled on all that night and the next day. They went to Hagley and Bourne-heath, where they were at eight o'clock on onday [Monday] morning. The pri- [pro- prisoner] soner [sooner] there said to girl that he would rob somebody, and she being afraid that he would, and that they might both be taken into custody, asked him to take a room and get work out. However, they went on to Bellbroughton, [Broughton] to the Clent Hills, and to Once the prisoner asked her if she would drown herself, and she said she would not. Near Stourbridge, on the Tuesday morning, about two they found a cottage open and they went in. The people said it was too te for them to go on the road that night, and they ight [it] stay there. The witness slept with the cottager's ife, [if] and the prisguer [prisoner] sat up. Afterwards they began to return tow Birmingham they walked all the next night and on the following day the girl was found by her father in the streets of Birmingham, about a quarter of a mile from his own house. Once during that journey an illicit intercourse took place between the prisoner and the pe The jury having returned a verdict of guilty, Baron tt, in passing upon the prisoner the sentence of twelve month's imprisonment, expressed his regret that the law did not enable him to inflict a punishment adequate to the enormity of the offence, for it was too clear that the pri- [pro- prisoner] soner, [sooner] whilst en in the task of expounding the Scrip- [Scriptures] tures [Tues] to the witness, had availed himself of the oppor- [upper- opera] ay to corrupt her mind by attentions and conduct which, in his situation, could not fail to excite horror and detestation. Malis [Mails] oF total amount paid daring the yore 1848 and 1849 by the Post-office to railway compani [company] for the conveyance of mails is stated in a recent report at 291,947, and 231,695 19s. 6d. respectively. WRECK OF AN IRoN [Iron] STEAMER.-The Prince Arthur, for- [formerly] merly [merely] known as the Dumbarton Castle, an iron steamer, ribed [robed] as being of one hundred horse power, left the quay at age shortly after eight seers on Sunday morning, with between seventy and eig' [wig] paste the purpose of making an excursion to the Menai and Tubular Bridges. She steamed with tolerable speed down the river Ribble to Lytham, where some people were landed and others taken on board. She then made her way out to sea, and had proceeded some twelve or fourteen miles, the Welsh mountains being in view, when it was dis- [discovered] covered that she had sprung a leak. This occurred about The head of the vessel was at once turned in the noon. 1 irection [direction] of Liverpool, with the view of getting to land as cree 'as possible. n the meantime, all hands busied them- [themselves] selves in baling out the water, which speedily became a foot deep in the hold. Their labours, however, were attended with but little success; the water gradually gained upon them, and about one o'clock the engine fires were extin- [extinct- extinguished] guished. [gushed] A jib (the only sail on board) was then hoisted, and the vessel continued to make a little way through the water, though not more than about one knot per hour. About half-past five o'clock, she struck the shore between Formby Point and Southport, in two fathoms of water, and went to pieces almost immediately. A small boat (the only one on board) conveyed seven of the passengers to land the rest lashed themselves to portions of the wreck, most of them giving themselves up for lost, in consequence of the breakers preventing the boat from returning to their assistance. The two firemen and the engineer made an attempt to reach the shore by clinging to a plank; the two former perished, whilst the latter was driven to land in a state of exhaustion. At length two boats put off from Southport, and fortunately succeeded in rescuing the whole of the people remaining on the wreck, and they returned to Preston on the following morning. Most of them had lost a portion of their apparel, and several sustained bruises from being struck by floating pieces of timber. Had the catastrophe happened in the night, the probability is that all on board must have perished. PEDESTRIAN Freat.-The [Great.-The] feat performed by Captain Barclay, of walking a thousand miles in a thousand succes- [success- successive] sive [side] hours, is familiar to the admirers of such accomplish- [accomplishments] ments; [rents] but a more difficult task, namely, that of w ig a thousand half miles in a thousand successive half hours, is being attempted in Dublin by a well-known pedestrian, Robert Cootes. [Coates] In order to perform this feat, Cootes [Coates] will have to walk half a mile in every sucessive [success] half hour during a period of about twenty-one days, and on Monday evening, the 29th ult., at five p.m., Cootes [Coates] began his task, walking the measured distance in periods of from five to nine minutes, and by getting over it in the first eight or nine minutes of any one half hour, and then not walking again until some time before the close of the next following half hour, he prolongs the interval of rest or refreshment to the utmost degree. THE NEw [New] HovsE [House] or ComMMONS.-The [Commons.-The] select committee appointed to enquire into the accommodation in the new ouse [use] of Commons have reported, That the plan submit- [submitted] ted by Mr. Barry, and attached to their report, providing accommodation for 318 members on the floor of the house, or for 338 members (if seats be provided in the south gal- [gallery] lery), [ley] and for 150 members in the side galleries, allowing 20 inches for each member, will, in the opinion of the com- [committee] mittee, [matter] be an improvement on the present house, and afford adequate accommodation for the transaction of public bu- [business] siness [sines] and that the probable expense of making the alter- [alterations] ations [nations] proposed will be 8,000. THERAPEUTICS.-The history of medicine is by no means flat- [flattering] tering [tearing] to science. It is questionable whether more is known of disease, their causes and their cure, at this moment, than at the time of Galen; it is certain that diseases are quite as numerous, and in the aggregate as fatal. Every age has produced some new system of artificial therapeutics which the next age has banished; each has boasted in its turn of cures, and they, in their turn, have been condemned as failures. Medicines themselves are the subjects of fashion. Is it not a positive proof that medicine is yet unsettled; in fact, that it has no established principles, that it is little more than conjectural 'At this moment, says Mr. Pinny, 'the opinions on the subject of treatment are almost as humerous [numerous] as the practitioners themselves. Witness the mass of contradiction on the treatment of even one disease, namely, consumption, Stroll attributes its frequency to the in- [introduction] troduction [production] of bark. Morton considers bark an effectual cure. Ried [Red] ascribes the frequency of the disease to the use of mercury. Brillonet [Brilliant] asserts that it is curable by mercury only. Ruse says that consumption is an inflammatory di hould [should] be treated by bleeding, purging, cooling medicines, and starvation. Salva- [Salve- Salvation] dori [Dore] says it is a disease of debility, and should be treated by tonics, stimulating remedies, and a generous diet. Galen recom- [com- recommended] mended vinegar as the best preventative of consumption. Des- [Assault] sault [salt] and others assert that consumption is often brought on by taking vinegar to prevent obesity. Beddoes recommended fox- [foxglove] glove asa specific. Dr Parr found foxglove more injurious in his practice than beneficial. Such are the contradictory state- [statements] ments [rents] of medical men And yet there can be but one true theory of disease. Of the fullibility [gullibility] and inefficiency of medicine, none have been more conscious than medical men, many of whom have been honest enough to avow their conviction, and now re- [recommend] commend MESSRS. DU BARRY'S REVALENTA [PREVALENT] ARABICA [ARABIC] FOOD, 3 farina which careful analysis has shown to be derived from the root of an African plant, somewhat similar to our honeysuckle. It appears to possess properties of a highly curative and delicately nutritive kind and numerous testimonials, from parties of un- [unquestionable] questionabl' [question] respectability, have attested that it supersedes medicine of every description in the effectual and permanent removal of indigestion (dyspepsia), constipation, and diarrheal [diarrhoea] nervousness, biliousness, liver complaints, flatulency, [flatulence] distension, palpitation of the heart, nervous head ache, deafness, noises in the head and ears, pains in almost every part of the body, chronic inflammation, and ulceration of the stomach, erysipelas, eruptions on the skin, incipient consumption, dropsy, rheumatism, gout, heartburn, nausea and sickness during pregnancy, after eating, er at sea, low spirits, spasms, cramps, spleen, general dibility, [debility] paralysis, asthma, cough, inquietude, sleeplessness, involuntary blushing, tremors, dislike to society, unfitness for study, loss of memory, delusions, vertigo, blood to the head, exhaustion, mel- [melancholy] ancholy; [melancholy] groundless fear, indecision, wretchedness, thoughts of self-destruction, and many other complaints. It is, moreover, tted [ted] by those who have used it to be the best food for in- [inst] ts and invalids generally, as it never turns acid on the weakest Stomach, but imparts a healthy relish for lunch and dinner, and restores the faculty of digestion and nervous and muscular energy to the most enfeebled. It has the highest approbation of Lord Stuart de Decies; [decides] the Venerable Archdeacon Alexander Stuart, of Ross-a cure of three years' nervousness; Major- [Major general] General Thomas King, of Exmouth; Captain Parker D. Bingham, R.N., of No. 4, Park walk, Little Chelsea, London, who was cured of twenty-seven years' dyspepsia in six weeks' time; Captain Andrews, R.N.; Captain Edwards, R.N,; William Hunt, Esq., Barrister-at-Law, King's College, Cambridge, who, after suffering sixty years from partial paralysis, has regained the use of his limbs in a very short time upon this excellent food; the Rev. Charles Kerr, of Winslow, Bucks-a cure of functional disorders ; Mr. Thomas Woodhouse, Bromley-recording the cure of a lady from constipation and sickness during pregnancy; the Rev. Thomas Minster, of St. Saviour's, Leeds-a cure of five years' nervousness, with spasms and daily vomitings [vomiting Mr. Taylor, Coroner of Bolton Captain Allen-recording the cure of epileptic fits; Doctors Ure [Re] and Harvey James Shorland, [Holland] Esq., No. 3, Syduey-terrace, [Sydney-terrace] Reading, Berks, late surgeon in the 98th Regi- [Reg- Regiment] ment-a [men-a] cure of dropsy James Porter, Esq., Athol-street, Perth -a cure of 13 years' cough, with general debility; J. Smyth, Esq., Lower Abbey-street, Dublin Cornelius M.D,, F.R.C.S., Dublin-a perfect cure of thirty years' indescribable agony from aneurism, [mannerism] which had resisted all other remedies ; and twenty thousand other well-known individuals, who have sent the discoverers and inporters, [Importers] Dn Barry and Co,, 127, New Bond-street, London, testimonials of the extrordinary [extraordinary] manner in which their health has been restored by this useful and economical diet, after all other remedies had been tried in vain for many years, and all hopes of recovery abandoned. A full report Hd eh rad she above complaints, and testimo- [testimony- testimonials] nials [nails] from parties o e highest respectability, is, we fi by Du Barry and Co oS ne, sen aution.-The [Auction.-The] name of Messrs. Du B 's invaluable fi also that of their firm, have been so imitated, chat lids cannot too carefully look at the exact spelling of both, and also Messrs. Du Barry's address, 127, New Bond-street, London, in order to avoid being imposed upon by 'Ervalenta, [Event, 'Real Arabian Revalenta, [Prevalent, or other spurious compounds, of peas, beans, lentils, Indian aud [and] oat meal, under a close imitation of the name, which have nothing to recommend them but the reckiess [reckless] audacity of their ignorant and unscrupulous com- [compound] pounders, [pounder] and which, though admirably adapted for pigs, would play sad havoe [have] with the delicate stomach of an invalid or infant. TIME TABLES. HUDDERSFIELD TO HOLMFIRTH PEN ISTONE. [STONE] 3d Cli3d [Cloud] Cl 2d Ci od Cf 3a CT Hnddersfd [undeserved 6 53) 8 20 9 45,2 0 5 40 720) [40 W] Lockw [Lock] 7 3 8 24) 9 49 2 5 5 45) 7 25 aes uss [us] BerryBrow [Berry brow 7 8 ... 9 53 2 10) 5 50) 7 30 Honley.... 7 10 31) 9 56 2 15 5 53) 7 35 Holmfirth junction. 7 13 8 3410 0 219 [W] 6 0; 7401 . Holmfirth arrival ....) 7 20 8 40 10 7 22516 7 7 45 departure 150) [W] ... 12 10 4 lo 7 35 Stocks Mr. 8 5 ... 12 20 4 20) 7 45 Shepley ....) 8 12) ... 25 4 25 7 53 Denby Dale 20) ... 12 35 4 35 8 Penistone.. 8 30 12 45) 4 45 8 10 Sheffield.... arrival ... 9 36 ... 1 283 [W] 5 38 Sundays. A Train leaves Huddersfield at 6 46, 10 11, 7 25; Lockwood 6 51 1015, 7 29; Berry Brow 6 56, 1030, 733; Honley 659, 1035, 7 36; Holmfirth Junction 7 3, 10 40, 7 39; Holmafirth [Holmfirth] ar. 7 10, 10 45, 7 45; dep. [de] 7 a.m., 730 p.m.; Stocks Moor 715 a.m., 7 46 p.m.; Shepley 7 24 a.m, 7 49 p.m.; Denby Dale 7 29a.m., [a.m] 7 54 p.m.; Penistone 7 36a.m., [a.m] 8 2 p-m; Sheffield ar. 8 41 a.m. PENISTONE TO HOLMFIRTH HUDDERSFIELD. 3d Cli2d [Cloud] Cf 3a Cf a 10 1) ... 2 56 5 54 Penistone.. 7 0 ... 10 50 3 32) 6 40 . DenbyDale [Dental 7 8 ... 11 3 40) 6 50 ea Shepley .... 715 ... [W] 11 10 3 46) 7 - Stocks Mr. 7 20 ... 15 3 50 7 10 . Holmfirth junction 7 30 11 20 3 55 7 20 . Holmfirth 740) [W] ... 11 30 ... 4 5 7 30 departure 7 32 8 55 11 25 3 20 6 30 7 50 Honley ..... 744) [W] 9 6111 35 3 30 6 401 8 Barr sey [se] 7 at 9 10 11 38) 3 35) 6 45 8 5 'wood. 9 14 11 41) 3 40 6 5 Huddersfd [Huddersfield] 9) 8 10 arrival ... 7 55 9 18 11 45 3 45 6 55 8 15 & On Tuesdays an Extra Train (calling at intermedi [interested] stations) will leave Penistone at 8 30 a to eat the train at Holmfirth Junction, for Huddersfield, returning from Holmfirth at 10 am. for Penistone, meeting a train for Sheffield. . Sundays. A Train leaves Sheffield at 9 56 a,m., 726 p.m.; Penistone 10 38 a.m.,8 10 p.m,; Penby [Penny] Dale 10 46 a.m., 8.18 p.m.; Shepley 10 52 am., 8 24 p.m.; Stocks Moor 10 55 a.m., 8 27p.m.; [p.m] Holmfirth Junction 11 5a.m.,8 40p.m.; [p.m] 6a.m., 840p.m.; [p.m] dep [de] 7 15, 11 a.m., 8 30p.m.; [p.m] Honley7 [Honley] 25, 11 5a.m., 3 38 p.m.; 1ry [try] Brow7 [Brow] 29, 11 9a.m.,8 41 p-m.; 'wood 7 34, 11 ita.m., [it.m] 8 45 p.m.; Huddersfield ar. 7 39 11 19 a.m., 8 50 p.m. foe Knaresbro' [Nursery] weer ed itive [motive] ts Sw. 9 SL 9 30110 355 le st Bee Huddersfield... Longwood ......... Golear [Golcar] Slaithwaite ...... 6 Saddleworth ......) 6 Greenfield ......... 6 38 6 6 7 oo on gy ee OL iy oy Sor [Sir] we tte [te] inte [inter] fe 5 Mossley ............ Stalybridge Stockport ...... ar. Ashton Droylsden [Dresden] ......... Clayton Bridge .. Park Miles Platting ... ... Manchester ... ar.; 7 15 ist [its] a the He Co bo t 5 3 rrr, [re] a2 A THIRD CLASS TRAIN FIELD and MARSDEN at 8 30a.m., [a.m] yy 9 32a.m.; [a.m] and another from Lerp, [LP] 12 30 p.m., arriving in calling at all the intermediate Statins. Suite sz A Train leaves Leeds at 6 0, 10, 5 v Churwell [Howell] 6 14, 1 14, 657, Morley yo 129, 714, Dewsbury 6 33, Heaton Lodge 6 43, 1 48, 7 33, Brute dersfield [Huddersfield] 7 2, 22,745, 213, 756, Slaithwaite 7 21, - Saddleworth 7 42.242, 825. ley 7 57, 2.57, 8 39, Stalybridge 5. 9 25, 3 35, 945, Ashton S 10, 3 yo 5 -) 8 55, Clayton Bridge 20, 329 yy p. Platting 8 30, 3 30, 910, Manchester Liverpool far at 10 20, 6 55 IS. Min, LONDON AND NORTH Westen, [Western] , MANCHESTER, HUDDERSF1 [HUDDERSFIELD] Par. ELD, [LED] Slaithwuite [Slaithwaite] ongwood......... [Longwood] Huddersfield ... Bradley ............ Heaton Lodge ... Mirfield ............ Dewsbury ......... Batley 8 35 Morley ............ 3 5 Churwell [Howell] 3 Wortley ......... 8 57 Leeds Pool for Otley ar 1125 Knaresbro [Nursery] Newcasitle......... [Newcastle......... 3.0 [3] renee & A THIRD CLASS TRAIN 10 30 a.m., HUDDERSFIELD at ll i mediate Stations.-Also, a THIRD DERSFIELD [HUDDERSFIELD] for LEEDS at 1 45 Stations. fy os A Train leaves Manchester at lv, 21 8 55, Stalybridge S 40, Pon [On] 8 Yn Greenfield 8 50, 2 46. 9 tb. Marsden 9 17, 3 7,9 37. Shuthwu- [Sheath- Sheath] 9 32, 322,951, Gop. [Op] 3 35, 10 5, Bradley 9 51, 3 41. 10 17, Mirfield 10 2, 3 52, lw 2s I Batley 10 21, 411, 1041, Morley ty 10 31, 421, 1051, Wortley lu GT, 27 11 5. LANCASHIRE AND MANCHESTER, LEEDS, 4) RENNES [SERENE] Par, Par. YURKASHI [YORKSHIRE] Ex. Ml Civerpool [Liverpool] ves [bes] ' Manchester) Middleton Oldham dp Blue Pits... Rochdale... Littleboro'. [Little] Walsden.... [Wilson] Todmorden Burnley ar Do d Heb. ' Mythomrd. [Method] Luddenden SowerbyBg [Sowerby 6 North Dean 6 Halifax dp 6 6 6 6 U ls 6 21) 3 25 lv 6 8 Sint [Tins] 6 33, Sol lu wells. 6 41) 5 37 Li Sw lg 6 le oT vo iit, [it] cS a, this Train dinorden [dined] at 5 1 O vy We ve Bs lew [Lee] 3 Oy gta [ta] ete [tee] lo Ur Elland ...... Brighouse Cooper Brg [Beg 6 Huddersfd. [Huddersfield] arrival... departure 6 Dewsbury ... Batley ...... ws Morley...... oe Wortley...) ... Thornhill .. 6 45 Horbury ... 6 55 ' ' toe ddd [did] . w S458 [S] v 4 29 29 8 39511 Normantn [Normanton] Leeds Hun) York......... Harrogate Searbro' [Scarbro] ... 11 15 Hull 2.0.2... 9 50 Bridlingtn. [Bridlington] Neweastle.. [Newcastle.. 1 Edinburgh 7 A Train leaves Manchester in tle [te] my 7 30, Middleton 8 19, lu 52.3 UT eb 5 0, 7 30, Blue Pits 8 32. lu #2. 5 2. ae 9 33, 8 7, Littleborough 47.34, Todmorden, 9 6, 11 12, 5 58, 5 4. Su dp 8 30, 10 30, 745, Hebden Braise royd 9 20, 6 14, 8 50, Ludden [Sudden] Foot 4 Bridge 9 32, 11 29, 6 27, 9 0. Use 635, 97, Elland 9 43, 1140, 6 om, OPS 6 48, 9 20, Cooper Bridxe [Bridge] 4, field ar 10 17, 12 14, 7 24, 9 4. Mirfield ar 10 3, 12 0, 6 58, 8. 1017, 949, Morley 10 27, 9 Se. Cun [Can] 10 37, 109, Leeds W. Rd. ty Ly 12 5, 7 6, 9 41, Horbury Lv 2 . 7 25, 10 5, Normanton 10 41. jane, [Jane] 10, 8 0, York 7 30, Hull Liens LEEDS, HUDDERSFIELD. 104 HUDDERSFIELD TO BRADFORD. Par. Par. 201; SOM [SOME] SOL Ser [Se] Manchester ... 6 0 8 15.10 15 12 10 1 45 3 5 5 40 a Leeds ...... ... 9 010 55 1 25 3 25 5 0 6 301 8 20 Huddersfld [Huddersfield 6 29) 8 3 9 25,11 52 1 301 3.551 5 5 7 3 9 10 Mirfield 6 37) 8 13 9 4012 5 1 48 4 6 5 27 7 10 9 53 Heemndke [Hammond ... 8 21 9 48)12 14 1 55 4 141 5 35 7 Live 8 25 ... 12 17 ... 41815 39 ... lo 5 Cleckheatn [Cleckheaton ... 8 30) 9 56 12 22 2 3 4 931 5 44 79710 10 Low Moor ... 8 37 10 3 12 29 213 [W] 4 99 5 51 7 3310 16 Bradford s 8 45116 13 12 40) 2 21 4 37) 6 1) 7 43 10 95 BRADFORD TO HUDDERSFIELD, Par. 2 CL.) 2CL [CL] 268) [W] SON) SCT [ACT] SEL [SELL] Se 610) [W] ... 9 30 1 8 3 30 4 50 6 35 8 50 Low Moor.. 615 9 711 37 1 16 3 38) 4 57 6 43 8 58 Cleckheatn [Cleckheaton] 6 23)... 9 14 11 46 1 241 8 4015 21 6 silo 6 Liversedge 6 26) ... ... 11 50 ... 3 50 ... 655; 9.9 ckm [ck] 6 29)... 9 20 11 53 1 30 3 53 5 7 6 9 13 Mirfic [Medic] --- 6 37) 8 13) 9 2712 0 1381 4 015141 7 6 9 20 uddersfld) [Huddersfield] 6 58 8 20 9 43 12 8 1 56 4 14 5 351 7 15 9 55 chester) 915 [W] ... 11 5 1 45 3 50 6 15 7 101 9 35 21 10 seed 7 45)... flO [lo] 511 0) 210 4 40 5 55 7 40 10 35 HUDDERSFIELD TO PONTEFRACT AND GOOLE. Huddersfield 8 3, 9 25,1 30, 5 5, 7 8.-Wakofield [8.-Wakefield] 9 15, 11 45, 245,531, 7 40.-P, hare ontefract [Pontefract] 939, 1215, 544, 88.-Goole 10 30, Par. Par.; Ex. Muu. [Mu] [C] Edinburgh 0... wes [West] el pred [red] 5 TiC [Ti] &s Ts Hull meen [men] we 8 LO) 3 38 Scarbro' a an Harrogate we f ow OD ork... [or] 210) [W] .. TI dw Leeds Hun ... en een [en] ee Normanton 5 20)... 9 oll [ll] Wakefield.. 5 30)... 9 9 Horbury ... 5 40)... 9 1T1L [TL] w Thornhill...) 5 50)... .. UL Leeds ...dp .. 615 9 . Wortley .... 6 13 . Churwell... [Howell] 6 22) i Morley ...... 6 26 Batley ...... BoM [Bo] .. Dewsbury ... 6 33) 9 22) . Mirfield... 5 38) 6 46, 9 3212 Huddersfd. [Huddersfield] --- arrival.... 6 6 658 94312 departure ... 6 29 9 251102 Cooper 6 8655 Brighouse 615 7 Elland ...... 627 3s . North Dean 6 30) 715 9 3412) [W] - Halifax d Tilo [Tile] [C] - SowerbyBd [Sowerby ... 728 9 5 12 5 - Luddenden 733, (RS Mytholmrd [Mytholm] 739)... [W] . Heb.Bridge ... T4710 [T] LL l2 Todmorden ... 3 Sl Burnley ar; ... 3 30i1 [i] 40 1 do. dp ... 7 40, 9 Sule [Sale] - Walsden [Wilson] ... S13)... [S] Littleboro' [Little] S25, [S] 1 Rochdale... 8 3510 37) Lb le Blue Pits... S 4510 40) 1 ul Middleton 3 LD Oldham ar 9 51130 be [C] Manchester 915 Ls Liverpool .. ... 10 20 12 200 3 Sunle [Single] a. A Train leaves Normanton cae [car] Wakefield 6 10, Horbdury [Horbury] 9 [C] Huddersfield 6 52, Cooper 7 7.0, and North Dean 7 ib ' A Train leaves Leeds in the ' well 7 25, Morley, 7 31, Batley 757, Huddersfield 8 11 dep. [de] honse [house] 11, Elland 8 20, Nr. Deas [Dead] Sowerby Bg. me gw eee [see] 33, Luddenden Bridge 49, Todmorden 9 9. airy pits tlebro' [Talbot] 9 29, Rochdale 9 3S. [C] Oldham 1015, and Manchester 1) Oy 1 A Train leaves Leeds at 10-40, ous. [us] Thornhill 11 30, Mirfield 11 3. [C] 0) wo. 11 28, Cooper Bridge 11 40, Brighy [Bright] werby [Derby] OF I 12 0, Halifax, dep. [de] 12 ae. erie lL 12 25, Todmorden 12 10, a tak [take] 1 30, Manchester arrival 1 3 Liver 5 A Train leaves Normanton 5, Horbury 6 51. Leeds Dedry [Derry] ) ley 6 30, Churweil [Churchill] 6.35, Morley ame [me] 6 55, Mirfield 4p- TS, 9 ey Fe igs [is] dp. 6 44, 8 56, Cooper Bridge) 3 FN d 7 31, 930, North Det [De] woot [wood oe Sowerby Bridge 7 43, 942 Podmordes [Todmorden] 33 9 5 dp 7 45, Walsden. [Wilson] 2 336, wade dale 8 48, 10 35, Blue 5, LS al oe ar 9 45, Manchester ar 9 ania [ana] oP SF WAL [LAW] fil [fi]