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?t The WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large papes, To
the Country,? published every Saturday morning, at tin
?w price of $2 per aijjjwn, in advance.
Cjutical and Mt??Lt.ANKoes Essays of Sir Walter
Scott, Bart. Tollected by himself. (Never before
poblidird in America.) In three volumes. Philadel?
phia: Carey fc Hart. New-York .- Wiley U Putnam.
CaRLTLE, the Corypincus of modern critics, has
labored in one of his strong papers, published in the
Edinburgh Review not many months since, to con?
vince himself and the world that the Author of
' Waverley/ in truth and verity, had no claim or
good title to the credit given him by the uni?
versal world of being a irreal man. Ho writes
verv profoundly, very pleasingly, and it may be,
very convincingly. He mudo greatness soern
much greater than it had ever before appeared,
and Sir Walter much smaller than the eyes of
ordinary men had been wont to see him. He in?
verted the telescope?and, sooth to say, the man
he gazed at dwindled to a minim, not half as largr
n* hi* critic; and to the eyes of all who looked,
like the samphire-gatherer on Dover ClilT,
_' he seemed no bigger than bis head.'
There are some, though, who did not tead his
essay, and who therefore still labor under tho de?
lusion that there wa? something of genius and of
< greatness in the Wizard of the North. Thos
icores of Novels?holding tho world in such spell?
bound thrall, speaking in all its varied tones iht
language of Hummity, sketching with more than
the painter's art portraits of men and of lutid
?apes, and great pictures of History and of
Imagination:?those Poems thrown forth with
careless haste, and yet glittering with all that is
briliiftnt in fancy and moving in most lively hor
ntoriif s:?all those marvelous works which as
tonislied and delighted the world, und which con?
tain the. seeds of an immortal life, many men
believe could net have sprung from mere tact and
The threo fine volumes of Critical Essays which
we have before us would of themseive* have made
a reputation for a man of these days: hur. beim
known merely a* the productions of the leisure
hours of Scott, following his novels nnd hi>
greater works, they an? rarely mentioned in con?
niption with his fame. Thoy originally appeared,
nearly ali of them, itt the Edinburgh nnd Quarterly
Reviews?fer each of which, at different times.
Sir Walter was a constant contributor. They are
upnii ai! possible subjects?reviewing History?
Cookery Books?Sporting treatises?Church uf
fm'rs?und every thing else that came within bis
omnivorous reach. They all hear the stamp of the
great Author's mind-abounding in anecdote,
giving the most graceful and interesting sketches
of life and manners, full of wit, clearly the work
of aa antiquarian, a::d written with the peculiar
ease nod elegance which alone would have ron
tiered illustrious their author. Wo have no room
for a notice of those papers separately: but we
cannot furbeur giving our readers a glimpse of J
Scott as a reviewer of his own works?while ho
was first suspected of being the author of Wavcr?
ley. In the Quarterly Review for January, 1817,
was a long Review of tho ' Tules of My Land?
lord*?censuring and praising with judicious skill:
it is included ia this collection. The critic ex?
presses surprise that the author should so long
seek to conceal his identity?protests against his
carelessness and lack of taste?declares his chief
heroes " very amiable and insipid sort of young
men"?and yet says kindly that ''few can trish
his success more sincerely than ice do, and yet,
without more attention on his own part, wo have
treat doubt of its continuance" He hints that
there "is but littlo originality in the Waverley
Novels in point of invention," and proceeds to
prove that the author has done little more than
to " collect and bring out with accuracy and effect
incidents and manners which might otherwise
have slept in oblivion." He expresses the con?
viction that all the Waverley Novels and the
Tales under review are the prod action of one
mind, and criticises some of them quite severely,
but on tho whole, kindly. He presently makes
amends for his censure, however, as in the follow?
ing passage :
"Tho volume which this author has studied is
the great Book of Nature. He has gone abroad
iote the world in quest of what the world will cer?
tainly and abundantly supply, but what a man of
great discrimination alone will find, und a man of
the very highest genius will alone depict after he
has discovered it. The characters are not more
exclusively human, net more perfectly men and
women as they live and move, than thuso of this
mysterious author. It is from this circumstance
that, as we have nlreudy observed, many of his
personages are supposed to be sketched from real
Ufa. He must havo mixed much and variously in
the society of his native country; his studies must
have familiarized htm to systems of manners now
forgotten; and thus the persons of his drama,
though in truth the creatures of his own imagina?
tion, convey the impression of individuals who, wc
are persuaded, must exist, or are evoked from their
graves in all their original freshness, entire in their
lineaments, and perfect in all the minute peculiari?
ties of dross and demeanor."
At just about the time this was written there
*ere rumors abroad that a brother cf Scott,
then in America, had avowed himself the Author
of Waverley. It is to this that the following
closing and smoothly-turned passage at the end of
the criticism refers:
" We intended here to conclude this long article,
when a strong report reached us of certain trans
Atlantic confessions, which, if genuine, (though of
this we know nothing,) assign a different author
to these volumes than the party suspected by our
Scottish correspondents. Yet a critic may be ex?
cused seizing upon the nearest suspicious person,
on the principle happily expressed by Claverhouse,
in a letter to the Earl of Linlithgovv. He bad been,
it seems, in search of a gifted weaver who used to
hold forth at Conventicles: 41 sent to seek the weh?
ster (weaver,) they brought in his brother for him:
though he maybe cannot preach like his brother, I
doub.t uot but he is as well-principled as he, where?
fore I thought it would be no great fault to give him
the trouble to go to jail with the rest.' "
DOTS AND BROGANS.?There is
a lot of prime tbick and kip Boots and Brogans, stor?
ed ..! the second hdt of 253 Pearl sL Purchasers would d?
welt to call and examine a* they must be said. No. Tit,
Pearl st , N. Y., 2d story. au29 Iru*
BREAD !~BREAD!!?Bread foTTfee
poor, at the old stand. 56 Ludlow street, where may
be bad 4j psmnds of baked Bread for one sh.lling, 2$ do for
mpencc; Rye fivepence and tenpence: Butter Crackeii
sixpence per pouad. W. HOLMES, 56 Ludlow-?ireet.
PEW in Ascension Church for sale.?
Pew No. 13 on the ground floor, in die body ol the
ChurcL.. Apply ai No. 7s Sooth -street je)4
PERFUMERY, HAIR OILS, Soaps,
Brushes, ice?City and Country dealers in the above
*ru cles will find it an object to call at 44 Divlsion-st.
aul8 lot* B. RICHARDS.
BY GREELEY & McELRATH.
TOIL. Iff. IVO. !<>2.
The Rose ok Sharon: A R?l!gious Souvenir, for 1842.
TrTEdited by Miss Sarah C. Edgartov (pp. 312 ) B'js
ton : A. TompMns and B. B. Massey. New-York.- P.
Price, 130 Fulton .street.
The fourth regular issue of this Offering is now
before us, a little in advance of the usual appear?
ance of Annuals. We rejoice to see that the
rjamber of its* contributors and the value of their
articles increase with each succeeding year, and to
heat that it every year finds a wider and wider
circle of readers. The articles in the present vol?
ume are twenty-nine in number, from the pens of
Mrs. Julia H. Scott, Mrs. L. J. B. Cask, Mrs.
C M. Sawyer, Mrs. S C. Edgarton, Rev. E.
H. Chapin, Rev. Henry Bacon, and twelveother
writers, whose names we omit as less familiar to
gut readers, not as less significant of excellence.
There is a decided improvement in the Literary
contents of this number, as compared with those
of any former issue.
'The Dweller Apart/ a ston, by the lamented
Mrs. Julia H.Scott, fitly occupies the post of
honor in the 1 Rose/ It is a tale of common lifo,
but full of instruction and breathing the gentle and
winning spirit of Christianity. As one of the
last efforts of its gifted and beloved author, whose
memory in many hearts is so deeply and justly
cherished, it will be perused with a sad and tender
4 The Minstrel and his Bride/ by Mrs. Caroline
M. Sawyer, is tin- title of the next ston?a sweet,
romantic tale of Germany, of song arid love.
' Earth and Heaven,' by Miss Louisa M. Bar?
ker, succeeds it?u delightful blending of rhapso?
dy and allegory, dialogue and recital.
1 Leonore/ by Miss S. C. Edgarton, is a story
in the best style of the authoress. Its spirit and
? . ' . J
moral ure such as befit a religious annual.
4 The Actuai,| by Rev. Henry Bacon, 4 Brief
Lessons of a Journey/ and 4 The Poet's Mission.'
by Rev. B. H. Chapin, are prose essays of grout
excellence. To those who do not know this from
tho names of the writers we shall endeavor to prove
ir by extracts as soon us the pressure of Political
matter on our columns has somewhat abated. For
the pro.-ent, we must conclude with a single cita?
tion from the Poems:
A PRAYER AT NIGHT.
T hose lone, bright spheres! How beautiful their light
In the wide solitude of space ! How far
O'er reefy shore, and bold Norwegian bight,
And tropic desert, will one small, faint star
Its cheering radiance throw!
And they who toil below?
The weary voyager on the trackless sea,
The pilgrim thrown beneath the wayside tree,
O'erworn with care and pain ;
O ! shall not these take heart of grace again,
And struggle on through all the awful night
Cheered by that small, sweet light?
Grant me. 0 God ! n high,soft star to be!
Calm, ?tili and bright, to trace rny way in heaven,
And shed my light o'er liTe's tempestuous sea,
Where human hearts, like fragile barks, are driven
Mid rocks and hidden shoals.
A soul raid glorious souls?
A small, pure star, within the glittering band
That high above the clouis, undimmed and grand,
In placid beauty rolls,
Ta herald on the weary to the land
Where all is rest and peace; to guide the way
To heaven's unclouded day. s. c. e.
THE WHIG ALMANAC AND U. S. REGISTER,
ILL BE PUBLISHED on TUES?
DAY, September 20th, and ready for deliv?
ery to older. It will contain
1. AN ALMANAC FOR 1843, full and complete, with
all the usual Calculations, kc. kc.
2. THE PRINCIPLES AND MEASURES OF THE
WHIGS: A plain and condensed statement of the poiats
of difference between the contending parties in this Coun?
try', embracing an exposition and defence of the views
of the Whigs,?(original.)
3. AN EXPOSITION AND DEFENCE OF THE PRO.
TECTION OF HOME INDUSTRY, showing its Poli?
cy, Necessity, and benefits to the Laboring Men of this
Country, and hew it contributes to the Prosperity and
Welfare of the People;
4. A LIFE OF HENRY CLAY, clear and glowing, writ?
ten expressly for this work ;
5. OFFICIAL RETURNS OF ALL IMPORTANT
ELECTIONS, in the several States and Coandesoflhe
Union, from 1836 downward, including especially the vote
of every State and County in the Presidential contest of
6. ANECDOTES, MISCELLANIES, kc?a great varie?
7. TIMES OF HOLDING ELECTIONS in all the States;
the number of Members of Congress and Electors of
President to which each is entitled, lie kc
THE WHIO ALMANAC will contain about ISO large
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Tribune Office, Aug. 10, 1842.
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COCOONS, COCOONS.?The sub
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Aueust 20,1842. DAVID L. SEYMOUR, Agent,
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LEONARD, REED & BARTON'S
Britannia Metal Ware, consisting of Tea Sets, Tea
and Coffee Urns, Castors, Communion Ware, Dish Covers.
Lamps, Coffin Plates, Made Plates, kc warranted equal tu
any imported. For sale by tbeir ageut,
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Purcliaser of Jeweler's and SUvcrwaith's Polishiags, Pa
ronemgs, Leinells, Parting Bars, Coarse Silver Bars, Lace,
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ROLLED AND PLATED BRASS.?
A first rate article of Rolled and Plated Brass, can
always be found at JAMES G. MOFFETT, 121 Prince si.,
near "Wooster at the lowest market prices. Likewise a very
tuperior article ol" Cooper's Bra is ?32 tr
PlEACH ORCHARD Broken COAL.
This dav discharging from canal-boat Wau H- Har?
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street, New-York. : SALSM DUTCrfER,
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?57 tf _O. W PLATT_
ROLLED GERMAN SILVER.--JAS.
G. MOFFETT. 121 Prince-street, near Wooster,
would particularly call the artend? of Hardware Dearer*
and Manufacturers to bu.-nparior article of Gera tan Silver,
which he offers for sal-wholesale and retail, of ad Unck
nesses, ami warrants it equal to any, either t-oretgn or Do?
mestic . for c*. lor and *rt Cuess. ?*"
OFFICE NO. 3
(TEW-YOBK, WEDGES DAT I
Southern Literary SIessencer: September, 1842. T.
W. White, Richntond, Vr..
1 Riego, or the Spanish Martyr, A Flay in Five
Acts,' with two of which this number opens, is a
vivid portraiture and contrast of tae Despotic
and Liberal elements which have for twcr.ry year*,
divided and convulsed Spain. The embroidery of
a petticoat for the Virgin Mary by the bloody and
treacherous tyrant Ferdinand, which tiro next
generation will discredit as some monstrous fabri?
cation of partisan bitterness, is brought in bold re?
lief. The merits of ' Riego' as a Poem, however,
are secondary to its Historic fidelity.
* The Genealog) of Ideas ' is the text of an in?
structive essay, tracing some grand and striking
thoughts from our own modern authors Lack
through other ages and tongues toward (we dare
not say to) their source in other lands aad ages.
Byron and Campbell are the principal victims,
of rather victimirers, and they are plucked re?
'Extracts from the Journul of an American Na?
val Officer ' embod}' a succinct history of the ope?
rations of our gallant Navy against the West In?
dian Pirates in 1821?orat least of a good portion
of thofte operations, in which the narrator was an
actor. The narrative is full of heroic dariug and
stern endurance, and richly repays a perusal.
? OnrPoet*. No. II.'is the title of an appre?
ciating accountof Richard H. Dana and his poem,
4 Tho Buccaneer,' with glances at Holmes, Low?
ell, etc. by a Southron. They are written vigor?
ously and are mainly just, though the writer t lues
in' sundry political and other speculations which
have no proper connection with his subject.
' Madam de Genii*,' by Jan? T. Lomax, is a
correct and thoughtful assay on the writings of
some eminent French authors now fading rapidly
from the literary horizon.
? Napoleon and Wellington' is the thetno of a
noble and truthful essay on Napoleon's conquests
and reverses, by M. Jules Maure), translated for
the Messenger. We have read nothing s? frank
I and judicious on this subject from any French wri
l ter, and had almost despaired of a ret urn to sanity
in ' the Graude Nation,' on the subject of Bona
! parte's vices of system, intense selfishness of pur
pose, and absurd contempt of the nation* he
braved and oppressed, and by which he was ulli
mately conquered. This essay is full of instruc?
tion for monarchs, conquerors and statesmen.
1 Christianity and Patriotism ' is the theme of a
well-intended but not well-considered article. The
writer dogmatises too intensely for a successful
t eas oner. He insists that Liberty and Patriotism
can only flourish iu connection with Protestant
Christianity. Yet he embodies manynoble thoughts
and just reflections.
' The Greek Dramatists, by C. Minnigerode,'
(Professor in William and Mary,) opens with an
eloquent tribute to Anciont Greece, thence pro?
ceeding to an analysis of the ' Prometheus Chained'
of .Eachylus. It is evidently the work of a ripe
scholar, but one who deems it no derogation to be
intelligible and instructive to those of the common?
We have thus run over all the prose papers of
any considerable length in the number, having first
read them with fixed attention. Among the Po?
ems are contributions from Miss Jane T. Lomax,
Mrs. E. J. Eames, Mrs. Anna C. Mowatt, L. J.
Cist and others. The strength of the Messenger
has never yet lain in this department, but the
verses of the two first named are good. We quote
MOONLIGHT ON THE GRAVE.
BY JANE T. UQMAX
It shineth on the quiet graves,
Where weary ones have gone ;
It watcheth with angelic gaze,
Where the dead are left alone.
And not a sound of basy life.
To the still graveyard comes;
But peacefully, the sleepers Lie?
Down in their sileut homes.
All silently and solemnly,
It throweth shadows round ;
And every grave stone hath a trace,
In darkness, on the ground.
It looketh on the tiny mound,
Where a little child is laid ;
And it lighteth up the marble pile,
Which human pride hath made.
It falleth with unaltered ray,
On the simple and the stern;
And showeth with a solemn light,
The sorrows we mast learn ;
It telleth of divided ties,
On which its beams hath shone;
It whispereth of heavy hearts,
Which ' brokenly, live on.'
It gleameth, where devoted ones,
Are sleeping side by aide ;
It falleth, where the maiden rests,
Who in her beauty died.
There is no gra^e in all the earth,
That moonlight hath not seen;
It gazeth cold and passionless,
Where agony hath been.
Yet it is well! that changeless ray,
A deeper thought should throw,
When mortal love pours forth the tide
Of unavailing woe;
It teacheth us, no shade of grief,
Can touch the starry Bky;
That all our sorrow liveth here?
The glory is on high!
The Messenger, now far in the eighth year of its
publication, affords facilities for free communica?
tion between the leading minds of the South, such
as have never before existed. Magazine after
Magazine, Review following Review, have ap?
peared and disappeared beyond the Potomac,
chasing each other with flying steps to the depths
of Oblivion. At length one has made good its
footing, and we trust that the scholars and think?
ers, the cultivated and the affluent, the philosophic
and the aspiring, throughout the South?and not
alone through the South, but over the whole Union
?will vie with each other in a generous resolution
that it shall be amply sustained?by these with
their talents; by those with their subscriptions.
The extent of its circulation among the first minds
renders it a most desirable medium of intercourse
oetween the scholar and the Literary public, and
one which we are glad to see so nobly improved.
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TO THE WORLD!
Can we for a rr.wneni loot upon our wide-spread land,
and behold the fearful amount of suffering aud disease that
there exists, without a feeling oC painful sympathy arising
in nur hearts accompanied with the 3estrc r-f bestowing re
liefif we possessed the power.' No. no. *e cannot; the hu?
man heart goes iortfa to meet its fell jur, and extends to him
the hand ?f sympadiy. if nothing more. Th's may soothe,
hot it will not enre. lie sill! f-ejs himself an object that is
loathed,?he still feels himself a cripple; the anguish still
lingers around Iiis pillow. These at ail raihiliar with.the
history of diseases cannot help being struck witb th** mp"i in?
crease of that pecnlwr range of diseases arising from an im
pore state of th- blood, o- habit of the system :?diseases of
the mucus tissue; also of the osseous and glandular sj stei
scrofula, cancerous clcersand obstinate cutaneous eruptions,
chronic sore eyes, and diseases of the bc/nes. The chief cause
of their increase is owing to their bring hereditary, running
through whole families and spreading destruction along their
But for all these ills there has a new medicine dawned
upon the world ; and ic offering to the public this new pre?
paration, which has fnr its object the relief of suffering
humanity, it be-coates Dt-ce??ary to state upon what grounds
;t puts torth its merits and the reasons upon which it founds
: its superior claims to th? attention of the afflicted, that all
I who require its ose may rrpose full confidence in its restora?
tive virtues. But let us introduce our reader more particu?
larly to th:? n^w preparation, which has already been an?
nounced tn the public under die name of SANDYS SAR?
This medicine is the result of yean of devotion to labori?
ous chemical experiments in testing various modes of prepa?
ration, HBtbling t! em to concentrate in the most efficient
form all the medicinal vnlne of the true Sarsaparilla; and
they have at la-t accomplished this mo<t desirable result by
means of an entirely new, ingenious and costly apparatus.
The process throughout is governed by strictlv chemical
laws, so that the essential principles, or th" principles on
which the restorative virtues ofthe Sarsaparilla drpei.ds, are
entirely preserved. This is then combined with other orti
. les. selected wholly from the vegetable kingdom, all of
which are the most powerful purifiers of the blood, which
are then concentrated into it fluid extract that has been found
by experience to possess the important power of immedi?
ately arrcstiny the progress ot disease and restoring the pa?
tient to perfect health. Therefore, those rofTering from dis?
ease arising from an impure state ofthe blood or habit dl
the system, such as ?bstiaate cutaneous eruptions, rheuma?
tism, chronic sore eyes, or diseases arising from an injudi?
cious use of mercury, or imprudences in life, have only to
use this preparation, which has all combined that can be
useful in the removal of their complaints. Combined wiih
the other advantages which tbe preparation possesses, the
proprietor has reaped the experience of a scientific gentle?
man who resided many years in that country which pro?
duces the best, in fact the only true, specif s, of Sarsaparilla.
The proprietors, during die many years they have been
engaged in preparing it, hare tried hundreds of ex;>eri
ments upon the human system, and Have had the pleasur e
of witnessing its happy results in riumerons instances; and
they were determined not to offer it to the world until they
had become thoroughly convinced of its efficacy. They
have now succeeded in preparing a medicine whose reotora
ive virtues are without a parallel in the history ofmedicine,
which fact is fully substantiated by the numerous certifi?
cates and testimonials of cures of the most difficult kinds of
This medicine has been prepared for the benefit of all
suiteriug mankind, both rich and poor, and to die indigent
poor it will be given without money and without price, by
their bringing a certificate of their need from the Pastor,
the Magistrate or the AKIermaa of their Ward. And now
let the testimony of suffering humanity, who are gathering
around it thick and fast, and by whose inherent virtues the
lame wnlk, the lepers ore cleansed and the afflicted are
healed, bear witness of its merits. Let it stand or fall by its
own inherent virtues. What it has done oace it will do
again, and by iLs use the world will be relieved of a vast
amount ofsnffering and disease.
The proprietors have made arrangements for spreading
it through the whale United States. That all may Lave it
within their reach, it is also their intention to introduce it
into the hospitals, int? the alms-houses, and into all the pub?
lic institutions, wherever enlightened reason may be in?
clined to receive it, which have for their object the suffer
er*s relief. And to the Americnn public the proprietors
would say, let tliat medicine which u destined to bring
hmlth and healing on its wines t? its thousands and iti ten
of thousands, reaeive your favorable consideration?let all
philanthropists sustain an article which has for its object re?
lief to both rich and poor. As long as the medicine pro?
duces the desired result for which it jsadministered?and
this has been proved again and attain?is it not sufficient to
all to administer it In cases where its benign influence may
shed relief and happiness around the pillow of suffering and
The following cure, at once so remarkable, so extraordi?
nary as almost to surpass belief, has, in order to place its
truth beyond the reach ot suspicion or doubt, been swore,
to, this 26th day of August, 1842, before his Honor Robert II.
Morri?, Mayor of the city of New York.
New.YoRK, August 23,134?
Gentlemen,?A tale of misery and woe is mi'ie to tell, ami
as memory ever constant in the task brings bark scenes that
have past, I shudder at the piciure and alm^n wonder if it
is so. For month* stretched upon a bed of surPring and
distress racked by the most excruciating pain, dumb with
agony?the only voice that came from mv lips tbe voice of
groaning, and my only hope despair, ?(ten and often while
others slept in the still hour, of night, I have turned rriy
face to th** wall and wished to die.
Although I stood on the brink of eternity and the thread
of life was nearly srvered, yet I still breathed on, the lamp
held out to bum'; 1 litile thought it would be cv? r trimmed
again, and only hoped that death would swallow up the
rlame. My sickness was first brou;;hton by myhnprodendy
exposing my self to a strong current of air while over heated,
which caused a sudden check of perspiration. ?!y co n
plaint at first seemed light and hardly worti- while to call a
ptnsician; but I soon began to grow worse, and h physi?
cian was called, who prescribed some pills containing a
powerful preparation ot mercury,to be followed by sarsar?a
rilla root and lignum \ilai maile into a tea, which I continu?
ed using for several months without intermission. Soon af
???r taking the mercury I began to feel its poisonous influ?
ence. My whole clandular system became affected, also
die bones, joints and muscles; Iu.ups formed upon the skin
nearly as big asan eg-' accompnned with intense burning
heat, which kept swelling until they broke, and dischargee
u.r.tter and blood. These continued to increase until they
covered my whole body. But this was only the beginning
of my afflictions; now commenced those torturing pains
termed chtonic rheumatism. At times it seemed as if 1 was
stretched upon a rack and all my limbs were being torn
from each other ; at others as if sharp knives were piercing
me at every point. The muscles of my legs seemed lied in
knots and wer? as hard as a bone. My distress was now so
great that my groans at night disturbed the whole house
and also some of the families in the adjacent buildings. I had
not slept a nightsinee the early pan of December la't: the
only sleep 1 obtained was a few hours during the middle of
die day pillowed up in a chair, and the eruption hail 5tl-o
fearfully increased. Mv face was completely covered with
an extending -ore. I had now shrunk to a r.iere skeleton?
the skin and i!e?>h were so diseased around my thighs that
the bones nearlv protruded, ar.d the physicians pronounced
niv case beyond the reach of rnetliciae" Oh how I wished
that I might die. From my long anil protracted illness we
had became much reduced in circumstances. A short time
since while looking in the papers, 1 chanced to see your
Sarsaparilla advertised, accompanied with a certificate from
Mr. Burdock, of a most extraordinary cure made by its use.
The case in some respects resembled my own, and 1 found
that lingering bope still clung to life. It seemed like a
whisper from neaven. The second day after I commenced
taking it I felt the pain much easier and went to sleep. 1
had nor slept like tins before for months. By the time I
had used one bottle, the pain bad nearly left, the eruption
was also much better. I now telt a Sirnmre hope gathering
in my breast that I should live! perhaps he cured. No: this
could not be. I dared not believe it. 1 vnt and got anott-.t-r
bottle, continuinsto improve rapidly, and still another, and
I?I a few days since a miserable, suffering, dying man, was
almost well. Two weeks from the day I took tbe first dote
I was out, anJ walked nearly three miles without even the
assistance ?f a cane. And now, gentlemen?yes, now, I am
well! and have testified before my God upon His sacred
Word, that all might believe this statement for it is true,
true. Oh how lamelv these cold words describe tbrw fear?
ful nights of agony, those dreadful days of?iiffeiifig. True!
Yes, gentlemen, I herald it to the world mat all may know
whai your preparation of Sar-aparilla has done for me. My
heart yearns towards those suffering and afflicted like I was,
and 1 only hope this statement will induce others to pursue
the same course for relief.
Ever gratefullr vnnrs,
THOMAS TURNER, 43 Anthony street
Ctry ttnd County of Nn-Torh,ss: I hereby certify that
on ?iis 26th day ef August, 1842, the above named Thomas
Turner appeared before me. in the Mavor'? orfice, and hav?
ing; been duiy sworn, stated that the above statement by
him subscribed, was true. ROBT. IL MORRIS,
Mayor ot the City of New-York.
I do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement
of the ose ot Thomas Turner, and the effector' your Sarsa?
parilla upon him ; his wife beinc a member of my congre
tion I have frequendy visited tbera a'.d know the facts to
true. SEYMOUR VAN DEUSEN,
Pastor of tbe Methodist Episcopal Church, Duane-st.
We, U>e undersigned,being neighbors of Thoma* Turner,
do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement of
his case and the operation of your Sarsapirilla opon him.
WILLIAM LOZEY. Wine Merchant,
corner Church and Leonarri-stj.
JOEL B. PURDY. Grocer,
corner Fra?klinand Church sts.
ISAAC L COWL. Grocer. 97 Franklin-st.
Reference is also made (ir any father evidenc*'? requ'rvd)
to Mr. James Brown, ot the bouse of Brown. Brothers it
Ca, who U acquainted with the above particulars, in whose
employ the above named Themas Turner was for a number
of years. -
The proprietors also submit to the public the following
certificate, from a highly respectable source, of * cure
madeby usingtheirpreparation of?s^rsrjparilla. --: a>
not but bave the effect of phcing b?-yr<r.;l dl doubt the rurx
tlve powers of this medicine:
f OUR DOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOLE ISO. 434
W?W-YbJUc, A-ieust 3, lt?4i
^Messrs S-md*?Ge*-itleme=: Ua-der a leOlntr vn<c ri
grmitnde ir.1-;-?en- ;o tj? all when sudder.lv relieved from
? soBerim and disease, I now. an act nfjostiee doe to vnu.
;' a^-'f with a >-;???? of relieving the adhered, make know'n to
the world the inestimable becefit I oa*e received from the
oseo your Sar^parilrB. It toe jear 1S32 I sailed ("mm
. England in a vessel K.und for Quebec, and ? h?- on the
? paosa<>- tirst discover* I the di>ease which after prov~: v.
Of a sore uD^t:o.!: and trulv I can say, ? from the etOwn ??!
; my head to the sole ' "my i"?'t there was no SO Badness :n
; me.' Frrm ,he tithe first mentioned down until the pre?
sent, a period of more than ten years, I have suffered all
j rb.u human, nature was cabbie" of hearing. I have been
. unrier ihe care of the mint di>i;...rni?hed phvsiciana. h??:b in
, this country nnd in England, visited Bath, Cheltenham
I Bristol and Giourester. tried various specific*, amonirother*
: a larse qu.ioiity ot Swaim's Panacea, used sulpnur baths,
i iic. kc. M a last re^tirt i was induced to wrap myself in a
, rar cintmenr, ke?p myself secln?ted. snunned be all, niyseil
I also shunning. 1 was induced to believe my case a hope
I In August last, by the advice ot friends. I went to the
; New-York City Ho-pitai. but was ?iere told that mr ca*e
was incurable. The iikea*e no*- enveloped mv "wboie
body, rerxierinz- me almost helpless; the skin tfaickeiwO
j and cracked. ar.J blood and matter ran. and lile ii?elt be
cime almost n burden. A few weeks since I was induced
t<> use your Sarsaparilla by hearing it so highl? recommen?
ced, having spent near $3,ii00 without obtaimog but little I
relief. Afirr using it a short time I found myself bttfr,
and now, by using six or eight bottles, costing me less than
u?n dollars, I am well. V s. I certify and declare to the
world; thai after ?-?ending ne.>r $3.000 in traveling and doc
taring; an.l suffering rsore than nn be tolil,1 Has nerfec?s
cu .??! bv u'.:i!^ your invaluable preparation of Sarsaparilla :
and I now recommend it t? nil similarly afflicted. '1 ho-.
wisfaing ?0 know farther particulars will find meat mv re
sidence. No. 27 Wa. ren str^-ei. New-York. wh>-re I shall be
bapnv to communicate any thing in relation to the above
eure. PAUL BURDOCK.
ITS OWN WORKS PROCLAIM IT.-Letthe following
?peak for itself:
"Ntw-York, August 1?. 1842.
" Mes<-r-. Sanps-. Gemlemerj?Owing to you a debt which
? money cannot pay, 1 an? induced to make ? public neknow
! ledgemenrof the b*Ntfit I bnic derived from your (to me)
iavaloable preparation of Sarsaparilla. I was sorely sP
j dieted with a terrible scrofulous disease, hereditary in onr
family! which commenced on my neck, and, continuing to
! spread, soon reached my ears, running ivto my head, an<l
I extended all over my face, neck, arms, and lower extrem??
j ties. I became a disgusting object to look upon. At times
, my distress was so great tint I was unable to sleep or lay
j down, and the di-ense extend'** into my ear", seriansly as
1 retted my hearthe. .My f;ice wn? one continuous sore, from
which n discbarge of matter and kept constant!)!
o?i7..nu i'UL IV iple avoided me, sagpowng I had the shall
pox, <<r some orher infectious disease, and I was consequent*
ly obliged to relinquish my busine?. Notwithstanding Iba 1
the heat medical advice, and tried different plans of treat?
ment, the disease to grow worse, until I gave up in despair.
Fortunately foe rue, I chanced to/all in with a lady onboard
n railroad car while traveling for my health, who" Informed
me that her srm was at one time in as had a condition as I
wa-, ar. I that by using your Sarsaparilla be was speedily
cored. I immediately procured the article and commenced
using it, nnd now, alter having used less than six hottics, 1
am well and able to attend to my busiues*. I send veu this
statement a.-, an art of justice, only hoping it may induce tlx
afflicted te make use of the right medicine, and therel)\
save tbem much suffering and expense. Those wishing to
learn further particular-, concerning my case will find me at
;.'07 Greenwich street, where it will afford me great pleasure
to communicate anything in relation to tbe above.
1 am, wiih gratitude, vours, kc
Prepared and sohl at wholesale and retail, and for expor?
tation, by A. B. SANDS it CO. Druggists and Chemists
Granite Buildings, 273 Broadway, corner ot Chambersst,
New-York. Price $1. au29 tf
fTVATli LBS. BRl^BRTYPE (8?cf
J_ \ /\ * \ r ond-band) suitable for Coantry Newspaper*,
for sa'e in lots of mO lbs. or upward. Price 20 cents per lb
cash. Apply at this otfice. au27tt
GXYLORDT~?gent of the Home
League Cash Tailoring Establishment, 14 John
?ireet. oiTer.s creai inducement to persons, as he has on hand
a well-selected ami general assortment of Domestic and
West o; England Cloths and Cassimeres, London and French
fancy Elastic Cassimers, fancy Silk. Cashmere, Shnlly,
Cassmet und superfine Black Satin Vesting*; Gambrrxm.
White Drill, and Canvass Drill, all of which wilt be-made
upt*? order, at short notice and in fashionable style.
N. '.?Particular attention paid to cutting, and makinir,
and trimming garments, and ail work warranted to fit
Suits furnished in twelve hours. Terms are cash on deliv?
ery. ?24 2w
ONE PRICE STORE.?It is genenillj
x nown that some store-keepers ask double tbe prict
die article is worth: therefore any person wishing to pur?
chase good cheap clothing can rely On being furnished with
articles at the following prices:?Coats at (12; clotb jack
ets $3 50 to ?*.'>; cloth pants $3 23 to $4 50; satinet pants
I rl 75 :o i2.50. J. COGSWKLL. JrP?, Chatbam-st. i v2I 3n,
WATER "P?'W E \l TiTTTE^^Fr^
one to fifty horse power, to let, at West Funns
Saw .M-il, 11 mil*s irren the <;ity. It i< accessible by wa?
ter; and has plenty ot water in-the drvest season. Inquirr
at the Mill or of .tolIN COPCUTT, 34? Wa<binetor
I reel RUl5.tf
"OHtV L. GOURGAS, for many yeaj-s
of the Bazaar, corner of Broadway and Courtlandt-si.
ing lately fitted up at io. 2 J >lin-sireet, near the corner
of Broadway, a small, neat establishment of tue kind, with
.i general assortment of very choice French, English, Ger
:san and American Fancy Gc*ot nnd Perfumerv, would be
happy to receive, as opportunity may offer, a friendly call
j from his former patrons, asa'.-o from the punlic in general
TUE Helf-Instructor and Journal of the
Universal Lyceum,by:Josiah Ilolbrook, is publishea
monthly a; the Exclianyt Lyceum. 34J Broadway, at 30
cents a vear. p;iid in advance. A liberal discount wili \n
mad" to iiL-ents who huv by the quantity. Agents of penny
papers will find it a pro&fiahle work. For sale at Axford's
news room', 163 Bowery. iei t4
T7) THE -LQVERS of superior ,BIacl
Ten ? Howqca's Mixture I?This extremely d<-iiciuus
and unparalleled Tea, so highly celeDiated in China and
Europe, juat imported, is now for sale tiie Cantoa Tea
Company's General T?aEs5blisbmenl,121 Ohatham-street.
New-York, in Chinese packages price 50 cts and $1 each.
S. REDPIELD,, Bookseller and Sts
? doner, Clinmn Had, corner of Nassau and Beekrr.nu
-?reets, has coustanify for sale an assortment of Theological,
C.'.issicnl and Mi<.-ellaneous, and Schoolbooks r>n<.' Station?
ery at the lowest cash prices. _je27tf
BOYS AND CHILDREN'S CLOTH
IS(i, either at wholesale or retail at DOLSON'S new
Clothine Store, No. 98 Chatham street, cheap as die cheap
est -;:d n.- good as the be?t that can be lound in any oHier
part of the city. ie2 3ru*
TO ;,TR?STE.ES;^f ; Academies^: &c.
? An Instructor wishes a situation, who has enjoyed
a lonir and highly favorable course of experience as 8
Teacher ot the Greek and Latin Classics, Mathematics, ano
tbe English branches u?ually required in School* of the
higher grade. Inquire at this otfice._au24 lw?
T~WiJ SAIL Ii OATS FOR SALE?
The Henry Clay and General Scott, each twenl\
feet in length; both last sailer.*?not exceeded by any boats
of their class in t?is city; fittrd in superior style and in firsi
rate order. Can be seen at Bishop k Simonacn's shipyard,
loot of Sixthstreel. A oply to
jeSn tf C. M. 3LMONSON; 64 Columbia-streeL
I'lrJPR?YED Patent Tailors' Shears".
Trimmer? and Points?Also Bnnkrrs* Shears, and Haii
Dressers'Scis*ors, tor sale at the manufacturer's agents. 81
John street, (formerly at the sign of the Golden Shears, Fut?
on st.I aulO Inj*
C~ LOT HING. 93 Chath"a7n"slreet--Jier
son.* in want of <rnod Clothine and wishing in save a
I Hie thr-e hard times, would do well Uicall ot WILLIAM
OOLSEV'S new ^:ore. No. 98 Ciiatham street, and exam?
ine his stock of ready made Clothing, belbre purchnine
elsewhere a* he is well convinced Uiat they will not dispute
he price. _je2 3m*
O IMPORTERS AND OTHERS.?
A Respectable Married Man in reduced circum
-tances. acquainted with LiL'ht and Lace Goods, w ould be
glad of a situation as Clerk. P?rter, or any other employmei,;
where, bv Infusio' and attention, he would be able to sup?
port bimse ? ar:d family. Wptes a fair basil, and can give
the best of city reterences. Would be willing to fill up hi*
leisure ti ne in making pac'sinc-boxes. If required, please
addre? FBANKLIN.at the otfice of rhe Tribune. anSO 4t?
FURNITURE -TO HIRE?Or For
Saie?A number of articles of new Cabinet Furniture
can he bad at 4"f; Washington street. Tbe person renting
ran Durcha-e at any time, and have the amount he has paid
to cure the tooUiacbe in two minutes ; diiuted .rith
water, forms an elegant wash for the gum- and teeth. For
sale by. A. B. TRIPLER, Druggist,
corner of Fuiton and Water-streets.
Also by GEORGE CHILTON, Chemist,
au86 Im"_No. S0^ Canai-street.
Bv Special Appolntmenr.
JOSEPH GILLOTT, Pen Manufacturer
TO THE QUEEN.?CAUTION.?The high charac?
ter of these Pens has induced the attempt, <>n the part of
several disreputable makers, to practice a fraud not only upon
Mr. G?l-tt, but also upon the public An inferior an-cle
bearing the misspelled name, thus, Giliot, omitting the final
t,. now in the market. It caa read^ be detected bv iu
antinisbed appearance, and the very common style in whscr
it is put up.
Observe, the genuine Pens are are all marked in tufl?
"Joseph GillotTs Patent." or "Joseph Gdlatt, warranted;'
and that each gross bears a fac simile of his signature.
Tbe above may be had, wbelesale, of HE.\R\ J
jyI5 ly 91 John-street, comer of Gold.
HAYDEtVS Premium Pens.?A Silver
Medal was awarded J. Hayden for bis "very supe?
rior Pen-" Lv the American Institute at its last Fair. Tb*
Government hive given them the Preference, and the besi
accountants and many of the public msptutions wtll use no
".vipt Pens. Thev havejnuly obtained the highest repua
lion, and are not surpassed ifecnaled by any in the country.
The t^dv ire -?rplied at the Manufacturer s prices by the
i^g? ^7 PSn t J. k P. IIAVDEN. 5Platt-*rrret.
? , . . S l?mtn'i -e't'ol a.jd Counting-hour ~ Ink
KD INS1 KANCJE COM
7p TN A Fire Insurance Company of N.
Y.?Ojfice No, 57 VVa?^t?Imune against kwor
uamage by fine on dwdjiDp houses, stores goods, furniture,
vev-cls a?.d the-.-cargoes ia rwrt. and property tKixnlhj. J?
as lavorable terras a. any other o.\
^ D DOCTORS.
Ctan.es Town, C. st. WocHlttufh John T. Sfagr,
J-redk PtBCX, P. Lciis .-Vulke, Gco. Co. ate.
Ras: cU Stebbins, J. J. M. Valentine, Isaac L. Platt,
Chester Clark, Wm. w?,;te, n >f Bhckwell,
L V. Hoffman. A. P. Peiiu. ?. W. Oort
< D.Skilim, tL L. BffilU, J-?< Jamuaoo,
R.Pfgg, J. . Mi::>r. Jorshtv, Jones,
\. W. Rjrpeaen, Jno. > un Bo4?anck, s;ia> Wood,
Theop's Antfconv, Daniel L. Gray. WiiJi^n, \ i Thorn.
CHARLES TOWN, Pustfent.
Ut.xz-y L?TT, Sccf-tary.
a .3? tf_KichazpF. Pyx*. Surveyor.
''??nvpany continues io make insurance agautst Ics* or dans*
ige bv rire. andialind n?vigat:r.u.
?tensselaer Harm N.ThTylor Corls. W Law ranee,
I. Plirl?pf P!:.*niX W i,:am Couch. Mxah SaJdwia,
Toha Mnrnson, B. ? Wool fey, Ns'hcniel Weed,
?oaeph B, Vamrun Fanning CTuckerJoha Ran kin.
David Lee, Meig* D.?eiiiamin.John D. Wolle,
~a!eb O. Etalstett, W'-iham W. Todd, Ferdinand Snvdam,
4"nry G Thompson. R_ HAVENS. P^dent.
I..?? wis Pm'.urs.Secretary._dj
MUTUAL lN^lt^CE.?On DwelT
ing House* and Furniture onW, profit* returned Jo
the Assured. THE HOUSEHOLDERS' MUTUAL IN?
SURANCE COMPANY, Office 46 Wall iL, for separating
the insamtice ot Dwelling Houses and Furniture from that
?>t Stores and Merchandises.
U is weil known that almost ?II the hvses incurred In the
lasiness of mmnnice, me the result uf the horning ?tvalaa
lie stores ami costly goods.
This inert uses the expense of Insurance to the leasehold?
er, and may p??sit>ty deprive him ot the very security for
vS ca he pays _U premium.
The case payments or premiums form a fund, which, af
er paying expenses and losses, is represented by scrip, and
? issued to the assured in proportion to tkt araoaat ol their
This Company is prepared to insure against lo?s orinra
ige by lire, Dwelling Hoests, occupied ia whole pr in part
;s such, Household Furniture and all Household Property
?nlinarily kept in dwelling houses. Every person invar
ng with this Company is eu??ed to one vote tor cneh hun
Ired dollars Insured.
; , DIRECTORS:
uuitanC.Verpl.inck, R. A.Robertson, Stephen Caonreleng,
Itoh't Henry Ludtow. Samuel Martin, Frederick Depeyster,
William IL Harison, F'd'k Schnchan't, Daniel Sevroour.
A R. RODGERS, President.
mylgtf_D. C. TAYLOR. Secretary^
ME RCH ANTS* Fl Ii E Insurance Com?
pany?Capital Haifa Million of Dollars?Office No.
Vj Wali-st.?This Company continues to insure :i?.t:r.st los?
ir damage by Fire, dwelling houses, warehouses,and other
'Udldings, ?hips in port, merchandise and household rorni
?ure, and even* description of personal property, oa terms
?s favorable as an}' similar instiiutinn in this city.
fonn. Lawrence. Henry K. Bogert, Thsmaj Rloojgood,
Vnihonv C.R?)ssire, John A. Steven*, Moses Taylor.
Boot Cbesebrough, Oliver Corwin. Francis IL Nico'.I,
lohn L. Lawrence, Thomas Lawrence, ChnrlesSatrorv,
lames Bnyd, Jr., Charles N. Talbot, William W. Fox,
lames G. Staccy, George Bialay, Asaph Stone,
Jacob P. Girand, JvwpTi Hudson, Da^id M. Prall,
Vndrew Foster, Jr. Ephraim Holbrook,Moses H. Grianell,
Oliver H. Gordon.
JONATHAN LAWRENCE, President
A. H. M?ller, Secretary. jeH 3m
IST ?FDlWrTENDS^n the'Capita
I Stock o! the Firemen's Insurance Company, de
c iir-d t>y ihe Trustees of the Hope Insurance Cotupex.y
iVprll I7. IS38, which may be received bv anv person or
persops duly authorized by applying to ISAAC A. JOHN?
SON, Es?., No. 20 N.issnu street.
?'haries Ames.$30 CO'John W Hay lor. 15 30
David Adams.\ ? 8ol Peter Heimion. 20 40
ElUabeth Arel.3? DO Joseph L Hoyt. 15 30
Mehemiab Alien.SO60 George Hunter sen.... 30 60
lames Angevine.61 20 John Jot;won.108 80
Uobert Brown.S06?'Alex C Jackson. 64 60
lohn Barker. 30 60,'John King. SO 6?
lohn Bishop. 34 uo
lacob V B rower.13 60
lohn Brower.30 60
lacob J BrinckerhofL. 61 20
Heter Brown.170 00
James Blood good. 54 40
Oliver Barrett. 13 60
lones Bowen. 30 60
Kdmun?< Brnwnne.... 15 30
Mrs. Phillis Crawley... 7i* W
(cbaaod Craig. 17 00
John Lewis.84 00
Thosic. Geo Lovett..., 34 00
ftlixa Lincoln. 86 70
Rebecca H Luthrop.. 42 50
Joseph Llovd_34 00
.Ylisa Tisze Marius.... 17 00
James A Meivin.- 1020
Andrew Muraty. 35 70
Samuel Montgomery.. 30 60
John MUHerberger.... 30 60
Daniel Mersvreau.30 70
John McKie. 30 60
Moses Codoington. 10 2(liJohn Muoson. 30 60
'tiilip Clwpp. 42 50|Samuet Noe. 30 80
George Corwin. 17 00
lohn Cnrtis.30 ?0
I imes Corvsin. 30 00
Robert P (yDonuhoo.. 17 60
David Dunham.66 SO
lohn Di'.wne?. 66 30
'tenjiniin Disobry..'14 W
lohn Doueheny. 17 00
Charles Oshoru. 34 00
James Ponies.SO 60
Hayes Pennelt.17 00
John Powell. 17 00
Bernard Kapelyc.71 40
Marv Rose. 6 80
Antbody Rubel.S4 00
John Rntsostn. 61 20
Simeon Skillin. 30 60
Thomas Durry. 6 80 Francis Sexton.18 70
\itt Eastwood. 306i> Robert Steel.137 70
Rebecca Earle. 5 I Or James Stevenson.25 70
Marmaduke Enrle. ? 10 John Stauton.36 60
Benjanaln Fr^et/inn.... 163oj(ieorgr C Scbrcejypel.. 61 ?O
Forshee it Allinson_ 36-601 Robert Stewart. 8 50
PeterFlefdJr.Si[00l Alfred: Scudder. 30 60
!,x.s Frvcyer.an inj Ann Todd. 30 60
Frederick Garner.I2240lNalhaniel Thorn.18 70
John GrSyson. 30 601 Matthias Valentine.... 35 7ft
lavid ffntTen.55 70
dad** F'U'lilie g.ibriel ? 10
i.ime> Gibson.&5 00
Nancy Hnberehaw.2d 30
Dorothy Hodgkinsoh.. 3 40
Elijah Warner. 66 30
Alirxandee Wiley. 5 10
Margaret Westervelt... 30 60
Dav.i Wilson. 30 80
Isaac Williams. 30 60
William H Wetmore... 3 40
Noali Wetmore. 30 60
Orrice or JrrF?:Kso^ Irrs. Company, /
Nev. York. Aug. 1.1842. 5
TKE BOARD OF DIRECTORS of
tbis Institution have this day declared a Seint-An
nual Dividend ot 'sever per cent, payable to the Su*ckbold
ers or tinir legal rearesentatives on and alter the 10th inst
Teansfcr books closed from 6ih to 9fh Inst. iclusive.
b-j2 Im GEO. T\HOPE, Secretary.
FIREPKOOF IRON SAFE3.?There
can be no grenter evidence of the high estimation by
the public of WilderN Patent Salamander Safe tsan the fact,
?bnt siice the invsntion of these Safes and their subsequent
trials nixl lest*, ahtiosi every thing made for the purpose of
holdingIxxsksand pa;\"fs are called by the makers and
venders by the name-i Salamander Safes.
>"be toilowing een?emen conir?*sed a Committee of Mer
-!nnt* at 'Le trial of .aies in a blast lurnace near the foot of
Wallstreet, and decided in favor et Wilder1? Patent Safe,
*hich was the only one ;bal stood the test, viz:
Messrs. WADSWORTH k SMITH.
BALDWIN it CO.,
" MINT URN 4t CO.,
CHAS. H. MARSHALL, Eni.
Wllder's Salamander Sales, v. Inch bare never failed to
preserve iheir contents in case of tire, arc to be bad only of
SILAS C. HERRING, General Agent,
No. 133 Water-M., N. Y.,
And his duly audiorired Agents,
M. J. THOMAS L CO., Albany.
E. C. SALISBURY, Troy.
jy7 tf J. W. STANTON it, CO., New Orleans.
rler Safes.?The repirtarion Wihlers Patent Sala?
mander Safes, for securing books and papers against Fire,
having become almost universal, has induced other manu?
facturers oflron Chests to imitate his (at lenat m the out
waro appearances) and trtfer them to the public under the
:-ame of "Improved Salamander Safes," but of which
Wllaers Patent Salamander Sales, mi:r-ul"actured by him
?elfl Staad in no need, having been tested in many instances,
and never failing in a single case of accomplishing the
purpose for which they were invented and ?fl'ered to the
The subscriber is the sole Agent (appointed by the Pa?
tentee and Mamifnc'urer) for the United States.with au?
thority to appoint ?nb-atrenLs in such places as be may se
'ect. of which be has availed himself by appointing the fol?
lowing Agencies, vix!
W J. THOMAS he CO., of Albany.
K. C. SALISBURY .of Troy.
J. W. STANTON Si CO, of New Orleans,
And at no other place can the genuine W1LDERS Pa?
tent, Salamander Safes be purchased.
A large assortment of the above on band (or made to or?
der) and for sale by S. C. HERRING. Agent,
aul6 tf No. 139 Water-treat.
Water Commissioner's Office, >
Old Alras-Hocse, July 9, IS 12 !
TVrOTICE is hereby given, that the Cro
J_ 1 ton Aqueduct Committee of the Corporation have
requested the Water Commissioners, for the present, to
rent the Croton Water, and arrange for making the neceav
sary connexions to supply the citizens of New York with
The following are die rates at which the water Es at pres?
Dwellings of two stflries.,.$10 60
'? more lhan two stories. 12 00
u on the rear of lots. 500
" with workshop or store. 12 to JO
Privilege of washing pavements. 2 00
" bath, (where there are fixtures,). 5 00
Warehouse. 15 00
Boarding house. 10 to20
Stable, private per stall. 5 00
" livery " . 2 00
Payment to be made in advance for the supply from An?
gust 1 to Mav l. next?subseQuendy serai-annually.
" Larsre boarding houses, stables, Breweries, canneries, pub?
lic baths, packing or ?alt'-ng bouses, and all other consu?
mers, shipping. ?c wiil be charged in proportion to Che
quantity of water used, on agreement with the commission?
Office hours from 9 o'clock A. M. until 4 P. M. In the e'd
Alms-Hoose. Entrance by centre door.
JOHN D. WARD,
jyll tf_Water Commiasioneri.
TO ENGINEERS, Manufacturers and
others.-Wtldedm-ought Iran Tubes, lor Steam, Wa
ter, Gas.fcc. from i to 3 inches diameter and in lengths.
from 4 inches to 12 feet, capable of sustaining an internal
presaure 0r (ram ISM to 10,000 lbs per square inch?toge?
ther with fittings of every description, socb as E bows, Ts,
Reducing Sockets, Cocks, kc, to which the Tubes are
joined by Screws, and by means of which they n ay be put
together with the greatest racility. by any crdmary workman.
The great strength and durability of thes* tabes as com?
pared with Copper or other material and their economy
render them superior to-ail others for any of the purposes
at ?je mentioned. ^g^?? & NASOK, 36 Am*. .