ifak -1 If thou would'st fair mi x taiiN view aright Go visit it by the pale moon-light! (For the gay beams of gladsome day Gild but to flout the ruin gray). Thsu go-but go alone the while- Then view St. Mary's ruin'd pile And, home returning, soothly swear, Was never scene so sad, so fair.
ukl( '0 dllv.n oT -.ti 14 -1-' I' ■" .5 As some proud column,though alone. w* •r4„RA^^ANDh*tlu)ropp'd a (ottering throng, j*; Now is iheitattly cohiinn broke. The beacon light is^wenchedft «noko .1. -.• y -v-rt .:1. The trumpet'eiilveritfund 1* atitt ] J r~. Tl>«K*ier'silejtto«»tbebilli i~ r'nr"8 hit ..t. 1 <■* J ■■■t.u t ..1, 4, .f.1
!———————————————————————————————— ¡ J j I I » Postponement Of the Grand Water Excursion £ R THE CLIPPER STEAM SHIP SWIFT," FROM RODNEY WHARF, NEWPORT, TO ILFRACOMBE. C. B. PALMER |>EGS to inform liis Friends and the Public in general, that (J in consequence of the unsettled state of the weather, he is compelled, at considerable expense, to Postpone the above icursion, intended to have taken place on the 5th instant, until TUESDAY, the 19th of AUGUST, 1845, ten the Boat will POSITIVELY sail at Half-past Five "plock in the morning, returning the same night, as before jvertised. C. B. P. regrets that any person should be aggrieved by the jortness of the notice given prior to the postponement, but iving been misled by the fineness of the weather on Sunday, I was necessitated to go to Bristol personally on Monday, he- re he could effect the desired postponement. This explanation, Jupled with the fact of the increased expense it has subjected in to, will, he trusts, be satisfactory. iTickets may be had as before stated, and also on board the up to the morning of sailing. jNewport, Augusts, 1845. t' ¡ I' S It will be perceived that a few alterations-it is hoped, kendments-have been made in some of the stakes. Those 4anges have been made with the sanction of the Committee, ithe suggestions of Sporting Gentlemen, with a view of giving Li ore liberal character to the Stakes. ) NEWPORT RACES, (EDNESDAY & THURSDAY, AUGUST 20th & 21st, 1845. „ STEWARDS SAM. HOMFRAY, Esq., Bedwtlty House. [ EDWARD JONES. Esq. Llanarth Court. i. W. S. CARTWRIGHT, Esq., Newport. I C FIRST DAY. S NEWPORT STAKES, j\F 5 Sovs each, with 25 Sovs. added from the Fund, for if horses of all denominations. Three years old, 7st.; four jars, 8st. five years, 8st. 12 Ibs. six years and aged, 9st. 7 lbs. [winner of any cup, plate, or sweepstakes, of the value of fO., once in the present year, to carry 3 lbs.; twice, 7 lbs.; fee times, 10lbs.; and four times, 14 lbs. extra. Mares and fee times, 10lbs.; and four times, 14 lbs. extra. Mares and dings allowed 31bs.; half-bred horses allowed 71bs. Heats, 1111t two miles and a distance. LLANARTH HURDLE RACE, ii 7s' each, with not less than 15 Sovs. added, for horses I denominations. Three years old, 9st.; four years old, 'B e y°ars, lOst. 121bs.; six years and aged, list. 7 lbs. • lhln^er jnce carry 4 lbs.; twice, 7 lbs.; three times, bsS"' it t*mes> ^>s- extra. Half-bred horses allowed „' «ats, about two miles and a distance; four leaps mrsooi. i '.over strong hurdles, at least four feet high. belonging to residents of the county, or members of the ? IIunt Club-t0 be allowed 7 lbs.; and if ridden i>pr„- en*en r'ders, '5 lbs. in addition. The winner to pay one .vereign for hurdles. r. „ PONTYPOOL PAUK STAKES, Ln jVS" with 20 Sovs. added from the fund, for horses denominations. Three years old, 7st. 7 lbs.; four years, t; 7 lbs.; five years, 9st. 51bs.; six and aged, lOst. The con- of extra weight for winners, the same as in the Newport >ake, with 5 lbs. in addition for the winner of that stake, ares and geldings allowed 3 Ibs.; half-bred horses, 7 lbs.— eats, two miles and a distance. FARMERS' STAKES, rl fVS" eac^> with nut lefes than 10 Sovs. added from the •th i ^10rses t^lat never won a cup, plate, or sweepstakes, trie value of £ 30., bona jute the property of persons residing Jjue county of Monmouth, or within fifteen miles of the town Newport, on or before the 1st of August next. To be handi- "y the Stewards, or whom they shall appoint; and the Sights to be declared at the Crown Hotel, by ten o'clock on e morning of the race. Heats two miles and a distance. orses ridden by their owners, or sons of owners, farmers, of 5 lbs.. mved^l'bty' °r tl?e*r sons ^not bei-ng professional riders) A j)AY: t z v RUPERRA STAKES, kf CfVS,\ ^acb> with 20 Sovs. added from the Fund, for "♦v. Si«- denominations. Weights and conditions the same nfp e]v?,or*; Stakes. The winner of the Newport or Pont- ar* Stakes to carry 7 lbs extra; a winner of both, 14 lbs. LLANTARNAM HURDLE RACE, L oft Q Of 5 Sovs. each, ■TV°VS' ac^(^ed from the Fund, for horses of all denomina- ms- three years old, 9st 71b.; four years, lOst. 71b.; five years, Bt. o lbs six years and aged, list. 12 lbs. A winner of any race •ce to carry 3 lbs.; twice, 7 lbs.; three times, 10 lbs.; and four b|s- 14 H>s. extra; mares and geldings allowed 3 lbs.; half- ea horses allowed 7 lbs.; and horses bred by, or bona fide the operty of, persons residing in the counties of Monmouth or lamorgan, before the 1st of August next, allowed 5 lbs. jntlemen riders allowed 5 lbs. Heats, about two miles and a stance. The winner to pay one sovereign for hurdles HACK STAKES, of 2 Sovs. er-ch, .th not less than 10 Sovs. added from the FunJ, for horses P^Pfty of persons residing in ™ li °r. wthlv eightl. miles of it. Conditions .« same as yie Farmers Handicap the first dav A PONY RACE, 7' ir a Purse of 5 Sovs. Kth a TT ,.LADIAS1PLATE OF 15 SOVS., •ith a Handicap of 3 Sovs. each. Forced to winning horses, C? Zl l-f and, Haf.k Stakes-open to beaten horses. 6a S'^ia Vs a Stance. To be handicapped by the or w^hom they may appoint. Weights to be declared ithm half an hour after the Llantarnam Hurdle Race is run. t CONDITIONS. Three reputed horses, bona fide the loperty of different persons, to start for each race, or e public money will not be added. Horses to be entered, and Wees paid, for the first day's races, between the hours of |ven and ten o'clock on TUESDAY EVENING, 19TH AUGUST, 1(r. JOHN JENKINS, Clerk of the Course, at the CROWN OTEL and for the Second Day's Races, except the Ladies kte Handicap, at the same time and place, on the Evening or e First Race Day Horses for the Farmers' Stakes to be °*n, lor the purpose of being handicapped, between eight nine o'clock on the morning of the First Day's Hace; anc* orles for the Hack Stakes to be shown, to be handicapped, at e CROWN HOTEL at nine o'clock on the morning of the |cUidDay's Races. No horse will be allowed to start unless '^en in colours, and the colours named at the time of entry, •der a penalty' of one sovereign to the Race Fund. No loth or Standing to be erected on the Race Course, unless by Subscriber of one guinea. Horses to be plated by Smiths ly who are Subscribers of one guinea, and to stand at an n or "fitables of a person who is a Subscriber of at least one inea, or will be disqualified, although winners. All disputes be settled by the Stewards, or whom they may appoint, and eir decision to be final. Each horse to pay 5s, entrance, os. f scales and weights, and the winner of each race, one guinea, le riders to be at the Scales at twelve o'clock, and start pre- lely at one, at which time all horses at the post will positively started. Half an hour to be allowed between each heat, and delay after the second bell. Each jockey will be required to tfk and canter his horse past the Stand, at least once between jMling and starting, and each jockey failing to do so, will be one sovereign. Application for Ground, Booths, &c., to iIn.ade to Mr. J. JENKINS, at the CROWN HOTEL, on or be- 'e MOXDAY, the 18TH of AUGUST. On no account will any sibling Booths or Tables be allowed and all Dogs found on ot k Course will be destroyed. An objections to be given in writing to the Stewards. By order of the Committee, JOHN JENKINS, (Crown Hotel,) 'July 1st, 1845. Clerk of the Course. tW Balls and Ordinaries as usual. Frampton's Pill of Health. HHE manifold advantages to the Heads of Families from the L possession of a Medicine of known efficacy, that may be re- led to with confidence, and used with success in cases of tem- rarj sickness, occurring in families more or less every day, are obvious to aH, that no question can be raised of its import- ce to eveiy householder in the kingdom. From amoni; uume* is testimonials the following is respeetlullj submitted TO MR. T. PROUT, 229, STRAND, LONDON 5, Cooper-street, Manchester, March 12, 1842, —j have much satisfaction in communicating to you the ult of my experience, after repeated trials of FRAMPTON'S LL OF HEALTH, and I feel it but justice to state, that in the irse of many years' trial of various Aperient Medicines, I re never found results at once salutary and efficient in the lef. of the system from redundant bile, &c., &c., with so le inconvenience; I am, thereloie, wairanted in declaring t they supply to me a means, long wanting, of being able to pmrnend to families, schools, and especially mercantile men, ether at the desk or on the road, a most valuable resource in occasional medicine. And I shall take credit to myself if, jiving this testimony, 1 am the means of making Frnmpton's Is more generally known and appreciated. SMTT1I I am, sir,,especially yours. WILLIAM SMITH. The unprecedented sale of these Pills, arising from the earnest omtftendations of the many thousands who have derived benefit 11 their use, rendeis any lengthened comment unnecessary, y are not put forth as a cure for all diseases to which mankind fable, but for Bilious and Liver Complaints, with their many ll«known attendants, Bilious and Sick Head-ache, rain ana Passion after meals, Giddiness, Dizziness, Singing Noise in ad and Ears, Drowsiness, Heartburn, Loss of Appetite, Wind. ,Isrns, &c. WO or three doses will convince the afflicted of their salutary .!CI.g. The stomach will speedily regain its strength a healthy *on of the Liver, Bowels, and Kidneys, will lapidly take Ce; and instead of listlessness, heat, pain, and jaundiced ap- trance, strength, activity, and renewed health, extending to old age, wi 1 be the result of taking this medicine, according 'lu ireci'°Ss accompanying each box. •old by T. Prout, 229, Strand, London, price Is. ljd. and d. per box; and by appointment, by H. Williams, t. V- Jkins, and h. J. Phillips, druggists, Newport; Phillips, Car- Farror, rvlonmouth J. H. Morgan, Abergavenny Morgan, rthyr I jdvil; Williams. Brecon; Goulstone, Llandovery; uams, Jenkins, Strick, Daw, and Wilson, Swansea, Evans, inarvjien; and by the Venders of Medicines geneially Highout the kingdom. Uk for FRAMPTON'S PILL OF HEALTH, and observe ,?ame aEd address of Thomas Prout, 229, Strand, London," ine government stamp. HER MAJESTY'S VISIT TO GERMANY. Splendid Engravings of this most Interesting Event will appear IN THE ILLUSTRATED LONDON NEWS. HIS Royal Highness Prince Albert, having, with his usual kindness and condescension, granted the Artists of the Illustrated London News access to his Royal Highness' Collec- tion of Drawings of the Domains of Coburgh and Gotha, and other localities visited by her Majesty, the following Engravings, -Gotha, Friedrichstadt, Schloss Rheinartsbrunn, Schloss Kal- lenberg, &c., &c., from Drawings by his Royal Highness, will appear in the Illustrated London News, On AUGUST 16th, 1845. The Illustrations will also comprise Views of Schloss Ehrenberg, Schloss Rosenau, &c. Arrangements have likewise been made to Illustrate in this Popular Journal, the ILLUSTRATED LOXDON NEWS, the- ROYAL PROGRESS TX GERMANY AND ox THE RHINE The Drawings of the principal scenes and events will be taken on the spot by E. LAXDELLS, Esq., assisted by other artists of celebrity, English and Foreign. These Illustrations will include a grand PANORAMIC PICTURE of the RHINE views of all the principal cities and towns, their palaces and curiosities, and the sublime and picturesque scenery visited by her Majesty and Prince Albert; together with pictures of real life in Ger- many, to illustrate the present condition of the German States. Scenes from the ROYAL VISIT AT GOTHA, Portraits of Illustrious Personages, &c., &c. The Grand Muscal Festival at Bonn, on the Rhine, in honour of Beethoven, &c. The Illustrated London News will, for several weeks, com- mencing from August 16th, be almost exclusively devoted to the most Splendid Engravings of the above important and in- teresting events. tggTPersons wishing to obtain copies of the Illustrated Lon- don News must immediately subscribe, as, it is confidently ex- pected, the demand will be considerablv above the supply. Orders received by all Booksellers and Newsmen throughout the World. Price 6d. per Week. Office in London, 198, Stand. For lotoppiitg Decayed Teetli. PATRONISED BY HER MAJESTY, THE QUEEN, HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS PRINCE ALBERT. HER ROYAL HIGHNESS TUF, DUCHESS OF KENT. HIS MAJESTY THE KING OF THE BELGIANS. HIS MAJESTY THE KING OF PRUSSIA. HIS GRACE THE ARCHBISHOP OF CANTERBURY. And vearly all the Nobility, THE RISHOPS'AND THE CLERGY, mit. THOaXAS'S SUCCSDAWSUn, FOR filling Decayed Teeth, however large the cavity. It is Jf superior to anything ever before ustd, as it is placed in the tooth in a soft state, without any pressure or pahi, and in a short time becomes as hard as the enamel, and will remain firm in the tooth many years, rendering extraction unneces- sary. It ariests all further progress of decay, and renders them again useful in mastication. All persons can use lVir. THOMAS S sUCCEDANEUM THEMSELVES WITH EASE, as full directions ate enclosed. Prepared orly by Mr. Thomas, Surgeon-Dentist, 64, Ber- ners-street, Oxford-street, London, PRICE 4s. 6d. Sold by his appointment by all Chemists and Medicine Vendors or Mr. Thomas will send the Succedaucum BY POST to any part of the Kingdom. X.OSS OF T&ST22. Mr. Thomas coniinues to SUPPLY THE LOSS OF TEETH without Springs or Wires, upon his new system of SELF-ADHESION, which has procured him such universal approbation, and is iecommended by numerous physicians and surgeons as being the most ingenious system of supplying aiti- ficial teeth hitherto invented. They adapt themselves over the most tender gums or remaining stumps witbouj causing the least pain, rendering the operation of extracting quite unnecessaiy. They are so fixed as to fasten any loose teeth where the gums have shrunk, from the use of calomel, or other causes. He also begs to invite those not liking to undergo any painful opera- tion,as practised by most members of the profession, to inspec- his painless, yet effective, system and in order that his improve- ments may be within the reach of the most economical, he will continue the same moderate charges. Mr. THOMAS. Surgeon-Dentist. 6-1, Berners-street, Ox- ord-street, London, at home from 11 till 4. Those INTERESTED IN THE SUBJECT will find THISSTATEMIiNT OF THEIR SUPERIORITY OVER ALL OTHERS. TO BE ENTIRELY AND SCRUPU- LOUSLY CORRECT. Mr. Thomas's new method of fixing Aitificial Teeth has ob- tained the approbation and recommendation of the following eminent Physicians and Surgeons Sir James Clarke, Bart., Physician to her Majesty. Dr. Locock, Physician Accoucheur to her Majesty. Dr. Ferguson, Physician Accoucheur to her Majesty. «> Dr. Bright, Physician Extraordinary to her Majesty. Sir B. C. Btodie. Bart., Sergeant Suigeon to her Majesty. The late Sir Astley Cooper, Bart., Serg. Surgeon to her Majesty. R. Keate, Esq.,Serg. Su'geon to her Majesty. Dr. Mernmaii. Physician to her II,I? ■the Duchess of Kent. Sir C. M. Clarke, Bart, M.D. Sir M.Tierney. Bart., M.D. Dr. Chambers. Dr. Paris. Dr. James Johnson; Dr. Conquest. And numerous other members of the Medical Profession. Agents for Newport, ROGERS and Co., Operative Chemists, High-street, for Monmouth. Mr. W.A.COSSENS, Chemist, &c. NUMBER ONE. ST. PAUL'S CHURCHYARD, LONDON TEAS. 4 S we are now celebrated in the metropolis for supplying Ii. Good and Pure Teas, and in order that the advantages we hold out may be equally appreciated in the country, we feel called upon to prove the following very important facts, viz.:— That the higher priced Teas are the cheapest, and that the worst trash of Teas imported into this kingdom, are not retailed in London, but find their way into the country, and so into the tea-pot of the country consumer. With respect to the importation of Tea, it should be univer- sally known, and alwa)s borne in mind, that the expense of bringing Tea over from China, and the duty, (namely 2s. 2|d. per pound) payable to our Government on its arrival here, are the same on all descriptions, whether good or bad consequently the purity and goodness of Teas depend on the prices first paid for them when purchased in China from the growers. It is necessary, therefore, that all should be aware that in this country the quality of Tea increases more than the advance of prices would appear to justify, as for instance—the tea costing in China 2s. per pound, which (when the duty, namely 2s. 2|d. per pound, and the expense of carriage, profit, &c., is added) cannot be sold here under 4s. 6d. per pound,.is evidently Twice as Good as that costing in China Is., which, when the duty, &c., is added, cannot be sold here under 3s 6d. per pound, so that whilst the price increases only about one-fourth, the Tea becomes twice as good in quality. Having now made it manifest that the fine or higher prices Teas are the cheapest, we will direct attention to the following fact as corroborative of the statement that the vilest rubbish foisted on the public as Tea." has been, to aninciedibleextent, vended in the country. Between January 1st, 1843, and June, 1844, there have been sold, at the Tea Auctions, in Mincing Lane, at prices varying from one penny to sixpence per pound, 3,417,850 pounds of trash, dignified by the name of "Tea," which, after passing through various hands, nas at length found tbe country its prin- cipal channel of consumption. No one at all conversant with the sanitary properties of the Tea-Plant, its beneficial effects when good, and its pernicious consequences when bad, can fail to be struck with the incalcu. lable injury to health that must have resulted from the known consumption of the above. To prevent a grievance so truly deplorable in its consequences \Vr\i m,°R out,ve have resolved to stipplv direct from NUMBER ONE, ST. PAUL'S CHURCHYARD, our ami M61"; 31 an unParre11^ smallness of profit, o .1! Ck ?Se residinS at a distance from London, o procure the best quality of Teas at very near the same prices they are now paying for the worst, and so afford them all the advan, ages which the London consumers possess, who purchase from the direct source of supply. v Jo carry this into effect, so as to be most advantageous and most convenient, we shall be happy to put up the Tea for those lamilies who may unite together in favouring us with an order 111 parcels containing any quantity they may desire, and if re- quired,the orders ot shopkeepers will be packed in cases contain- ing two ounces and so on to a pound upwards. COFFEES. As we are those on whom the honour devolved of carrying out the philanthropic measures of Government, in the recent Re- duction of the Duties on Coffee, we are determined to maintain unequalled our character for the combination of excellence and cheapness in that article, and thus fulfil the observation of the Chancellor of the Exchequer, who, in his financial statement during the last session, announcing a further REDUCTION of the DUTY to 6d. per pound, said—" It is mosr important to extend the use ot a beverage which is a great luxury to all classes, and which, in addition, is found to supersede other be- verages detrimentil to health." We would now draw attention to the prices of a few Teas and Coffees that we can confidently recommend for general consump- tIon, YIZ. OurJine full flavoured Black Tea at 4s. per lb. Our full Pekoe and Souchong lfavoured Tea at 4s 4d. ner lb and Our finest true rich Congou at 4s. 6d. per lb., which is an old faslnonedfine Tea, such as the East India Compaty used to bring over. All these Teas will give great and general satisfaction. Cofees i selloti) i?i 7-ipetiess a?td i-ichiiess n 'flavottr at Is 6d. aiid Is. gd. pei, lb or 12 lbs. of this choice Coffe I ej't,r One As very Important to the Invalid and General Consumer,, he Islands of Bermuda and J aniaica J2T rP(,1 which we sell at a price leav nl U chail"S han"^ Bermuda, eighteenpence the Pound Ta nomlnal Proil1— Pound. found Jamaica, tenpence the In original Tins of 2lbs.,4lbs., Slbs.. and I4«I„ TI. I.- K price, namely 4s. per lb., at which good Arrowm » f sold has hitherto prevented iis extensive usefulnes'S former)y All purchasers of 301b. of Tea will be allowprl t' ™ A h AM nbaVhe5\P?y <0r' be'ng Uie trade overwe,gh* All Goods will be delivered CARRIAGE FREF As no orders can be attended to unless accompanied by a respectable reference or remittance, we would snao-Lct »i,«» 1 ment be made in the following manner — when tlieVnnrU H t amount to more than £ 5. in value, by post Tde then exceeding that sum, by half-notes, or banker's order The visiters to London are fearlessly assured that they mav save a considerable portion of their railway expenses by pur"- chasing their i eas and Coftees 4 At Number One, St. Paul's Church-yard, London which is in the very centre of England's metropolis, and a posi- tion more easily identified that any in London. DAKIN ANt) COMPANY, TEA MERCHANTS. NUMBER ONE ST PAUL'S CHURCH-YARD. LONDON. For our Price Current, containing a List of the prices we charge for Teat, Coffees, Cocoas, Chocolates and Spices, see next week's paper* Rowland's Unique Preparations, I FOR THE HAIR, THE SKIN, AND THE TEETH! THE august patronage conceded by our gracious Queen, the royal family,and tbeseveralSovereigns and Courtsof Europe, and the fact ot their general use in all countries together with the numerous testimonials constantly received of their efficacy, characterise them with perfection, and sutficiently piove then a'ue ROWLAND'S MACASSAR OIL. 1 his elegant, fragrant, and transparent oil, in its preservative, restorative, and beautifying qualities, for the human hair, is une- qualled throughout the whole world It preserves and reproduces the hair, even at an advanced period of lite prevents it from falling off or turning grey restores gtey hair to its original co- lour freeS it from scurf and dandriffj and renders it sott, silky, curly, and glosH-facts abundantly proved by innumerable tes- timonials, which are open for inspection at the'proprietors', For children it is especially lecommended, as forming the basis of A BEAUTIFUL. HEAD OF HAIR! Price 3s. fid.—7s.— Family Bottles, (equal to4 small,; 10s. 6d and double that size, 2ls. C ACTION. Each genuine bottle has the wOlds" Rowland's MacassarOil" engraved in two lines on the wrapper and on the back of the wrapper nearly 1,500 times, containing 29,028 letters. All others are spurious imitations. R0WLAfoID7S~kALYD0R. An Oriental Botanical discovery, perfectly free from all minera or metallic admixture. It purities the skin from all Eruptive Maladies, Freckles, Sallowness, &c. To the complexion it im- parts a radiant bloom, and a softness and delicacy to the hands, arms, and neck. Price 4s. 6d., and 8s. 6d. per bottle, duty included. CAUTION. —Beware of imitations containing mineral astrin- gents utterly ruinous to the Complexion, and which, by their iepeliant action, endanger health. Each genuine Bottle is en- closed in a beautiful envelope from a steel plate by Messrs. Perkins and Bacon, on which are the words BOWL&NB'S EALYDOn" AND A Rowland & Son, zo, RZatton Garden is also engraved (by Authority of the Hon. Commissioners of Stamps,) on the Government Stamp affixed on each bottle. ROWLAND'S ODONTO. OH PEARL DENTIFRICE, A FRAGRANT WHITE POWDER, prepared from Oriental Herbs of inEstimable. virtue, tor preserving;and beautifying the Teeth. and strengthening the Gums. It eradicates tartar from the teeth, removes spots of incipient decay, polishes and preserves the enamel, imparting the most pine and pearl-like whiteness and gives sweetness and perfume to the bieath. ScUivy is by its means eradicated from the gums. and a healthy aCtion and red- ness are induced, so that the teeth (if loose) are rendered firm in then- sockets. Price 2s. 9.1. per box. GAiyTlOM. To protect the Public from Fraud, the Government Stamp (as on the KAL Y DOR ) Isaftixed on each hot IMPORTANT IN FORMATION. Unprincipled Shopkeepers, for the sake of gaining a trifle more profit, vend the most spurious compounds under the same names, and under the implied sanction 01 Hoyaity; they copy thelabels, advertisements, and testimonials (fictitious names and addresses being substituted for the real) ot the original preparations, and use either the word Genuine," or a feigned name, in the place of Rowland's." It is therefore highly necessary to see that the word ROW LAN D'S" is on the wrapper of each article. All others are FRAUDULENT IMITATIONí\I! I The genuine Articles are sold by the proprietors, as above, and by Chemists and Feriumers. TSIE SEST TEA IMPORTED. The Genuine HOW QUA'S MIXTURE of Forty Rare Black Teas, and ¡UOIVQUA') Small Leaf GUNPOWDER. BY APPOINTMENT. IN this age of quackeiy and pretension,, when the place and privileges of the true, are constantly usurped by the false and the fraudulent, it is difficult to afford the public the unerr- ing means of judgment. Messrs. BROCKSOPP, HOW, and Co., of 233 and 234, High-street, Southwark, London, respect- fully hope that their staadingin the Tea Market will be consi- dered as the best guarantee for the superiority of their articies, and as distinguishing them frrm puffing adventurers of the day. The above Teas have acquired an extraordinary celebrity, and are used by all connoisseurs, while their plice brings them out within the reach of all. The Howqua's Mixture of 40 rare Black Teas is now reduced to 5s. 3d. per lb. Catty Package, And the Mowqua small-leaf Gunpowder, to 8s. Zd. per lb. Catty Package. Half and Quarter Catties may be had. CAUTION.—The Leas are genuine only when contained in original Chinese Catty Packages, and secured with the seals of Howqua" and Mowqua." N.B. Tea Dealers, Confectioners, &c., desiring of becoming Agents, may apply as above., AGENTS FOR THIS DISTRICT T ( Newport, H. CLAPPERTON, Printer. Monmouth, W. A. COSSKNS, Chemist, Post-office. Chepstow, Agent Wanted.. Abergavenny, W. T. HURST, Chemist, Neville-street. Lantwit Major, Abergavenny, ANN JENKTNS, lea Dealer. Bridgend, THOMAS Wn.r.TAMS, Chemist and Tea Dealer. Neath, P. E. FRENCH, Chemist and Bookseller. Hereford, JOHN P A IIKER, Booksel er, High-street. Ledbury, Miss A. BUZAGLO, Bookseller. lloss, WILLIAM PAIN, Postinastei. C, T. WILSON, Gloucester, Tllonus R. J)Avns, Bookseller, 5' Northgate- "Trirtol, JOHN NA-.TR.SS, 5, Wine-street, and 6, Corn-street. Clifton, O. C. LANE and Co., Booksellers, 2, Regent-street, and 5 and 6, Sion-place. NEW WONDERS!! EVERY DAY' WITH ABUNDANT PROOF THAT THERE IS A CURE FOR ALL!! st/[«VV 5 y yt,. ,AJ\-? HOLLOWAY'S OSNTMENT. AN ALMOST MIRACULOUS CURE OF A BAD LEG Of five years' standing. The patient had been discharged from Guy's Hospital, without deriving the least benefit from that Institution. MRS. FRY,residing at No^-Vrrafilgar-street, Walworth London, was some time since admitted as an In-door pa- tient at Guv's Hospital, with a bad leg of five years' standing. The flesh of the leg was in many places neaily as hard as bone, it resembled in appearance the trunk of an old tree, being in knots and lumps it was greatly swollen, and had Nme fright- ful Ulcers in it; she derived no benefit whatever at the Hospital, and returned to herhoine- Her case was so bad, that for three years she was cairied up and down stairs every day like a child, being perfectly helpless. She was in this deplorable state, when she commenced the use of Holioway'.i Ointment & Pills, which in the course of about Three Months, performed a perfect cuie, when every other means proved unavailing. A MAN'S FACE PRKVENTED FROM BEING EATEN AWAY. By Cancerous Sores, bit means of Hollow ay's Ointment iSf Pills. JAMES WEBB, a brewer'# drayman, residing in Robin Hood Court, Leather Lane, Holborn, London, had a large hole, which wont through his cheek, and several other ulcers, which were on both sides of his face, eating all the flesh from it. He had been an in-door patient in Charing Cross Hospital, for six months, without being able to get a cure. He expected that no. thing could save his life, until he was advised, as a last resource, to use Hoiloway's Ointment and Pills, which immediately stayed the ravages of this terrible complaint, and ultimately healed all the Cancerous Sores, and with the exception of frightful marks in his face, he is as well as ever he was. A CASE OF LOATHSOME SKIN DISEASE, Attended with dreadful swellings of the whole body, that had re- sisted the treatment of nearly all the Hospitals of London, cured by Hoiloway's Ointment and Pills. A child, five years of age, named JONE. whose father is a shoe-maker, living at No. 4, Horse Shoe Alley, Wilson-street, Finsbu. y, had beenarnicte;. from the age of lti months,with fear. ful and dveadtul swellings all over her body, which used to affect her periodically at such times her face would change its color, and remain perfectly black; her body was always covered with large malignant sores. For this unknown complaint, the child was taken by her mother to nearly all the Hospitals in London, and most of the surgeons of eminence; none appeared to under- stand her disease, and she got no better from their treatment. A* a forlorn hope, Hoiloway's Ointment and Pills were tried, which not only gave relief, but completely eradicated the dis- ease "om the svftem. so that the ch.ld is now restored to perfect health and not the least vestige ot the formercomplaintremains. In all Diseases of the SKUI, bad legs, old wounds, and ulcers, bad breasts, sote nipples. stony and ulcerated cancers, tumours, swellings, gout, rheumatism, and lumbago likewise in case e tko niiis in all tlie above cases, ought to be used with SSLl, -P« bl"his be efe.ed much greater cerlai'.ily « h'lf ,b« -U™ ll,i" b>' ,u alone. The ointment is proved to be a cer* tain remedy for ihc of the Mosche,loes> Sand-flies, Chiego- f°°BurnsWSscalds ^htVblalns, chapped hands, and lips, also bunions and soft corns, will be immediately cured by the use of ^TheKlls are not only the finest remedy known when used with he Kills are „e,iera| medicine there is nothing equal to them I'n"nervous affections they will be found of the greatest sevice. These pills, are, without ««:p..on.^h« of the blood ever discovered, and OUullI lO BL USED BY Aefu I..i viotnr 244 Strand, near Temple Bar, where Adv'ice may^e had Grat'is at the Hereford Journal Office and by ail respectahle venders of patent medicines throughout the civilised world, in Pots and Boxes, at Is. ijd.. 2s. 9d., ■4,. 6d., lis 22= pach There is a veiy considerable saving in N.B.-DirecuoM foMl* guidance of patients ar affixed to each pot. MOST IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENTS IN DENTIL SURGERY.By RIONS. LE DRAY, SURGEON-DENTIST, No. 27, PA RK-STREKT, P.RISTOL One Door from Berkeley-Square. THE FIXED ON THE MOST SCIENTIFIC PHINCIPLIS WITHOUT SPRINGS, WIRES, ON LIGATUHES,' At Mons. Le Dray and Co.'s usual moderate Paris Charges, com- mencing at 5s. a single tooth, and thus continuing their scale of prices. ° Scurvy in the Gums effectually removed, Loos° Teeth fastened and filling Decayed Teeth with their iMineralMarmoratum. A T each announcement made to the Public hy MONS. rl LE DRAV and CO.. their a ratification is highly increased, as they are continually le'. eiving fiom their extensive'eonneution undeniable assurances of satisfaction and approval. In render- ing acknowledgments for the patronage received from their friends among the Nobility, Gentry, Clergy-, and inhabitants of Monmouthshire, North and South. Wales as well as the adjacent connties, they cannot refrain from expressing their implicit con- tidenee in a continuance of the recommendations and favours of their patrons being fully determined to continue those facilities, which have hitherto produced so much benefit and comfort to those requiring their professional aid MONS LE DRAV and CO. may be consulted as usual at heir Residence, 27, PARK STREET, where thev continue t restore Decayed Teeth with their Mineral Marmoratum so highly recommended by the Faculty of England. France, and the Continent, and of which they are the sole inventors. It is introduced into the cavity in an almost liquid state, without the least pain, and in a few seconds hardens into enamel'; preventing and curinp; the Tooth-ache, arresting to progress nf further decay-thereby obviating the necessity of extraction. I he Alarmoratum. not only converts a mere shell into a sou'fti and useful Tooth, calculated for all its original purposes, but by completely stopping up the cavity, removes th t unpleasant taint of the breath which invariably arises from decay of the teet h. There is no disease to which the mouth is liaWe more de- structive than Scurvy in the Gums; the loss of Teeth is more to be attributed to it than any other cause, for it is the primary source of decay in them. On its first appearance the Gums bleed on the most tiitiing occasion, become sponfy and lose that firm texture they hive in a healthy st .te, causing the breath to be offensive arid repu'sive to every one under its in- fluence, besides other evils repugnant to a sensitive and refined mir.d. M ons. Le Dray and C'o.'s PATENT INCORRODIBLE TERRA i\1 E L\ LUC ¿ RTlFICl:\L or NATURAL TEETH, of surpassing beauty, can be matched so closely it shape and colour to those ler, in the mouth, and formed so ex- actly to nature, that the closest observer cannot detect the dif- ference. They are fixed from on" to a complete set without Li t extracting the roots or causing the least pain, and may betaken out and replaced by the wearer with the greatest facility being incorrodible, they have the superior advantage of niver changing colour or decaying; they are arranged on the most scientific principles, answering most satisfactorily all the purposes of mastication and aiticulation, imparting to the countenance a younger and improved appearance, protecting the adjoining teeth, fastening those that are loose, forming a new gum where the original one has receded, and the teeth remaining perfectly secure in their places. Specimens of these beautiful Teeth may be viewed daily at Mons. Le Dray's residence, as well as his other improvements, and his superior m,<de of sparing the patient, from the pain and inconvenience hitherto attending operations of the mouth. Loose Teeth, arising either from age, or any other cause, fastened, and deficiencies of palate effectually remedied. Arti- ficial Teeth out of repair remodelled to fit the mouth, and re- stoed. equal in beauty and durability to their original state. Children's Teeth attended to and regulated. Attendance, daily from ten till seven. For the convenience of country patients, Mons. Le Drav and Co. are Enabled to fix a partial or a complete set of Teeth at one sitting, without the leas.; pain or inconvenience Those to whom expense is an object need not be deterred from visiting Mons. Le Dray, as he will give every advice and information appertaining to his profession without any remune- ration. N.B. No, 27, Park-street, One Door from Berkeley-square, Bristol. A new and important edition of THE SILENT FRIEND, ON HUMAN FRAILTY. Price 2s. 6d., and sent Free to any part of the Unifed Kingdom on the receipt of a Post-office Order foi 3s. Cd., A MEDICAL WORK on the INFIRMITIES OF THE GENERATIVE SYSTEM, in both sexes; being ^n Enquiry into the concenled cause that destroys physical energy, and the ability of manhood, ere vigour has established her em- pire :-with observations op the, baneful effects of Solitary In-" dulgence and infection Lzeal and Constitutional Weakness, Nervous Irritation. Consumption, and on the paitial or total 'I' Extinction of the Reproductive Powers with means of RESTO- RATION the destructive effects of Gonorrhaia, Gleet, Stricture, and Secondary Symptoms are explained in a familiar manner; the Wok is embellished with I en fine colouredEngrarings, repre- senting the deleterious influence of Mercury on the Skin, by Erup- tions on the Head, Face, and Body, with approved mode of Cure for both sexes; followed by observations on the Obligations of MARRIAGE, and healthy perpetuity; with directions for the removal of certain Disqualifications 'the whole pointed out to SUFFERING HUMANITY as a SILENT FRIEND, to be consulted without exposure, and with assured confidence of success. By R. and L. PERRY and CO., Consulting Surgeons, Published by the Authors, and may be had at their Residence, 19, Berners-street, Oxfanl-street, LONDON. Published by the Authors, and sold by Stranffe, 21, Pater- noster-row Hannay and Co.. 03, Oxford-street; Purkis.Comp. ton-street, Sobo; Merlin Office, Newport, and by all Book- selleis in town and country. .i OPIX<ONS OP THE TRESS. vve regard the work before us, The Silent Frien'V a work em- bracing lriost clear and practical views of a series of complaints hitherto fl fv £ ar'd Passed over bv the majority of the medical pro- -tbSion, lor what reason we ere at a loss to know. We must, however, nn r.n'r n.inV1 ?frusa! of tllis work has left such a favourable impression whn i* tl •V -VC not nn,y recommend, but cordially wish, every one rhf. iflriV.fl !m 01 Past folly, or suffering from indiscretion, to profit by the advice contained m its nages. and Argus. sant^^hthpT5 f The Siic"t Friend' seem to be thoroughly conver- nrevalentin ment °f a c!ass of complaints which are, we fear, too is writfo-i a»,a J)resent day. The perspicuous style ir. which this book kWe of Vntit .1 valuable hints it conveys to those who are apprehen- careful perusa" Fr"larr'a8e Sta,e' caunot fail t0 recommend it to a Frcf. lifCTfnr nJI1\Sh°uld be read !'y a11 v^o value health and wish to enjoy Journal. ls tllerein contained defy all doubt."—Farmer's THE COSDIAL 33iH. £ X OS1 STfK,IACCT3ME Is intended to relieve those persons who, by an immoderate indulgence of their passions, have ruined thei rconstitutions, or in their way to the consummation of thatdeplnralJIe state, are af- fected with any of those previous .vrnptomsthat betray its ap- proach. as the various affections of the nervous system, obsti- nate gleets, excesses, irregularity, obstructions of certain evacua- tions, weakness, total impotency, barrenness, &c. j his medlcloe is particularly recommended to be taken be. fore persons enter into the Matrimonial State, lest in the event of procreation occurring, the innocen'offspring should bear en- stamped upon it the physical characters derivable from parental debility. Price l is., or the quantity of four at lis. in one bottlefor 33s, by which lis. is saved; the £ 5 cases maybe had as usual, debility. Price l is., or the quantity of four at lis. in one bottlefor 33s, by which lis. is saved; the £ 5 cases may be had as usual. which is a saving of £ 1 i-).; The Concentrated Detersive Essence I An Anti-Syphiltic Pvemedy for searching out and purifying the diseased humours of the blood, and certain cure for scurvy, scrofnlai, and all cutaneous eruptions, conveying its active prin- ciples throughout the body,even peperratlog the minutest vessels, removing' all eruptions, contaminations, and impurities, from the vital stream,—eradicating the morbid virus and radically ex- pelling it through the skin. Price lis., or four bottles in one tor 33s., by which lis. is s>ved, also in 1?5 cases, which saves .t I 12s. Venereal Contamination, if not at first eradicated, will often 1 remain secretly lurking in the system for years, and. although for a while undiscovered, at length break out uoon the unhappy individual in its most dreadful forms; oreise, unseen, internally endanger the very vital ovpans of existence. To those suffering from the consequences which this disease may have left behind in the form of Secondary Symptoms, Eruptions of the Skin, blotches on the head and face, ulcerations and enlargement of the throat, tonsils, and threatened destruction of thencse.palate, &c., nodes on the slnn bones, or any of those painful affections, arising from the dangerous effects of the indiscriminate use of mercury, or the eviis of an imperfectcure, the Concentrated De- tersive Essence will be found to be attended with the most as- tonishing effects, in checking the ravages of the disorder, remov- ing all Scorbutic Complaints, and effectually re-establiuiiing the health of the constitution. To peisotis entering upon the ierpon» sibilities of matrimony, and who ever had the"mtsfoitune during their more youthful days to be affected with any .rorm of these diseases, a previous course of medicine is hishly es.-ential, and of the greatest importance, as more serious affectrotis are visited upon the innocent wife and offspring, from a want of these simple precautions, than perhaps IJalf the world is aware of; for, it must be remembered, "where the fountain is polluted he streams that flow from it cannot be pure." PERRY'S PURIFYING SPECIFIC PILLS, u'M i- -Ty00, 4s. 6d., and Is. per box. W ith eAplict directions, rendered peifectlv intelligible to every capacity, are well known throuchout Europe to be the must cer- tain and effectual remedy ever discovered for Go'ionhcea, both n m.iTni inrf a8gra-Vaterd form8- b>' immediately allaying lnflam- mat.on and arresting further pr4,esS. G't-cts, Strictures, Irritation of the Bladder, Pains of the Loins and kidneys, Gravel, and other disorders of the Urinary passages, in either sex. are permanently cured in a short space lZea,hT)vp,0Ut,C0Dfi,,femt^- the least exposure. PFRRY 'v pfi c'1es are prepared only by Messrs. R. and L London Surgeons, 19, Berners-street, Oxford-street, Messrs. PERRY expect, when consulted by letter, the usual fee of Une ound, without which, no notice whatever can be taken of tne communication. "e re9ue's,ed to be as minute as possible in the de- oms VJP h C,aseVs t0 th« duration of the complaint, thesymp. toms, age, habits of livin„ and general occupation. Medicines can be forwarded m any part of the world no difficulty can oc- f"oroV,eerv,.Si.be and CarelUl,y Pr°teCted aMQ* BS' Pe"y and Co- Weons, may be consulted as usual FleL7 i!DrrS-Stree,> Oxford-street. London, punctually from Ten till r ?°' and frot» ,iU EiSllt' °n Sul?daf?'<r0ln lentil! Iwelve. Only one personal visit is required from a 7 P n",eat' t0 e»able Messrs. Pe.ry & Co. to C.ve such ad- « re/ -I! th* means of effecting a permanent and effectual M'U °'her means have proved ineffectual. N.B. Countrv IW„jsts Booksellers, Patent Medicine \en- on?'1 every °tl>er\shopkeeper can be supplied with any DPTP ,the CO'DIAL BalmofSynacuui, the ( ONCENTRATFD DETEUSIVE ESSENCE, and Periv's Purifying hpeoific PilL, with allowance to theTrade,by most of the principal Whole- Medicine Houses in Sold m Newport, by Mr. E. V. JENKINS, Chemist, top of Llanarth-street JUST PUBLISHED, The Sixteenth Edition, illustrated with ca^es, and full length Engravings, Price 2s. 6d., in a Sealed Envelope, and sent free to any pait of the kingdom, on the receipt of a Post-Office Order for 3s. tid. "THE SECRET COSZPA2JZON," A MEDICAL WO n K on Nervous Debilitv, and the concealed ^_i_cause ot the decline of Physical Strength and loss of mental capacity vvith remarks on tbe Effects of Solitary Indulgence, Neglecteu Gonorrhoea, Syphilis, Secondary Symptoms, &e., ami Mode of Treatment; followed by Observations on Mairiai;e, with proper duections for the removal of all disqn.hucations— Illustrated with Engravings, shewing the Evils arising from the use of ftiercury, and its influence on the br.dy, by 2. J. Brodie & Co., Consulting Surgeons 27, MONTAGU F,-STREET,RUSSELLSQUARE,LONDON I Published aaJsflfrin- the Authors, at their residence: also by Sherwood andTompanv Paternoster Row; Mr. ,\uble, 114, Chancery Lane; Mr. Purt;ess. Compton-street, Solin Hannay and Co., 63. Oxford street; Bartii, 4, Brydges-street, Covent Garden; Cordon, 146, Leadenhall-street, London. Roberts. Derby Gardener. Gloucester; Fryer, Bath; harper, Cheltenham Pdrkel. IIerefurd; Slatn-r, Oxford; Newton, 1 Church-street, and Ross and Nightingale, Chronicle Office, Liverpool: reriis and Score, t nion-strect, Bristol; Phiiiips, Chemist, Newport; and by all In town and country. OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. This is a Work of great merit, and should be placed in the hands of every young man who is suifering from past folly and indiscretion, li contains maii3r valuable truths, and its perusal U eertaii! to benefit him in many ways.—London, Mercantile Journal. 7 he authors of this valuable work evidently well understand the sub- ject upon which they treat, and this is the best guarantee we can Ti.e those persons to whom it is likelv to prove serviceable. If is a uubl^a- tion which can, and ought to be placed in the hands ofe-oiy man, to guide him among the temptations of the world to be may be sub;ected.-Kelltisll Mercury. THE CORDIAL BALM OF SSTLAJTIOAJ OJ". Nature's Grand Restorative. Is exclusively directed to the cure of nervous sexual debnify, syphilis, obstinate gleets, irregularity, weakness, impotence banenm'ss, loss of appetite, indigestion, consumptive habits, anddehilities arising from venereal excesses, &c It is a most powerful and useful medicine in all cases of syphilis, constitu- tional weakness, or any of the previous symptoms which indi. cate approaching dissolution, such as depression 01 the spirits, l1:s, headache, wanderings 0: the mind, vapours and melancholy, tiembling or shaking of the hands or limbs, disoidersd nerves, o'isunate coughs, shortness of hreatli, and inward wasting-. The fine softenins qualities of this Cordial Balm of Zc-ylanica is pe- cui'aily adapted to remove such symptoms, and gradully restoie the complete system to a healthy stale—even where Sieriiiiy seems to have fastened on the female constitution, this medicine will warm and purity the blood and fluid, invigorate the body, and remove every impediment. I This medicine should be taken previous to persons entering into the Matrimonial Stdte, to prevent the cftspnng suffering from the past imprudence of its parents, < r inheiitim; any seeds of disease, which is too frequently the case. Sold in bonles, j price 4 s. fid. and lis. each, or the quantity of four in one family bottle for 33s., by which one lis. bottle is saved. The £ 5. cases (the purchasing of which w;il be a savin? of one pound twelve shillings) may be had as usual, at 27, Mon- tague-street, Russell Square, London. Patients in the country who require a course of this admirable medicine, should send five pounds by letter, which will entitle them to the full beneht of such advantage. Brodie's Purifying Vegetable Pills Are universally acknowleged to be the best and surest remedy for the cure of the Venereat Disease in both sexes, including Gonnorrhoea, Gleets, Secondary Symptoms, Strictures, Semina) Weakness, Deficiency, and all diseases of the Urinary Passages' without loss of time, confinement, or hindrance from business, Thousands fall victims to this horrid disease, and by unskilful- ness, the use of that deadly poison mercury, ruin the constitution, and cause ulcerations, blotciics on the head, face, and body- dimness of sight, noise In the ears, deafness, obstinate gleets* nodes on the shin bones, ulcerated sore throat, diseased nose: nocturnal pains in the head and limbs, till at length a generaS debility and decay of the constitution ensues, and a melancholy death puts a period to their dreadful sufferings. These pills which do not contain mercury have never been known to fail in effecting a cure, not only in recent, but in severe cases, where salivation and other treatment has been inefficient; a peiseve- rance in the Purifying Vegetable Pills, in which Messrs. Brodie have happily compressed the most purifying and healing virtues of the vegetable system, and which is of the utmost importance I to those afflicted with Scorbutic affections, Eruptions on any part I of the body, Ulcerations, Scrofulous or Venereal Taint. will -eletmsa tbe blood from all foulness, counteract every morbid af- fection, and restore weak and emaciated Cons-,itutions to pristine health and vigour. ¡ Price Is, I I d., 2s. 9d., 4s. 6d., and lis. per box. Observe the signature of R. J. Brodie and Co., London, impressed on a seal in red wax, affixed to each bottle and box, as none else are genuine. Sold by all medicine vendors in town and counrrv, Be sure to ask for Brodie's Cordial Balm of Zeylanica or Nature's Grand Restorative and Purifying Vegetable Pills. Messrs. Brodie and Co., Surgeons, may be consulted, as usual at27,MONTAGUE STRF.EI'.RUSSLLL-SQUARK,LONDON, from 11 o'elock in the morning till eight in the evening, and on Sundays from It o'clock till 2. Only one personal visit is re- quired from a country patient to enable Messrs. Brodie and Co. to give such advice as will be the means of effecting a permanent cure after all other means have proved ineffectual. Country patients are requested to be as minute as possible in the detail of their cases. The communication must be accom- panied with the usual consultation fee of .EL, and in all cases the most inviolable secrecy maybe relied on. N. B.-Country Druggists, Booksellers, and Patent Medicine Vendors can be supplied with any quantity of Brodie's Vege- table Pills, and Cordial Balm of Zeylanica, with the usual al. lowance to tlte trade, by the principal wholesale Patent Medi- cine Houses in London.-Only one personal visit is required to fcflect a permanent cure. Obsei-ve 7, MOlltague-street, Russell Squate, London. Sole Agent for Newport. Mr. E. J. PHILLIPS. Chemist, High-street, of whom may be had the Seciet Companion. TWENTY-FIFTH THOUSAND. list published, in a sealed envelope, price 3s. sent free 011 receiving of a post office order for 3s,6rl.. THE CAUSES of its PREMATURE DECLINE, with Pi. A IN DIRECTIONS for its PEKFECT RESTORATION ad- dressed to those suffering from the destructive effects of Excessive Indulgence, Solitary Habits, or Infection, followed hy observations on Marriage, and the treatment of Syphilis, Couoirhoea, Gleet, &c. Illustrated with Cases, &c., BY J. L. CURTIS & CO., Consulting Surgeons, London. TWENTY-FIFTH edition. Published by the Authors, and sold by Burgess, Medical Bookseller, 28, Coventry-street, Haymarket Mann, 39, Corrihill: Strange, 21, Paternoster-row; Barth, 4, Brvdge street, IStrand, London • Sowler, 4, St. Aiiii's-squnre, Alan Chester; Philip, South Castle-street. Liverpool; Ferris and Score Bnstol Gaest, Birmingham J. CLANCY, Bookseller, 6, Bedford-row, Dublin BoUter and Co., Cork.; Drnnimond, 5, Elair-street, Edinburgh; Stracban, Aberdeen; PA'i'ON and LOVE, 5, Nelson-stieet, Glasgow; and sold' in a sealed envelope by ail Booksellers. CAUTION! In consequence of the numerous complaints made to the Authors by patients who have been induced to purchase spurious copies of this work, advertised by illiterate and designing- parties under the lilies approximating as closely as possible to the word ".MANHOOD," the following declaiation is added to this ad- vertisement, with a view that the public may not be imposed on 1 in vheir selection. DECLARATION. I, William Whinrey Geaiing, of Smart's Buildings, Holborn, tn the County of Middlesex, Printer, do solemnly declare that; have printed Nineteen Thousand Five Hundfed Copies of Messrs. Curtis and Compmv's Medical Work, .MANHOOD," exclu- sive of the Twer'.ietb Edition now printing by me. and that the wholeot these copies were duly deliverer! to Mr. William Wilton, Bøokb¡¡¡der, resiiiiug at No, 6, Bream's Buildings, Chancery- lane, from ihe month of May, one thousand eight hundred and loity, to February, one thousand eight hundred and forty-four and I make this solemn declaration, conscien iously believing the same to be true. WILLIAM WH1NREY GEARING, Declared and subscribed at the 11 Mansion House.London,thisf WILLIAM MAGNAY, 6th day of April, 1844, he. (' Lord Mayor of London. fore me, OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. "The numberless instances daily occurring, wherein affections Of the lungs, putting on all the outward appearances of consump- tion, which, however, when traced to their source, are (bund to result from certain baneful habits, fullv prove that the piiticipal of the division of labour is nowhere more applicable than in nn dioal practice and vve frel no hesitation in sajing, that there 's no member of society by whom the book will not he found nse- ful, whether such person hold the relation of a parent, a pre- ceptor, or a clergy man.—Sun Evening I aper. Messrs. Curtis's work, called MANHOOD, is one of the i few books now coming before the public on such a subject, which can lav claim to the character of being strictly profes. sional, at the saine time that it is fully intelligible to all who read it. The moral and medical precepts given in it, render it invaluable."—Nairnet.. "To the married, as well as the unmarried, this little work af- fords consolation and cure in peculiar cases, and we are doing service to society in recommending; it lo general notice. I., e.,r and Herts Mercury. "The scientific* views taken by the authors, of the source and origin of many of the most distressing ellects of ceralin depraved habits, fully establish their claim o the character of 4*perienoed surgeons: and the result ol our careful perusal of the work has been to impress us with n thorough confidence in the talent and skill of the authors, and to satisfy us that, those intrus'ed with ihe care of youth are not a little indebted to them or furnishing them with a means of preventing some ol the most frightful maladies to which flesh is heir. —Old England. Messrs. CURTIS and CO. are to be consulted daily at their Residence, 7 p riT H-S T RE ET, SOHO-SQ(J ARE, LONDON. COUNTRY PATIENTS are requested to be as minute as possi- ble in the detail of their cases the communication must be ao- companied by the usual consultation fee of £ 1., and in all cases nMnost 'nv'olable secrecy may be relied on* I o Ae above forwarded (post paid) in a sealed envelope for 3s. 6d., by Messrs. Robinson, 11, Greenside-) #Edinburgh. street, and Strange ) Merlin Office Newport Cossens Monmouh. Times OfficeVJV.V.V.7.7.V Hereford D- Lgville, ciiVonicle"OfficeV.V. Worcester t-v&ns,. Bangor Diseased and Healthy I.ives Assured* MEDICAL, INVALID, & tiNRRAIi/LIFE OFFICE, • 25, P all *MaU>L&ndon,'<§"11% Nd$sau-tyreel,Dubltn. h 4'1' \IJ.¡ -Jr d- SUBSCRIBED CAPJTAI, ^5QP,00Q. .:„. r, TIII^ Office was established in 1841, and possesses tables J formed on a .scieni ific basis, f+HhtastOHmi 9f *<Mast& KM.. Ihe urgent necessity for an instityj^y) lili £ ,lj\fi present, may be estimated by the statement, that two-thirds of the ppp^atiQp, ,.v are not assurable as healthy lives, and^ha't one.in five of II the appl-.cants toother offices is deciiued'on' exMnination..Qf a the proposals accepted by this society, during the last tbree years, a nearly 300 had been rejected among upwards of 80 otbar offices.] p I hese cases came under the class of the most prevalentfljseases, J; and the v.irious parties could not have participated in thea4. I vantages of lite assurance, had not this society bee. ia existfncQ, | as it it the only one possessing tabulated r&teSof premium tieduced from extensivedatu. Premiums have been determined for the assurance of persons t at every aqe, amonr; those afflicted with consumption, asthma, f bronchtis, pneumonia, disease of the heart, apoplexy, paralysis, ( epilepsy, insanity, disease of the liver, dropsy, scrofula, gout, I rheumatism, &c. These circumstances induce the diiectors to believe that by the establishment cf this office they have conferred an important benefit upon those whose condition made such a provision as assurance necessary, and they are therefore led to expect a pow- etful support from the pnblic. Increased annuities aie granted on unbound lives. Healthy lives are assured at lower rales than at most other offices, and a capital of halfa million sterling fully subscribed, affords a complete guarantee for the fulfilment of ihe society's engagements. F. G. P. NEISON, Actuary. AGENTS. Newport—Mr. E. V. Jenkins, 4 Commercial-street.—Me- dical Helelec-Jehoida Brewer, Esq., Surgeon. Abergavenny—T. Baker, Esq Solicitor. Chepstow-, 1\1 r. Thomas Perkins, Grocer. Crickhowell — Mr. Win. Jones, draper, &c High-street. Monmouth—Vacant. Pontypool—E. B. Edwaids, Esq., Solicitor. Usk—Mr. James Keats. IMPORTANT CHEMICAL DISCOVERY FOR CLEANING GOLD AND SILVER PLATE JEWELLERY, SILVER PLATED GOODS, &c. Without Wearing or Injuring the Precious Metal in the Slightest Degree, rf'H E following Letter from Dr. Cre. the eminent chemist, at Ji once establishes the alue of this new discovery i L—Co!d or Silver Plate, however tarnished, is polished in. stantaneously. without trouble. 2.— file loss of the pure metals by friction is entirely avoided. ^'lver Plate, when cleaned, presents a pure white or virgin Mjvtry appearance, of the greatest brilliancy, and will remain itl this state for a much greater length of time than when cleaned with the ordinary plate powders. 4—1 iie mass of pure metal is not at all injured by this prepa. ration, as is the ca>e with the quicksilver mixtures. Plate may be cleaned daily wiih the Silvo-Galvanic Cream, and at the end o: twelve months will be found not to have lost a grainof its ori- ginal weight; I have examined the preparation invented by Messrs- JONES, for cleaning Silver, called Silvo-Galvanic Cream, and find it to be safe, effectual, and instantaneous in its operation. BEING ForNDEn ON CHEMICAL PRINCIPLES, it merely removes the tar- nish on plate, and restores the white silver lustre without abrad- ing or wearing the precious metal in the slightest degree. ANDREW URE, M.D., F.R.S., &c. Professor of Chemistry, and Analytical Chemist. London, 13, Charlotte-street, Bedford-square, 8th March, 1845. Certification of Messrs. RIPPON and BURTON. Gentlemen,-We have given your valuable discovery a fair trial, and have no hesitation in saying that it is the belot com- I pound we have ever tried for cleaniug Gold and Silver WITHOUT FRICTION, OK WEARING AWAt THE METAL, and shall accept the agency for its sale with great pleasure. (Signed; RIPPON and BURTON, Furnishing Ironmongers. Oxford-street, May 22nd, 1S45. This extraordinary discovery must, before many months have elapsed, become of general use in the establishment of every no- bleman and gentlemaa in the kingdom. It is indeed remarkable that gentlemen possessing large quantities of valuable Plate should so long have allowed the use of such destructive com- pounds as the ordinary Piate Powders, for cleaning and polishing articles rendered invaluable as HISTORICAL FAMILY RECORDS of some interesting or important event. If any person would test for himself the truth of these remarks, be has only to .tbserve the action of quick-silver: when placed in contact with pure gold or sil ver, it combines with the pure metals, and ultimately renders them as brittle as pewter. This result will explain the cause of the numerous accidents aiising from the slightest blow or fall, when plates of silver, chased and worked at immense expence, are broken into.pieces like glass the fragments being considera- bly less valuable than the unwrought metal, until by a difficult and tedious process the silver is repuritied. But this is not the only evil arising from the amalgatrlation of quicksilver with the pure metal. Persons ignorant of the laws of chemistry have en- couraged the use of corrosive Plate Powders, for giving a bril- liant polish to silver; whereas the s'lver is not at all polished, the surface being only covered with a coating of quicksilver, which, from its great affinity for oxygen, will remain brilliant only for an hour; and, consequently, before the article polished can be again used, rvill require another rubbing or filing away of this corroded surface, to be replaced by a fresh layer of the quick. silver, until layer after layer of the pure metal is taken away, gradually reducing it to a thin and paltry plate, fitting it only for the crucible of the silver smith. fn large establishments, where plate in considerable quantity is cleaned, it is customary for persons to purchase the old rags, or wash-leather, which have been used for cleaning plate, in order to sell them to silver or gold refiners, who derive no inconsidera. ble profit from the pure metal contained in these dirty leathers or rags. Plate may be Cleaned daily with this Compound, and at the expiration of twelve months,will be found not to have lost a grain of its original weight! It is of little consequence whether the article to be cleaned has been laid by for days or years, whether it be only discoloured, or tarnished as black as a hat immediately on the application' of the SILVO-GALVANIC CREAM, the discolouration is re- moved, and then, with a soft and clean wash-leather, a most brilliant and virgin-white polish may be produced. In chased silver, the deepest nook and corner, where dirt and corrosion are so difficult to remove, become equally polished with the level surface, by simply using a soft plate brush. The manner of using it is so simple that a child may in a few seconds, produce a polish which, in the ordinary way, could not be given by an experienced plate-cleaner in as many hours. KJ" Sold in Half. hilt, Pint, and Quart Bottles, at Is. 6d.. 2s. 6d., &4s., and Sample Bottles at 9d. each, by all respectable Chemi' ts, Silver-smiths, and Ironmongers. CAUTION.—Every Genuine Bottle of this Compound is pro- tected by the Stamp and Address of the only Inventors and Makers. JONES and Co., LIGHTHOUSE. 201, STRAND, London.
CARLTON CuB—Notice has been given at this Conserva- tive" establishment, respecting a costly extension of the club. house, and a meeting of the club is siimmoned to consider this measure. A noble duke and another trustee have meanwhile posted up at the club, notice of an amendment to the effect 'fila: 110 proceedings be taken involving such outlay until after the general election a signal of a split, which has created no little consternation, accompanied as it is with a loud rumour that a new paity, headed by A] r. Bankes and others, is organising upon the Protestant and Constitutional basis, and to which above one hundred M.P.'s have already given in their adhesion. I a ve CARMARTHEN, AUG. 4.—The corn in this noghbourhoodhas made but very Intle progress towards maturity for the last fort- niat, and the weather for the last six days has been most unpro piuous for the crops, and I fear will be productive of much da- md!le. 1, has been almost a continuous he avy rain, with bois- terous winds, which has lodged all the corn in this district and and the In^li floods have covered seveial a-res in the vale of Towey. The harvest will Le full a month or five weeks later than last year. THE HARVEST.—Harvest has commenced in several places in the neighbourhood ot this citv, and the crops are very fine, espe- 1 cully between here and Haldon. Should tb>e weather prove fa- J vourable, harvest will be iu general this part of Devon in the course cf next week. The barometer has been rising slowly, but ( steadily since Monday lasl, and at present there is a fair prospect of fine weaiher.— Western Times.. A NOVEL Cornsi.—Oo Sunday, a favourite cat belonging to Mr. Piows, of Belle Vue. Derby, started ahsre in the grounds attached to that residence, and after a hot pursuit, succeeded in killing her game. The hare weighed 5lbs. J That remaikakle specimen of British skiH, 'he celebrated big gun, which was lately manufactured in this neighbourhood for the United S'f tes steam-ship Princeton, is now destined, in conjunc- lion with iis fellow, for the armaaieot of the frigate Constellation, which is being altered into a steaM-ship. The Prmceton. it is ascertained, is too small to carry, without detriment, other of j these enormous engines of destruction. The Constellation won the firstlanrels of the American navy in 1799, under Commodore U "er.—Liverpool Albion. a r. ■PRESERVING MILK FOR USE ON VOYACW, «C. resh milk is to be put into bottles, and these are to be closed, in the man- I ner of coding, with some porous substance, wht.ch will allow air to pass through it; the bottles are then to be put into a vessel of cold waier, and the whole gradually heated to t;he boiling point, after which the porous stopper is to be covered with wax. MAR HIAGE.-It was one of the laws of Lycurgas, that no por- tions should be given with young women in marriage. When c tl.is great lawyer was called upon to justify this en.ctmen he observed That in the choice of wife, merit only should be 14 considered and that the law was made to prevent young women being chosen for their riches, or neg ecO^d for their poverty. UNERRING Sy.MBOLS.-The swallow, which we find torpid in winter, and see revived in spring; the dead caterpillar, which lifts ii»elf, renewed as a butteifly, in the air, afford us striking symbols of our immortality."—Schiller. It is ficent scale, are being made by the K ing of Prussia on theRhioe, 10 Rive to our grac ous Sovereign a grand reception at his two I palaces, Bruhl and Stolzenfels. ] MEMBERS OF PARLIAMENTARY COMMITTEES.—-The Timss of ( E,l B r Friday has a very humourous artic ie on the labours of Honour- I able M.P.'s in Committees, aod v ery appositely affirms, if the present labours are to tie endared for many sessions, the return < of members of parliament will be an equivalent to a committal for a certain number of years to bar d labour. ] HONEST -INDUSTRY.—^ there is a man who can eat his bread J at peace with God and man, it istli at man who has brought that E bread out of the earth by his own few HU!S\ industry. It is cankered I by no fraud-it is wet by no teat-, -it is stained by no bloocl,- < American, paper. ( MURDER—Threemen, named Michael Carroll Patrick FnW ,t^e Bow to the Stepney stafion, at A,hour-square, chared with Mvfcg ikiMed a »»n, Wmed'James Brfstbw, a stone-mason W'4 M?te £ M!' '*4 W!'h 8 Poker* TJ>e prisoners are lrisit v J Ta*,or s p'acc, near the Five$elj8, Old Forj.tod vhe homicide ts attributed to torn* old grudge ekisUnjr att'J lhe?ePe^ who resided in the same .icinity! About half-past one o'clock on Monday .mining tbe prisons werej seen surrpupding Jbe deceased, and ope of the parlies, who. • taf pears. can be identified, was seen to give him several bitmvs flyajpeker on.the head. Bristow, however, was lable to proceed aften to the Bow action, and lodged .W or matrons rg*,0*l «W pattjes who had maltreated hun. Though there were mirks of'' bMs upwtbe bead, theri Wis* no Won nf? dor any sign* blood, wwfere any apprehensions entertained of tbe fatal lesuft whiik _4o ed. The poor fellow regained his own home, but in a Shorp.me aftersymptoms began to .et in. and Usoon became evidential he in a dying state. He expired about four o clock thejame morning, and information fAbefact tmtg* conveyed to the- Bow station, constables were inu&wdiiiteJjt*«*«#- patched, and the prisoner were secured wwhi-i a -.short i>eii»d. MURDER. LEICESTER, MONDAV.—-A murder of a Most ;iA- palling character occurred here this morning. A voung man, about four or five and ttMiuy^jam^ work kuitter, had lived wltb his wife for some time past in a small tenement, in a street leading out of what is called the Newurket (occupying it jointly with his biother, who is alsowiauied). Tbeir matrimonial career, but of about rhree years' duration, has been, it is said, most unhappy from its commencement. The wife is reported to have been a still,steady, hardwoikibg woman, and he, on the contrary, to have been improvident and idle. Tber had been, it was well known, but poorly off for some time, and he was determined at length to fall upon the union house. This his wife strenously resisted, declaring her intention of proceeding to Birmingham, where her mother and a sister reside, and there earn her own maintenance. This morning was fixed upon by her for her departure hence. About six o'. iock the husbanJ, who, in consequence of their disagreements, had slept ai his mother'a overnight, knocked at the door, desiring his wife to let him in. She came down, but with her night-clothes on, and had no sooner opened the door than a sc earn was heard, and the brother and his wife coming down on the instant, the unfortunate wo. man, the wife of William Hubbard, was found weltering in her blood, with a frightful gash in her throat, from which the life- blood was still flowing in torrents indeed, she was only noticed to give a deep sigh ere she expired. The murderer fled imme- diately down a lane leading to the Leicester canal, along the towing-path of which be ran for some hundreds of yards, and, cossing into a Mr. Stretton's field, bid himself in a dike, nearly covered with nettles and biiars, where he was found in less than an hour afterwards, by some lads, who, with a great number of policemen and others, instantly set off in search of him. Ha made little or no resistance, but expressed his sorrow for what he had done. No knife, razor, or other instrument with w).). h the deed appears to have been committed, was found either upon him or upon the premises where the murder was perpetrated. The most probable supposition is, that the instrument was a knife used lor the purpose of scraping the butchers' stalls in the mar- ket-place, at which the prisoner's father had been employed for many years, and this may have been thrown in the liver by the unhappy man himself as he passed. Hubbaid underwent a brief examination this morning before two of the borough magistrates and was remanded until Monday next. The coroner's inquest is expected to be held to-mortow, tbe result of which will duly appear. The prisoner's demeanour before the magistrate* was remarkably cool and collected, and he appeared to eviuce little apprehension for the ultimate consequences of his act. MURDER AT SELBY. On Monday last, an inquest was held at the house of Mr. Cape, the Junction Tavern, Selby, before Matthew Pearson, Esq., coroner, on view of the body of Eliza- beth Watson, who died by the hand of her husband, George Watson. fhe particulars of this tragical occurrence may be gathered from the following evidence :—Mrs. R. Lowther stated she had known the deceased some time. She came to her house on Friday, the 1st of August, about one o'clock, p.m., and said her husband, George Waison, wanted to speak with her; she went with deceased, when George Watson told her he had deter- mined to become a new man lie said he had wrote down in a book that he would never taste liquor again then he kneeled down and kissed the book, sat beside his wife, and kissed her. and said, no one loved his wife better than he did, and would behave better than ever he had done. Went in again about two o'clock, he seemed then in the same state, and quite a penitent. Witness did not see him again until after the occurrence. Wit- ness considered him to be quite sober when she saw him. Heard a scream about eight o'clock thateveuing; tan out, and found two women leading deceased to her brother's. Witness tollowed them, and asked the deceased where she was hurt. Sne said the lower part of her body, and put her hand to the place. She was put to bed shortly afterwards. Deceased said he had killed her, and repeated it many times she expected not to get better, and had no wish to do so. Deceased was asked if they were on as good terms as before, during the afternoon 1 She said yes. Deceased stated she went down the yard with some shoes, when she returned, he (George Watson) took her as she entered the back door, by her shoulders, and put the knife to her body, and the deceased stated the blow he struck her on the shoulders hurt her as much as the knife. Witness saw her frequently afterwards, and she never contradicted what she had ..id. Mr. Burkett. surgeon was next examined. lie said I was called into George W>tsnn in bed1 •* Cf oa Friday evening. I found Mis. from her husha'nd i e ,ID^0,med me she had received a wound from her ousD8Qd iq the lower nart l.„ » j j j M • P#r* of her body, and she wished me to examine her immediate'y. Witness did so, and found a p°rt.on of be'omentum portruding through tbe womb this he put back into the body .nd closed the^ound with '.dhesive poster. Her pulse was feeble, and the extremities livid and cold. Her stomach was irritable, and «>!» h A L J T„ „N H«. J "e "aci a verv "cute pain •n the body. In an hour and a half, she became very cold and clammy, the extremities being very discoloured. At eleven o'clock, the symptoms aggravated. and ,he bcMine imoei. ceptible. A,Jl?.lf'P8St..lhrce 0 clock *aw her again, symptoms again worse. VVitness did everything lo restore animation of the system, which he found unavailable he saw her again at half- past seven in the morning and stayed with deceased till nine o'clock; he then lold ber she could not recover. At this time deceased said, I am a murdered Woman-I forgive him, but do not allow him to come into my presence." Witness did not leave her much that day she died about eight o'clock. Witness made a post morttm examination, and had examined the wound particularly, at the bottom or centre of the body thinks the knife produced would make such a wound. The knife had gone throngh the covering of the body, and through a small portum of the omentum, also through the small intestines and penetra'ed into the bladder. Witness attended Watson. Went to him after seeing deceased on Friday evening. Found him in the kitchen at home. Found a large wound on the left side of the neck, and in front of the throat, about three inches long—it ap- peared cut at one stroke. VVitness fouod blood on his shirt and clothes, and in the yard. Thinks the blood did not come from deceased. He (G, Watson) called his wife, and said she had been cohabiting with a man named Hemingbrough, and that he had stabbed her. Other evidence was then adduced and the jury returned a verdict of Wilfnl Murder against George Wat- son. The deceased was interred in the afternoon, in the pre- sence of a large number of people. The prisoner was removed to York Castle, by the twelve o'clock train, on Tuesday.—Don- caster Gag'tte. THE CONDEMNED AT EXETER—When the tidings of their respite was communicated to the prisoners, they all received it with gratitude and delight, except the imperturbable Serva. This man (the captain of the Echo, a schooner of 70 tons only, with 434 slaves stowed and packed in it) has stood alike unmoved by the terrors of this world and the world to come. For three dajf, though smitten with a foul and loathsome disease, he underwent the ordeal of the tiial without manifesting the slightest sign of uneasiness. He received the doom of death without emotion, and he has since rejected the consolations of religion and the holy offices 01 the priest, with a cold and bitter sneer. He says his own heart is the depository of its own secrets, and no mortal man shall wrest them from him. He received the merciful de- claration of the high sheriff unmoved, and turned away with as much apathy as if the message of prolonged life and rekindling hope had been the most ordinary matter which a heedless man could impart to an indifferent one. It is satisfactory to know, on the authority of Sir Jas. Graham, that the personal honour" of Messrs. Boldero and Bonham is in such fine preservation, after the trouble and turmoil they have undergone. The Home Secretary, in the debate of Monday night, assured the House of this important fact, and he, we one- pect, is an excellent judge of the value of honour, notwith* standing any possible personal deficiency that may be imputed to him. Sir James said, moreover, that he was "as proud to call him his friend as ever a thing we can readily credit. Richard I., while in Normandy, made some curious laws for regulating the conduct of his soldiers in their passage by sea.— Murder was to be punished by casting into the water the deceased person, with the murderer tied to him. He that drew his sword in anger should lose his baud. If a man gave another a blow, he was to be thrice immersed. An ounce of silver was the pe- nalty for using opprobrious language. A thief was to have boil- ing pitch and feathers put upon his head, and was to be set on shore the first opportunity. In the decline of life the most safe and efficacious occasional medicine, for giving tone and stiength to the stomach, and acting, at thesame time as a gentle and;healthful aperient, is Frampton's Pill of Healtb-a family restorative which has conferred the most essential benefits upon those who have fortunately had re- course to its health-restoring aid, enabling them to apply to themselves the well-known line of Shakespeare-" Though I look old, yet am I strong and lusty." ARTIFICIAL TEETH.—The attention of those who have lost thur teeth is especially directed to the following observations The extraction of the few teeth or roots which may remain in the mouth, is insisted upon by many dentists, previously to prepar- ing artificial teeth. This is not necessary, as by Mr. Thomas's improved method they can be fixed in the mouth, with the greatest accuracy, answering most fully every purpose of articu- Ution and mastication; and so perfectly natural in appearance as to defy detection by the closest observer, without extracting any teeth or slumps, or giving any pain whatever. The new Incorrodible Teeth, invented by Mr. Thomas. Surgeon Dentist, 64, Berners-street, Oxford-street, London, will be found much more economical than most others. HOLIOWAY'S OINTMENT AND Pir.Ls.—Mr. Samuel Coudy, a carpenter and builder, residing at 24, Houghton-street, Clare- market, was, on the 21st ot October last, admitted a patient, with three dreadful ulcers on the back part of his neck, at King's College Hospital, and continued so up to the 24th of March last, when he was dischaiged as incurable. He has, how- ever, been radically cured, in a very sliort space of time, by the above invaluable medicines. This is another proof tha' any wound or ulcer, however dangerous, may, with certainty, be cured by their means when every other means have failed.