Newspaper Page Text
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUN*
I? pubHshe#l every morning, at No. 80 Aa,
Mreet, New-York, aiai deliverod to City Subscribers to
NJNK CENTS per week. Single copies Two Ceats.
Mail Subscribers, $4 per aanani, i.j advance, and the pap*
n: no case continued beyond ue time tor whicb it is paie.
Sabsoriptioru taken lor Six Months.
Terms of Advertising.... For each Advertisement of
TEN lines or les? (over six) first insertion..... 50 Cent?.
do. forea h subsequeat insertion. 25 "
do. lor SIX insertions, or one week.,1150 u
do. fiJTTWKNTY-FlVE insertif/ns. 5 ?0 ?
? Longer Advertisroents at equally favorable rates.
Marriages, Religious and Funeral Notices, not exceedm,
|ve Hoot. 25 cents.
ET The WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a -ery large paper, to.
the Country, is pubbslied every Saturday morning, at the
aw price Of |2 per anaum, in advance.
SPEECH AT T1IE TABERSACIE,
Of Host. ?. W. Thompson, of Iadiaua.
Hon. Mr. Thompson, of la., being introduced
to the assembly was received with hearty cheering,
and addressed the meeting nearly as follows :
Fellow Citizens : Never in the course of a life,
not an uneventful one, have I experienced such
emotion, as. now overwhelm me?never beforo
have I seen such gratitude as you have poured
on the Representatives of the People. There is
nothing more gratifying to tho public servant when
returning from his labors than to feel that the Peo?
ple of the country who have the deepest interest
in tire legislation of the country are satisfied with
the manner in which he aas performed his obliga?
tions and duties. Coming as we do from all quar?
ters of this great Confederacy?from every portion
of this Union?from the North, from the South,
from the Bast and the far-off West, we are greeted
here at this great Commercial Emporium, whence
the blood of onr commerce flows through all the
arteries and veins of this great Nation?coming
from all quarters of this naimri we are greeted here
in the most cheering manner^in this great City of
this great Nation.
Fellow-citizensi You, in common with the uni?
verse made of the people of this country who
have confided thoir destinies to our laws, have
felt the withering and blighting influence of mis?
rule, for the last twelve years, which has rode
over all tho interests of the country, which has
fattened on jour industry and labor, which has
crushed down the stout hearts, and blasted" the
spirit of a people devoted to the..interests of the
country, and to their institutions, confided by their
fathers to their hands, und we the Representatives
of the People have come to you at a common
constituency; we aro all Americans; we are all
freemen; we all have the interest and prosperity
of this mighty city of yours at heart; we are all
sons of u common country, and conn try men of
HzNRT Clat. [Loud cheering.]
From the deepest recesses of my heart I thank
you for the shouts with which you have met that
name when it has been heard in your presence as
citizens? of this common confederacy. As a Whig
Member of Congress, and (more than all) as a
Western man, I thank you from tho bottom of my
heart. [Renewed cheering.]
Wc have came before you, fellow-citizens, fresh
from an arduous conflict in which we have been
long engaged ; but it is not a conflict of blood ;
we have no blood-stained trophy to lay at your
feet; we present you nothing as the evidence of
our victory but a remedy for the agonizing dis?
tress with which you have so long been afflicted.
This is all wo could dr.. Driven back from
point to point, by the cohorts of an Executive who
has proven traitor to all the pledges be ever
made; driven back by an alliance as utterly
heartless as it was corrupt, we could givo you
no more. We have been engaged in a conflict
with the Executive powor of this country?with
the strong Executive power of this free American
nation of ours. [Applause.] But, thank God,
in that contest we have been found fighting on
your side? .n the side of the People of the Con?
stitution, and of the country. [Hearty cheers.].
Fellow-Citizens, when the great Whig party of
this country achieved that great moral and political
revolution of 1840, tho pulse of this mighty notion
of ours beat with most unxious hope, and we looked
with the utmost confidence to the result of the as?
semblage at tho Capitol of the first Whig Con?
gress, after that glorious era had begun. We curno
flushed with victory, tilled with the same hopes
that had formed in your bosoms?fresh from the
people of this country who themselves were fresh
from the conflict. But we found not there the
man of our choice*, another was in his stead.
The unerring shaft of Death had f?llen on him
whom you and the country had borne triumphantly
on your shoulders through this mighty nation?who
loved his country for his country's sake. (Cheers.)
Another was in his stead, and there is not u
Whig now within the sound of my voice?nut a
man in the nation whodoe? not recollect with what
anxiety the public mind fastened itself on the doc?
trines which he proclaimed to the country as the
evidence of his devotion to Whig principles and
to the prosperity of his country. But no sooner
had we assembled together and commenced the
glorious work expected by you the people, than
that man that had thus been accidentally placed
in the Presidential chair, was indeed endued
with the physical, or moral, or political power in
this country to build up a great party for himself.
From that hour to this have wo been engaged in a
continual strife?in a warfare r ot only with the
cohorts of the Administration, but with their al?
lies tho Democrats. (Applause.)
We only recur to these things as evidence that
there is in this country u state of fueling which
will endure suffering to an extremity beyond which
there is no virtue in permitting its endutance. n
it had not been for this gfefortunnte feeling of ruth?
less and grovelling ambition which corrupted the
mind of the President of the United States, you
this day had been in the enjoyment of a currency
good a? over the nation and the world, ample for
all purposes of individual, Stabs and National cir?
culation. (Hearty cheers.)
At the commencement of the Extra Session of
Congress the disordered and broken state of the
currency rendered important to the prosperity of
the country a financial measure, and who was there
in the ranks of the Statesmen of tho land to whom
thetask of effecting it could as well be committed as
to the Statesman of the West, of the Nution, the
countryman of us all whom we all delight to
honor; (cheers) and I hate always believed, and
now most religiously believe, that if that bill had
not been perfected by Henry Clay it would have
received the signature of John Tyler. But, alter?
ed, modified and amended as it was. for the pur?
pose of procuring that signature, it received
nothing but the taunts of its enemies and the op?
position of the Executive. For the first time,
then, we were induced to believe that this was n
dangerous power, although placet! in the sacred
instrument of the Constitution; and then it was
that, not looking to John Tyler, but to you, as
your agents, that we consulted him as to the moa?
ner in which your suffering could be relieved, and
then we elected from our ranks men whom the
country delights to honor, to call on the President
for a financial scheme which he would approve ;
anil just as he told us, without crossing a t or dot?
ting an i, when we had pa**?d his bill and
humiliated ourselves at his feet, oven that would
not please him, und that ogaiu met the extreme
medicine of the Constitution, which dosed it to
?We returned ;o our constituents. But then
was a yet higher duly to discharge. At the com?
mencement of this session it became necessary to
perfect a Revenue Law, and in that wc were
again met with this extreme medicine of the Con?
stitution ; and in reference to its final passage,
however much credit may be due to other individ?
uals and States, I repeat, in the language of the
gentleman from North Carolina. (Mr. Stahlt)
that there is no State in the Union which ha* con?
tributed ro much towardst the perfection of this
great measure as New-York. Wc confided this
btil ourselves to the hands of the distinguished
Chairman of tha Committee of Ways and Means,
BY GRRELKY & McELRATH.
?OL. II. NO. 12?.
(Mr. Fillmorjc) a gentleman whom, with the cit?
izens of New-York, I am proud to call my coun?
tryman and friend. (Hearty cheers.)
You have been pleased to signify your approba?
tion of my course on the bill I had taken a most
decided stand throughout the whole course of our
deliberations, and up to the very moment when
that bill was about to fail, for adjourning and goinir
home, and personally calling upon the people to de?
cide between us and tho Executive. I voted
against the bill on the first presentation for en?
grossing?but no sooner was that vote announced,
and the bill rejected, than flashed on my mind all
the consequences of that act. I saw your stores
and your workshops closed. I heard no longer
the busy hum of industry and commerce; I could
see a thousand ships lying idly at your wharves .
I saw your manufacturing establishments closed;
and all the energies of this great country paralyzed
and prostrated under the strong arm of" Executive
power ; I gave up the lands, considering that I
saved all the great interests of the country and
forwarded your prosperity. Did I surrender my
independence as a man, and as a Representative
of the people, to John Tyler? No; f surrender?
ed my independence to the country?to you ; to
the people. (Loud cheering.) Though I believe
the arm of Executive power in growing too strong,
I took to the invincible energies of the people. To
carry us through the disastrous struggles in which
wo have yet to engage with Executive power.?
The constituents I represent are deeply, earnest?
ly devoted to the distribution policy, and I believe
I represented their views when I resolved not to
vnt<: for the bill unless coupled with a provision
which did not prevent distribution; but when I
tell them that I gave up for the present this ques?
tion to save you from destruction, I feel that they
will be satisfied that I did my duty. (Cheers.)?
If they are not satisfied with tho act however, I
can oily tell them that under the same circumstan?
ces, I would do it over arid over again and again,
(deafening cheers.) and if they want another repre?
sentative on the floor of Congress to bo withered
and paralyzed in his efforts/or their good, they must
send there some other man than me. (Renewed
But I could not have saved the bill by my vote.
There came to aid me my gallant friend from N.
C. (Mr. Sturdy?Cheers) who never is found want?
ing in the hoar of his country's trial; then came to
my aid another gallant though absent friend from
Ky.?Landaff W. Andrews, (cheers) as true and
gallant a Whig as ever fought beneath the flag of
freedom, or defended the constitution of his conn
try .(renewed cheers)?a man who comes from the
iand of Henry Clay (loud und prolonged cheers.)
But the idea, the base idea, that such a man as
Johu Tyler shuuld be a rival of Hk.vry Clay !
(laughter) is too absurd to be met with any thing
like- gravity. As well may you attempt to compare
the sparrow which perches on your door-sill to the
eagle which sails o'er his proud eyrie and surveys the
feathered tribe beneath him! (Applause.) As
well may you attempt to draw a comparison be?
tween a man who, coascious of n 1 little brief au?
thority,' folds himself in accidental robes of
power and conceives that hi is the state, and n
man who, proudly resting on his own native nnrl
stern integrity, holding in one hand the Constitu?
tion of the country, and grasping all the vast in?
terests of the country in the other, stands on his
own firm foundation of majesty and strength?tho
true embodiment of public sentiment and the ttuo
representative of public feeling. (Deafening
shouts of applause.)
Before we left Washington City, we were told
that nothing was in resiyve for us but popular in?
dignation. (Laughter ) If this be popular indig?
nation, let us have it all; let it come. (Cheers.)
We arc again, thank God, an united party. But a
few weeks ago, a cloud had gathered over our po?
litical, horizon ; all good men and true of our party
looked forward to the result of political controver?
sies with doubt and dismay ; but, I thank God, we
now have a clear sky above us; the storm is dis?
pelled; your Representatives have remained firm
until they have achieved a triumph over all the
cohorts of Executive power that have been mar?
shaled against us. (Cheers.) We have come out
of tho contest united, und when I return to my
constituents and tell them of this immense gather?
ing in New-York?that it brings hack my mind to
the contest of 1840?when I tell them that I bavc
seeti you by thousands and thousands assembled
beneath the broad canopy of Heaven, proclaiming
ihut confidence in their friend, their old General
and Governor?they would tell me that in truth
the spirit of 1840 is revived again. (Cheers.)
That spirit cannot expire : it burns as a living
light throughout this whole land, which all the
wuters of Executive usurpation and patronage can
apt quench; and it will burn on to light us to vic?
tory in the contest of 1844. (Loud cheers.) In
that contest wc are now enguged: a common
standard sheet floats over all the Whig party and
throughout this whole land ; but one name is en?
graven on it, and that is the name of Hknry
Ctay. (Deafening applause and three cheers for
" Harry of the West-")
Fellow-citizens, I will detain you no longer. I
will only say to you let us all perform the obliga?
tions devolving upon us as freemen, os lovers of the
constitution and our common country, and in the
contest of 1844 as in that of 1S40 we will surely
come out triumphantly?most triumphantly victo?
rious. (Loud cheering.)
In behalf of those who have been united with
me in the arduous labors of legislation as well as
for myself! I again return you my heartfelt thanks
for the confidence with which you have received us
in thf city of New York, und let me assure you that
whatever events may come across my path through?
out my life, I will ever recur to this occasion end
to the city of New York with feelings which you
can better conceive than I can describe. Again I
thank you, heartily thank you.
Mr. T. resumed his seat amid the most enthu?
siastic acclamation of applause, and the meeting
adjourned to the succeeding evening.
THE WHIG ALMANAC AO U. S, REGISTER,
WILL BE PUBLISHED ou TUES?
DAY, Sejtembeii 20th, aad ready lor deliv?
ery to older. It will contain
1. AN ALMANAC FOR 1843, full aad complete, widi
all the usual Calculations. 2:c. &c.
2. THE PRINCIPLES AND MEASURES OF THK
WHIGS: A plain and condensed statement of the points
of difference between tbe contending parties in this Coun?
try, embracing an exposition aud defence of the views
of tbe Whigs,?(original.)
3. AN EXPOSITION AND DEFENCE OF THE PRO?
TECTION OF HOME INDUSTRY, showing its Poli?
cy, Necessity, and benefits to die Laboring Men of this
Country, and bow it contributes to the Prosperity and
Wdfaie of the People;
t. A USE OF HENRY CLAY, clear aud glow.ag, writ?
ten expressly for this work;
5. OFFICIAL RETURNS OF ALL IMPORTANT
ELECTIONS, in the several States and Counties of the
Union, from 1S36 downward, including especially the vote
of every Slate and County in the Presidential contest of
5. ANECDOTES, MISCELLANIES, fcc?a great varie?
7. TIMES OF HOLDING ELECTIONS in all the Slates;
the number of Members of Congress and Electors of
President to which eacb is entitled; See. i.e.
THE WHIG ALMANAC will contain about 61 large
and close! v printed pages, on fine w hite paper, neatly print?
ed and stitcbe*! in a printed cover. It will b- afforded for
cash inflexibly at I2j cents per single copy, $1 per dozen,
$7 50 per hundred, or ?65 per thousand. Orders enclosing
cash are respectfully solicited by ' ?
GREELEY fc. McELRATH, Pnbhsuers.
Tribune Office, Aug. 19,1842
try Three copies wih' be fat to any Editor who will
publish tbe above advertisemeut and send us a marked
copy of the paper.
OFFICE NO- 3C
SEW-YOSK, WEMESDAT 3I<
Veulh of Hon. T. 1>. Baird.
Correspondence of The New-York Tribune.
South Bend, la., Sunday Morning, Aug. 2s.
Messrs. Editor*: I bare the unpleasant duty i
of informing you of the death of Hon. Thomas D. i
Baird, Senator in the State Legislature, repre
setting this, Marshall, and Fulton Couatioi. His !
decease was sudden and unexpected. For a week
past he had been slightly unwell, but was in such
a favorable state of health on Friday that he J
worked in his held all day. Yesterday morning
be was taken with a severe attack of congestive
fever, and expired at 7, P. M.
The death of Mr. Baird has shroaded this
community in sadness, and will be sorrowfully felt
by his numerous friends throughout the State. He
occupied a prominent place in the public eye.
For five years he has represented this District in
the State Senate, and has been during that time,
if not the leader of the Whigs, at least one of the
most prominent and influential ones in that body.
His loss i? irreparable. To his family, who are
bowed down in anguish by his sudden death, he
was ever a devoted husband and a fond, affection?
ate father; to his friends he was warmly attached
and true; to his constituents steadfast and inde?
fatigable ; and to his party ever faithful. Such
men are an honor to their friends, their constitu?
ents and their party?and such a man was ke who
has been stricken down in the prime of his life
and the flood of his political career, by the stern
and insatiable Ar.gel of Death. Yours, in haste.
Effects of the Tariff.?It is believed that
at the time of the passage of the tariff, there were
0%-er 200,000 persons out of work in the manufac?
tories and workshops of New York and New Eng?
land. A large proportion of th<*se people will re?
sume their labors in the course of this month.?
In every direction we hear that the factories ere
preparing to employ extra hands. The Mattewan
factory set 400 to work last Monday. A gentle?
man (Mr. Tech, late of the firm of Phclps, Dodge
& Co.) left the city on Saturday, to put his facto?
ry in operation at Haverstraw, which employs
over 200 persons. 20,000 persons, who were idle
a month ago, are again at work. The prospect
brightens. [N. Y. American.
A Tariff".?Some of our exchange papers take
particular pains to impress on their readers the
great disadvantages that must result to agricultu?
rists generally, and to cotton planters in particu?
lar, from a Protective Tariff. Will some of them
inform us how much the cotton planters have been
bencfitted the reduction of the Tariff within the
last five years ! Daro any one of them deny, that,
in consequence ofthat reduction, a corresponding
reduction has taken place in the price of cotton ?
Every man of ordinary information, knows this
to be true. [Baten Rouge Gazette.
A Divorce.?A ?.Irs. Buckingham, of Park
man in this county, applied at the Into term of the
Supreme Court in this place, for a divorce from
her husband, who was somewhat advanced in age.
Tho divorce was granted on Tuesday last. The
defohdant, who was present, became seriously ill
the same nighr. and died at Mr. Avery's in the
forenoon of Wednesday. We understand that in?
temperance was the primary cause of all these
unpleasant results. Ye votaries of Bacchus, take
fresh warning! [Genuga Freeman.
GCF* The Madisouian some timo since stated,
that many of its editorials, which were sneered at
as weak s?nd puerile were written by some of the
first intellects in the land?referring to Messrs.
Webster, Spencer & Co. Prentice says this is no
proof that the articles are not puerile?for adds
that unfeeling wit, ;< When a man of sense writes
an editorial article for a notorious fool, he of course,
makes it a little foolish, in order that it may pass
for the fool's own." [.Whig.
We regret to learn that Harmari Heiner,
Esq. late delegate from Pendleton in the Virginia
Legislature, was killod a few days ago, by a blow
from a limb while engaged in feliing a tree. There
was no one present, we understand, when the ac?
cident happened. [Rich. Whig.
BCP As an evidence of the cheapuess of provis?
ions iu the West, it is stated in a St. Louis paper
of the 23d ult., that fresh beef, best pieces, can be
had in that city at 5 cents a pound, fowls at 50
cents to $1 per dozen, potatoes at 12| rents a
bushel, 20 large loaves of wheat bread, or 40 small
loaves, for ?1; and good peaches for 12^ cents per
fX/* Commander Ralph Voorhees, of the U. S.
sloop of war Preb!e, died at Smyrna. July 27th,
of bilious fever, afier an illness of several days.
His body was interred in the English cemetry,
with tho honors due to his rank.
S. REDFIELD, Bookseller andSt?
ttoner, Clinton Hall, corner of Nassau and Beekman
st reels, has constantly for sale an assortment of Theological,
Classical and Miscellanenas,and Schoolbook? anti Station?
ery at the lowest cash prices. _je27tf
MR^H?LT?N^Boarding and Day
School for Young Ladies, No. 11 Amity-st an30 2m?
MRS. AMES' ^H?~?t7?45 Broadway,
i>ne door abov? Bleeckcr street, will re-open Monday,
September 5._s6 3f
MISS CLEAVER'S SCHOOL will
be re opened on Monday, the 12th inst.. at No. 233
Thompson street, corner cf Amity, New-York. s6 lw'
MUSIC.?Miss Merie respectfully in?
forms the ladies of this city and Brooklyn, that she
w. ill give instruction on the Piano Forte, and in Singing, at
the residences ol the pupils. Terms to suit the times. Ap?
plication to be made at 10 City Hall plare._ _si lw*
M1(LTlRtri\rR^T"BTfl7^Y will re-open
?'.eir Young Ladies' School. 10 Carrol! place,Bleeck
er-street, on Wednesday! 7th of September. They have a
few vacancies for boardiag papils, their limited number be?
ing twelve. It will readilv be perceived that punctual at?
tendance i? necesiary lor the immediate organization of the
MISS ORAM'S BOARDING AND
DAY SCHOOL will be opened ou Thursday, 8th
Septesn&er; at No. 66 Hammond street
Mr. aiid Mrs. Bleecxer, tor many years at the bead ol
n popular Female seminary in Weso-bester County, assoct- I
ated with Miss Oram ol this City, having taken the exten- I
sive Mansion No. 66 Hammond-street, will opea a Boarding
ami Day School for Young Ladies on Thursday. Sept. Htb.
The building and grounds, for elegance, convenience and
healthy location, are net surpassed by any similar institu
?on in the city.
Miss Oe-am, with assistants, will attend to the instruction |
of tbe young ladies, and the dnmi^tic department wiB be
and? the superintendence of Mrs. Bleecker._s2tf
T" HE REvTj. F._MESSENGER'S
CLASSICAL SCHOOL. S6 Butler-street. Broooklyn.
Is compliance with the r. peaied ^halations of the friends of
this establishment, a PRIMARY DEPARTMENT will be ,
Opened on Monday next (5th September) for Uie instruction i
oljuuiors. Terms tc. made known on applicauon. >31w? '
S~~CHOOL RE-OPENING.?The Misses
COLES form their Classes on Monday, the 5th of Sep?
tember, at No 193 East n roadway, near JetTersoa-streeL
and will be happv to receive application* for a?ni;*sion of
young ladies. Music oa favorable terms, both at.tbe school
and at residences._*- -w
THE Rev. Dr. E. D. Barry and Mr. Ru
FUS LOCKWOOD'S Collegiate School, No. 411
Broadway; near Canal street, will open on Monday, tbe
29ih inst." The Classical Department is under tbe iitmwdi- <
ate careof Dr. Barn'. Tbe English Department isnnder
the supervision of Mr. Ldckwoocl, assisted by
I teacher of matbeaiattcs. Mr. A- Pesiiaux, a prntessor ot |
tbe French language, will have cliarjje of Uie French de- ,
panment. Those parents desirous ot plar tig their sons in a
seminary in which the ctossfcaftiori commtgdatbomcbesaie
thoroughly ami radically taught, are respe-tfuUv invited to !
call at tbe'booJ; store of Mr. Ro? Lockwood 411 Broad way,
at ihe roonvs over tbe store, or at 19 Howard street, at which
places cards containinir terms or admission, fee. may be ob?
tained. Mr. Lockwood would receive a few bovs into his
famth- to biaid. Tbe strictest regard will be paid to tbeir
comfort, and to their moral and literary improvement.
SHEATHING COPPER?100 casks
English 24 u. S2ot. (ot sale by
so GK1NNELL, MLNT?RN L Cc. 78 South street.
f>R*IEG, SEPTEMBER T. 1842.
WILLIAMSBURGH FIRE INSUR?
ANCE CO.?Office in Grand, near First-street.
Williaui?.': rgh?Agency Office. 64 Wail street, north-west
corner of s*?e*i-et directors.
Samntl Willrts, Frederick W Favre. Andrew C Renexlict.
FrancisSieinaeil, Thomas McKie, Charles O Handy.
C Zahr:.?kie, Stephen Willets, Johu L-gget;,
Nichc-tes WyckorT, John Skflirnan, Jeremiah "Johnson,
This Company continues to insure against loss or damage
by Fin*, at the rednced ra*es of premium, at either of the
above places, and losses sustained will be liberally adjusted
and promptJv paid. officers.
C. ZABRISKIE, President.
Andrzw B. Hodges, Secretary.
sStf WASHINGTON POST, A-eat. New-York.
TRUST FIRE INSURANCE COM?
PANY, No. 27 wall-street (nett door to the Bank af
America,) Nev.-York, will m?ure against Loss or Damage
by Fire, nnd also effect Insurance on property in tbecouise
of Inland Navigation an<i Transportatirm, on the most fa?
vorable terms. directors.
Valentine G Hall, Jas B Townsend, George P?merov,
Wm Wainwright, Nfanln Hoffman, Edmund "enfold,
John Neilson, Jr. Smith Harriott, Wm H Johnson,
Saml T Skidmore. Elias G Drake, V.'m F Leggett,
Francis Butler, R J Hutchinson. Charles Williams,
ELIAS G DRAKE. President,
Lehiecs Chapman, Secretary._si lv>4c2awlm
ZC'TNA Fire Insurance Company of N
/ I A Y.?OSce No. 57 Wai'-jt,?Insure against loss or
damage bv Sreoa dwelling houses, stores goods, furniture,
ves-els and their cargoes in port, and property generally n
as favorable terms as any other ofTSc.
Charles Town, C. S. Woodhuil, John T. Stagg,
John Allan, Geerge Pomeroy, E. B. Ciavton,
Fred'k Pentz, P. Louis Foulke, Geo. Colgate,
Russell Stebbins, J. J. AI. Valentine, Isaac L. Platt,
Chester Clark, Wm. Whitewright, R. M. Blnckwel!,
L. SI. Hoffman, Wm, A. F. Penu, G. W. CoiL
S. D. Sklllna, M. L. Harab, Jos. Jamieson,
R- Pegg. J. U. Malier, Joshua Jones,
A. W. Hupeden, Jno. Van Boskerck, Silas Wood,
Theop"s Anthony, Daniel L. Gray, William H. Thorn.
CHARLES TOWN, President.
Henry Lott, Secretary.
a26 tf Richard P. Dunn, Surveyor.
THE HOWARD INSURANCE COM
pany?Capital $300.000; Office No. 54 WaL at Thai
Company continues to make insurance against loss or dam?
age by nre, and inland navigation.
Reasselaer Haven Naiali Taylor. Coris.W Lawrence,
J. Phrl?ps Piinanix. WJIiam Couch, Micafa Baldwin,
John Mornson, B. L. W'ooliey, Nathaniel Weed,
Joseph B. Varnnra Fanning C.Tucker,John Rankin.
David Lee. Meigs D.Benjamin,John D. Wolfe,
Caleb O. Halsted, WiJJwm W. Todd, Ferdinand Snydam,
Henry G Thompson. R. HAVENS, PresidenL
ERCHANTS* FIRE Insurance Com
pany?Capital Haifa Million of Dollars?Office No.
5ft Wall-sL?This Company continues to insure against loss
or damage by Fire, dwelling houses,warehouses, and other
buildings, ships in port, merchandize and household furni
ture, and every description of personal property, on terras
as favorable as any similar institution in this city.
Jona. Lawrence, Henry K-Bogert, Thomas Bloodgood,
Anthony C.Ross ire, Joha A. Stevens, Moses Taylor.
Root Cnesebrough, Oliver Corwin, Fraucis II. Nicoll,
John L. Lawrence, Thomas Lawrence, Chirrles Sagory,
James Boyd, Jr., Charles N. Talbot, William W. Fox,
James G. Stacey, George Barclay, Asaph Stone,
Jacob P. Giniud, Joseph Hudson, David at. Pmll,
An.www K.,.i..r, Jr. Kpiriulm liolOrook,Moses H. Griunell,
Oliver H. Gordon.
JONATHAN LAWRENCE. Pre ident.
A. H. MuLLr.r., Secretary. jel4 3m
ing Houses and Furniture only, profits returned to
the Assured. THE HOUSEHOLDERS'MUTUAL IN?
SURANCE COMPANY, Office -SlTWaJI st-, for separating
the insurance ol Dwelling Houses and Furniture from tha;
U Stores and Merchandise,
it is weil known that almost all the losses incurred iii the
business of insurance, aie the result of the burning of valua?
ble stores and costly goods.
This increases the expense of insurance to the household
er, and may possibly deprive him ot the very security for
which he nays his premium.
The cash payments i.r premiums form a rood, which; af?
ter paymg expenses nnd tosses, is represented by scrip, and
is issued to die astured in proportion to the amount of their
This Company is prepared to insnre against loss or dam?
age by firei Dwelling Houses, occupied in whole or in part
as such, Household Furniture and all Household Property
ordinarily kept in dwelling bouses. Every person insur?
ing with this Company is entitled to one vote lor each hun?
dred dollars Insured.
(Julian C.VerpInrck, R. AJiobertaon, Stephen Cambreleng,
ILib't Henry Ludlow, Samuel Martin, Frederick Depeyster,
William U. Hanson, F'd'k Schuchardt, Daniel Seymour.
A. R. RODGERS, President,
my 12 if D. C. TAYLOR. Secretary.
FIRE PROOF IRON SAFES ?There
can be no greater evidence of the high estimation by
the public of Wilder** Patent Salamander Safe than the fact,
that since the invention of these Safes and their subsequetrt
trials nnd tests, almost every thing made for the purpose ot
holding books and papers are called by ?ie makers and
venders by the name of Salamander Safes.
The lolfowing gentlemen composed a Committee nf Mer?
chants at the trial of safes in a blast furnace near the !":>' Ol
Wall-street, and decided in favor ol Wilder's Patent Sale,
which was the only one that stood the test, viz:
Messrs. WADSWORTH k SMITH,
" BALDWIN b CO.,
" MINTURN k CO.,
OHAS. H. MAILSHALL, Esq.
Wilder's Salamander Safes, which have never failed to
preserve their contents in case of fire, are to be had only ot
SILAS C. HERRING, General Agent,
No. 139 Water-sL, N. Y.,
And bis dniy authorized Agents,
M. J. THOMAS it CO.. Albany.
E. C. SALISBURY, Troy.
jy7 tf J. W. ST ANTON k CO., New Orleans.,?
der Safes.?The reputation of Wilden Patent Sala?
mander Sales, for securing books and papers against Fire,
having become almost universal, has induced other manu?
facturers of Iron Chests to imitate his (at least in the put
ward appearances) aad roTer tbem to the public undeethe
name of " Improved Salamander Safes." hut of which
Wjluers Patent Salamander Snfe*, manufactured by him?
self. 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 offered to the
The subscriber is the sole Agent (appointed by the Pa?
tentee and Manufacturer) for the United States, with au?
thority to appoint sub-agents in such places as he may se
lect, of w hieb he has availed himself by appointing the fol
lowing Agencies, viz:
W. J. THOMAS k CO., of Albany.
E. C. SALISBURY .of Troy.
J. W. STANTON k CO , of New Orleans,
And at no other place can the genuine WILDERS Pa
tent Salamander Safes be purchased.
A large assortment of the above on hand (or made to or
der) and for sale by S. C. HERRING. Agent,
au!6 tf No. 139 Water-street.
NEW DRY GOOD3 STORE.?The
subscriber has just opened a Dry' Goods Store at No.
4 Maiden Lane, where he wil. always be happy to s^e
those persons who wish topnicbase a good article to coin?
cide wirA the times. His Goods are all NEW', and of the
LATEST patterns. They have been selected from the
latest importation-by good judges, and have been purchased
at a reasonable price. Therefore he flatters himself that be
can supply those who choose to call on hist, with both Fall
and Winter Goods. CHEAPER than any of his neighbors.
Please call and see, to satisfy yourselves.
WILLIAM H. BUTTS.
No. 4 (south side) Maiden Line,
s5 3t 2 doors from Broadway,
B^S^j^RlTt?BLES.?Wanted to pur
chase immediately, two second hand Billiard Table?,
apply at Use Billiard and Bowling Salmon, No. C4 E.u-t
TT N. 8. The above establishment will be reopened in
a few days, afier undergoing thorough repairs and improve?
ments. It will then be the roost extensive place of the kind
in the city, containing three first T?te bowling alleys and
four billiard tables on the .une door, it nein? about 150 fret
in length, extending through and fronting on No. 71 Division
street, under the carpet store._s6 3r
PATENT PRESERVED PORTA?
BLE MEATS and SOUPS-Warranted to keep any
length of Urne in any climate, vix : Lobsters, halibut, shad,
salmoH, oysters, clams, beef, multsm, veal, duck, chicken,
turkey, beef soup, mutton Wroth, ebicken soup, ox tail
soup, mock and ereen turtle snj,", vegetable soup, green
peas, mushrooms, carrots, turnips, parsnips, tomatus, milk,
itc, kc, manufactured and sold whole-sale bv
s6 lm" 821 Nastan-st.
COAL! COAL!?$4 50 Nut size, $5
Stove, $5 25 Broken and Egg. Best quality Peach
Orchard Coal to be bad at the above tow prices, doubly
screened and delivered from the yard, 613 Greenwich-sf,,
N. B.?Coal is to be had from the boats at 25 cents per
tou less. All Coal sold by the subscriber is weighed by a
City Weie>iT. au25 2w* PETER. CLINTON.
IMPROVED Patent TaitorV Shears,
Trimmers and Points?Also Bankers' Shears, and Hair
Dre?*ers* Scissors, for sale at the manufacturer's a,'ent?. 81
Johu street, (formerly at the sign of the Golden Sbeirs, Fifl
oh si-) aul? lm'
BATTERY ICETTLES, Brass Pailj,
Roll and Sheet Bras* of all kinds. German Silver?all
of good quality, from the Wotcottville Brass Co., by
s5 Im* * L. WET MORE, 190 Pearl-?- np stairs.
1VOTJCE,?The copartnership bereto
fore exis?ng between William I de and George W.
Savage, under the firm of .lie i. Savage, was dissolved the
?rsr day of September, 1842, by mutoai consent. The busi?
ness wiil be continued by George W. Savage, at 57 D?y-st,
BOOTS AND BROGANS.?There is
a lot of prone thick and kip Boots and Brogans, stor?
ed in the second loft of 258 Pearl ?T,* Purchasers woukl de
well to call and examiae as they must be sold. No. 258,
Pearl st., N. Y.,Sd story, aaS ka*
FOUR DOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOLE WO. 440
TO THE WORLD!
Can we for a moment look upon oar wide-spread land*
and behold the fearful amount of suffering and dUcase that
?:ere ex??s. withoat a feehni of paiofol sympathy arising
in our hearts aecotx:?*nied with 'be desire of !>estowiiic: re
iiefif we possessed the powerNo, no, we canno'.: the hu?
man bean goes forth to meet its fellow, aid rxtentis to him
the hand**f sympathy, if nothing more. Tbis may soothe,
bnt it win not cure. He still f?els himself aa object thnl is
loathed.?he still feel* himself a cripple ; the anguish still
lingers around bis pillow. These a; all familiar w'dh the
history of d i^eases c-tnnot help being ?trnck with the rapid in?
crease of that peculiar ranee of diseases arising from an im?
pure state of the bl.<od, ?- habit <?f the system:?disease* of
the rancus tissue; aUo of the osseoa* and glandular system,
scrofula, cancerous ulcersand obstinate cutaneous ere ptiorts.
chronic sore eyes, and diseases of the bone*. The chief cause
of their increase isowing to their being hereditary, ruuning
through whole families and spreading destruction along their
But for ail these ills there has a new medicine dawned
upon the world : and in offering to the public this new pre?
paration, which has for its object the relief of surTeririg
humanity, it becomes necessary to state upon what grounds
it puts tortb its menu and the reasons upon which it founds
its superior claims to the attention of the afflicted, that all
who require its use may repose full confidence in its restora?
tive virtues. But let us introduce our reader more particu?
larly to this new preparation, wbich has already been an
nouneed to the public under the name of SANDS*8 SAR
Tlii? medicine is the result of years of devotion to labori?
ous chemical experiments in testing various modes of prepa?
ration, enabling tl em to concentrat io tbe most etScient
form ail the medicinal value of the tru,. Sarsaparilla; and
they have at last accomplished this most desirable result by
means of an entirely new, ingenious and costly apparatus.
The process throughout is governed by stricdy chemical
laws, so that tbe essential principles, or tbe principles on
wbich the restorative virtues of the Sarsaparilla depends, are
entirely preserved. This ti then combined with other arti
des, selected wholly from the vegetable kingdom, all of
which are the most powerful purifiers of the blood, which
are then concentrated into a fluid extract that has been found
l>y experience to possess the Important power ofharnedi
ately arresting the progress of disease and restoring tbe pa?
tient to perfect health. Therefore, tho*e suffering from dis?
ease arising from an Impure state of the blood or habit ot
the system, such as ?bstisate 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 with
the other advantages which the preparation possesses, the
proprietor has reaped tbe experience of a scientific gentle?
man who resided many years in that country which pro?
duces the best, in fact the only true, s.peci?s of Sarsaparilla.
Tbe proprietors, during tbe many years they have been
engaged in preparing it, have tried hundreds of experi?
ments upon the human system, and bare had tbe pleasure
of witnessing its happy results in numerous instances; and
they were determined not to otler it to the woild until they
had become thoroughly convinced of its efficacy. They
have now succeeded in preparin.fr ? muJwi??- who*-*! restora
iv? virtues are wiltiout u parallel in the history ol'medicitie,
which fact i? fully substantiated by the numerous certifi?
cates rriid testimonials of cares ot the most ditlicult kinds of
Tnis medicine has been prepared for tbe benefit of all
suffering mankind, both rich and poor, and to tbe indigent
l>oor iL will be ^iven without money and without price, by
their bringing a certificate if their need from the Pastor,
the Magistrate i>r the Alderman of their Ward. And now
let the testimony of suffering humanity, who ore gathering
around it rhir.k and fast, and by whose inherent virtues the
lame walk, the lepers are e'esnsed and tbe afflicted are
b< Je.I. bear witness of i's mcrluL Let it stand or fall by bl?
own inherent virtues. What it has done once It will do
again, and by its use 'he world will be relieved of a vast
nnionnt of suffering and disease.
The proprietors have made arrangements for spreading
it through the while United States. That all may have it
witb'm their renrh, it is also their intention to introduce ii
ink' '.he hospitals, Into the alms-hoasrs, and into all the pub?
lic institutions, wherever enlightened reason may be In?
clined to receive it, which have for the'r object the suffer?
er's relief. And to tbe American public tbe proprietors
wouid say, let that medicine which is destined 10 brln?
health arid healing on iL* wings to its thousands artd its ten
e-f thousands, receive 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?
duct** the desired result for which it is administered?and
this has been proved again and again?is it not sufficient to
all to administer it in cases where its benign influence may
shed relief and happiness around the pillow ofsefferingand
The following cure, at once so remarkable, so extraordi?
nary as almost to surpass belief, has, in order to place it*
truth beyond the reach ol suspici-n or doubt, been sworn
to, this 2titu day of August, 1842, before his Honor Robert H.
Morris, Mayor of the city of New York.
Nkw.York, August 23,1R42.
Gentlemen.?A talc of misery and woe is mine to tell, and
as memory ever constant in the task brings back scenes thai
have pavt, I shudder at the picture ami alin?-t wonder if it
is sn. For months stretched upon a bed of -uffering and
distress*, racked'by the most excruciating pain, dumb with
agony?the only voice that came from M,y bps voice ol
gfttaning, and my only hope despair. ?ft>n and often while
."libers slept in the still hours of night, I have turned my
face to th>- wall ami wished to die.
Although I >tood on the brink of eternity and the thread
of life was nearly severed, yet I still breathed on, tbe lamp
held out to burn ; I little thought it would be ever trimmed
again, and only hoped that death would swallow up the
Same. My sickness wa? first broughton by my imprudently
exposing myselfto a strong current of air while overheated,
which caused a sudden check of perspiration. .My com?
plaint at firU seemed light and hardly worth while to call a
phvsici.nn; but I soon began to grow worse, and a pbyst
cian was called, who prescribed some pills containing a
powerful preparation 01 mercury, to be followed by sarsapa
nlla root anil lignum vita? made into a tea, which I continu?
ed using for several months without intermisiion. Sooaaf
t*r taking the mercury 1 began to feel its poisonous influ?
ence. My whole glandular system became affected, also
the bones, joints anrl muscles; lumps formed upon the skin
nearly as bur as aa egg ar.companed widi ia tense burning
heat, wbick kept swelling until they broke, and dischargco
muter Hnd blood. These continced to increase until they
cov.-rrd my whole body. But this was only the beginning
Of my afflictions; now commenced those torturing pain*
termed chronic rheumatism. Attimes it seemed as if I was
stretched upon a rack and all my limbs were being t rn
from each other ; at others as if sharp kaives were pierciH}?
me at every point. The mu?cles of my legi seemed tied ir:
knot3 and wero as hard as a bone. My distress was now so
great that mv groans at night disturbed the whole house
and also some of the families in tbe adjacent buildings. I bad
not slept a nigbtsince the early pan of December last: the
only sleep 1 obtained was a few hours during the middle ol
the ilav pillowed up in a chair, and the eruption bail also
fearfully increased. My face was completely covered with
an extending sore. I had now shrunk to a mere skeleton?.
the skin and 'flesh were so diseased atound my thighs that
the Iwnes nearly protruded, and the physicians pronounced
my case beyond the reach of mediciae. Oh how I wished
that I might die. From my long and protracted illness we
bad became much reduced in circumstances. A short time
since while looking in tbe papers, 1 chanced to see your
Sarsaparilla advertued, accompanied with a certificate from
Mr. Burdock, ofa most extraordinary cure made by its use.
The ca>e in some respects resembled my own, and 1 ioond
that lingering hope still clang to life. It teemed like a
whisper fnim heaven. The second day after I commenced
taking it I felt tbe pain much eatier and went to sleep. I
had not sbpt lik* this before for months. By tbe time t
had used one bottle, tbe pain bail nearly left- the eruption
was also much better. I now leit a strange hope gathering
io my breast that I should live1, perhaps I*cured. No; this
could not be. I dar?*l not believe it. I sent and got another
bottle, rnn?nuinglo Improve rapidly, and still another, aEd
I?I a few days since a mlverable.suffering.dyine man, wa*
almost well. Twu week* from die day I look the first dose
I was out. and walked nearly three miles without even tbe
assistance of a cane. And now, gentlemen?yes, now, 1 am
well! and bave testified before my God upon His sacred
Word, that all migbi believe ?iis statement for it w true,
true. Oh bow lameW these cold words describe those fear?
ful nighu of agony, those dreadful days of suffering. True!
Yes,gen?emen, I herald it to tbe world thai all may know
what your preparation of Sarsaparilla has dane for roe. My
beart yearns towards those suffering and a?hcled bkel was,
and i only hope this statement will induce ethers to pursue
tire same course for relief.
Ever gratefully yours,
THOMAS "rURNER, 43 Anthony street.
City and County of Nra-York, ft; 1 hereby certily Iba t
on this 26th day of August, 1342, the above named Tnomas
Turner appeared before me, in the Mayor's office, and hat?
ing been duiv sworn, stated ibat the above statemeul by
him subscribed, was true. ROBT. H. MORRIS
Mayor ot die City ot New-York.
I do hereby certify ibat tb* ai?ove is n correet statement
of tbe case ol Thomas Turner, and ihe effect of yonr Sarsa?
parilla upon him ; bis wife being a member of my congre?
gation I have frequentlv visited them and know tbe fact* to
be true, ? SEYMOUR VAN DEUSEN,
Pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Chorea, Di.ane-?.
We, the undersigned, being neighbors of Thomas Turner,
do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement ol
bis case and the operation of your Sarsaparilla upon bun.
WILLIAM LOZEY, *iw Merchant,
comer Church aid Leonard-*ts.
JOEL B. PLTUDY. Grocer,
corner Fraaklin and Church stt
ISAAC L COWL Grocer, 97 Franitiia-ft.
Reference is also made (if any farther evidence isrrqu.r id")
to Mr. James 3rown,ot the boose of Brown, Brother* i
Co.. who is aennaiated with tbe above particulars, m whose
employ the above named Thomas Turner -was fora number
of vears. -
The proprietors also submit to the public the following
certificate, from a bitrbly respectable source, of a care
made by using their preparation of Sarsaparilla, which can?
not bat bave tbe effect of placing beyond all doubt tbe curs?
ive powers of ll-is medicine:
N rvr-Yojiit, xap"?? .
"Messrs. Sands? CesjUemeaI Under ft feeling sense O
gjAtfesAe iDberrat to us ill when suddenly relieved trocu
sanerm? and disease, I now, ?s an act ofjustice dne to you.
a-?d with a view of relieviug ?ie afflict v., make known to
tiie world the inestimable benefit I bave received from the
use ot your Sa->M partita, in the rear 1SS2 I sailed from
England in a vessel hound rbr Quebec, and while on the
passage first dbcovered the disease which after proved to
be a sore auction; and truly 1 can rar, 1 from the crown of
my head to the sole of my foot there was no soundness in
me.' Prom the time first mentioned down until the pre?
sent, a period of more than ten years, 1 bave soBereofall
that human nature was capaW? of bearing. I have been
under the care of the most distinguished physicians, both ia
this country and in England, vented Bath, Cheltenham,
Bristol anJ Gloucester, tried various specifics, among others
a large.; uantity ot Svraim's Panacea, used rulpbur baths,
fcc fcc As a List resort I was induced to wrap myself in a
tar ointment, keep myself secluded, shunned by all, myself
also shunning. I was induced to believe my case a hope?
In August Last, by the advice of friends, I went to the
New-York City Hospital, but was there totd that my case
was incurable. The disease now enveloped rav whole
bodv,rendering me ahnest helpless; the sain thickened
and cracked, and blood and matter ran, and lite itself be?
came almost a burtiea. A few week* since I was induced
to nse voar Sarsaparilla by hearing it so highly recommen?
ded, hiving spent near $S,0W> without obtaining but little
relief. After using it a short time I found myvU* belter,
and now. by tssi.ig six or eight bottles, costing me less than
ten dollars."I am well. Y?s I certify and declare to the
world, that after spending near $3,000 in traveling and doc?
toring, and suffering more than can be told, I was perfectly
cured by using your invaluable preparatkmof Sarraparilla;
ami I now recommend it t? all similarly afflicted Those
??tdiing to know farther particulars wilt Grid me at my re?
sidence. No. 27 Warren-street. New-\ rk. where I shall be
happy to communicate anv thing in relation ta the above
cure. PAUL BURDOCK.
ITS OWN WORKS PROCLAIM 1T.-Letthe following
speak for itself:
'*Nrw-York, Angax 16,1842.
" Messrs. Sands : Gentlemen?Owing to you a debt which
monev cannot pav, 1 am induced to make a public acknow?
ledgement! tbebenttit I have derives from your (to me)
invaluable preparation of Sarsaparilla. I was sorely af?
flicted with a terrible scrofulous disease, hereditary in our
family, which commenced on my neck, and, continuing to
spread, soou reached my ears, runoinj iuto my bead, and
extended all over my face, neck, anus, and lower extremi?
ties. I became a disgusting object to look upon. At Urne?
my distress was so great that 1 was unable to sleep or lay
down, and the disease extendiag into my ears seriously at
fected my heariiig. My face was one continuous sore, from
whkh a discharge of matter and water kept constantly
oozing out People avoided me, supposing I nad the small
pox, or some otiier infectious disease, and I was censeqneut
fy obligedto relinquish my basinets. Notwidistnnding 1 had
the best medical advice, and tried different plans of treat?
ment, the disease to grow worse, un?l I gave up in despair.
Fortunately for me, 1 chanced to tail in wuh a lady on board
a railroad car while traveling for my health, who informed
me that her son was at one time in as bad a condition as I
was, and that by using your Sarsapariila he was speedily
cured. I immediately procured the article and commenced
using it, and new, after having used less than six bottler, I
am well and able to attend to my business. I send you this
statement as an act of justice, only hoping it may induce the
aftiic ted to make use of the right medicine, and thereby
save them much suffering and expense. Those wishing to
learn further particulars concerning my case will find uie at
207 Greenwich street, where it wih afford me great pleasure
to communicate anything in relation to the>above.
I am, with gratitude, yours. Sic.
Prepared nnd sold at wholesale and retail, and for expor?
tation, by A. B. SANDS k CO. Druggists and Chemists
Granite Buildings, 273 Broadway, corner of Chambers??,
New-York. Soft also by A. B. 4; D. Sands, 79 Fulton; D.
Sanas k Co. 77 East Broadway, comer Marketit Price $1
per botue; six bottles for $5.__ au29 tf
CT Doctor Ijnrduer?? liectiirea.?The secon
edition of Doctor Lardner's Coarse ot l*ectur*a delivered a
Nibto's is just published and lor sale a: this office. Prlce.t
'5 cents. The subjects embraced in the Lectures are :
Electricity? The Sun? Galvanism? Tb* Fixed Stars?Mag?
netic Needle?La?tode and Longitude?Bleaching, Tan
?Popular Fallacies?Light?Falling Stars?Temporary
Stars? Historical Sketch of Astronomy- Dew?Science ald
-d by Art?Scientific Discoveries?sw~J vuj ??
(t(.,ina-v?it?ic nauery?sneam Engines ot Great Britain
*nd America. _
DTIIr. *?lny*7*peecta at the Festival at Lexlng
ion, Ky., Mr. Chief Justice Robertson's Address as the
President at the Meeting, and Mr. Clay's Farewell
Speech on his retiring froin the United States Senate, is
published in a neat P-jinphlet and for sale at this office.
Price 12* cents or $1 per dozen. Postmasters who remit
$1 00 will receive 13 copies. Ciay dubs supplied at $6
per bundled. ^
CT* Richard AflauiH I,ecke'* Celebrated Lecture
in .Magnetism nnd Astronomy, us repotted tor The Trib?
une, is published in a neat pamphlet and for sale at this of
'ire. Price 61 cents, o.- 50 cents ot rlOieB.
, L__"....Jill_ . ii ?a
ANTED?A Girl to do the plain
Cooking, and house work in general, of a stall) fa
Inquire at No. 375 Sixth ?treeL : None n?ed apply
unless they can came well recommended. sti 31*
WANTED?Respectable frirailies can
always have good Protestant servants without
charge, at office 53*> Broadway. 11 English girls wanted
this nay. T. ELLIOTT, proprietor._ _?6 3t?
WANTED?3~Americau and 5 German*
girls, at the temperance trust oiEce No 139 Bowery.
Housekwept rs will find the best of help at th's office aep3 3t
WANTED?Situations by a respctable
Protestant man nnd wife, who have no children?
one 10 do up-stairs work or light bowse wink, the other to
drive and take care of homes and make himself gemernlly
useful He understands (aiming. Satisfactory reference
can be given for capability, honesty Dbd industry. Inquire
?t 536 Broadway._s5 3t?
\l/TNtrlD?A Partner with $1,000
? ? capii.il to engage in a business which will probably
more than double the capital invested ance a year for years
to come. Address C. at the Tribune office, with name and
residence; si Iw*
or hire by GAUNT 4c 0ERR1CKSON, 1*9
South-street au3l tf
?oard, HOTEL?P.rown's Mansion
I ? House, G8 Duane street, near Brnadway and the Pnrk,
New-York.?This splendid hotel ami boarding-bouse, late
'Manhattan,' has now the bar entirely removed ; the irre?
sponsible and dissolute rigidly excluded ; nil order and pro
risjon saited to the repose and comforts of n Christian
?Home;' and reduction unparalleled in charges?to wit, to
75 cents per day; $1 to taper week for lodgings; meals
*2. auIO 1m
just vacated, with good l?oard, in a private family.
Can be obtained on reasonable terms, hy applying at No 10a
Uudson-Ktreef, near St. John's Park. jy 18 tf
OaRD in East liroad"way (101) with
fine front or back rooms on second floor, may be had
by n family or a few single genUemen of good morals.
House and location unusually pleasant and desirable. Pri?
vate family. Terms very favorable. sS Iw*
street, formerly occupied by the family of Gen. Ste?
vens, has been neatly lined up, and is now open for the re?
ception of boarders. sepolm.
FURNITURE TO HIRE?Or For"
Sale?A number of articles of new Cabinet Furniture
can be bad at 403 Washington street The person renting
can purchase at any time, and have the amount he has paid
deducted. au!5 tf
EW in Ascension Church for sale.
Pew No. 18 on the ground floor, in the body ol the
Church. Applv at No. 7a South-street |e!4
vOR SALE?A Cab and Horse. In
quireof J. BUSH, corner Horatio and Fourth-tus
JOHN McCABE & CO.'S Intelligence
Office,99Naxsau-st. Reference*? Hon. M. H. Grin?
rwfll.M. Brevnrr. Kso. W. Irving. Prof. Renwlck. aH tf
C~UT NAILS.?1000 casks assorted, from
3d totJOd, for sale by
s3 MITCHELL k WITHBRELL,94 .Tobo-at
?SIC AT THREE CENTS A Page;
I. at No. 72 Lispenard-st, cor. of Broadway.?CHAS.
T. GESLAIN, Music Publisher, is constantly receiving new
and fashionable Music, for the Pian9, Guuar, and 'Flute,
which is selling at Uie very low price of 3 cents a pare re?
tail. Also, on hand, a small lot of Musical Instruments,
which will be sold very low. The public are invited to call
and examine for themselves. Wholesale dealers supplied
cheaper than at any other establishment in the U. States;
N. B.?Piano Fortes toned at 75 ceet?.
jylSjf_CHAS T. GESLAIN.
IVTEW YORK Dying and Printing Esta
11 BLISHMENT, ST ATEN ISLAND, Office for the
recep?on and delivery ot goods, Na 53 (late 41) John ?.
New York.?Dye and finish in a supe*rior man&er, Broad?
cloths, Cassimeres, Silks. Satras, Silk Velvet and Plnsh,
Ribbons, Canton and Italian Crape, S.Ik arid Cotton
Gloves and Hose. Ladies and Gentlemen* Garments, Mo
reen, Damask.and Satin Curtains, Lir-ensaod Cottons.
Cleanse and Re-fmish Merino, Thibet and Cashmere
Shawls, Piano arid Table Covers, Carpets of all kind.,
Druggets, Floor Ciotbs and Hearth Rugs, Chintz. Curtains,
TT Orders caremily attended to and promptly executed.
JOHN L."G??RGAS, for many yearg
of the Bazaar, corner of Broad way and CourUandt-sC
havim? lately fitted cp at Jo. 2 John-street, near the corner
of Broadway, a small, neat estabibhment of Uie kind, with
a gej-eral assortment of very choice French, English, Ger?
man ao/i American Fancy Goods and Perfumerv. would be
happy to receive, as opportunity may offer, a friendly call
from bis former patrons, as alao from the public In general
KN?PPS "Cheap Filhrng-^faTklTW
Gun Store, 50 Houston street, between Cannon and
Lewis street, n^ar the Wiliiamsbargk Ferry. Manufacturer
and dealer ro jointed potes, sneJU, hooks, lines, floats, ?lsik
er?, leaders, kc., 30 per cent le<.? than elsewhere. Jnat re
c??ived,a superior lot of Reed Pole$rfi?sh cm, by die single
oue or by the hundred, cheap. Guns pistols, and fishing
apparatus repaired, aitereel or made at reduced prices.?
Powder, bad, and shot On baud, several bamboo poles, ?1
joints hollow butt, only $1 each. _au23 2m
to cure the toothache ia two mlr.ates ; diluted with
water, forms au elegant wash for the ruois ant teeth. For
?ale bv. A. B. TRIPLER, Druggist,
comer of FulTon and Waurr-streets.
Also by GEORGE CH1LTON, Clieroist,
au2? Im* No. ?fij Canal-stre et.
1~7?"Tnl^^lLvWrm TYPE (sec
I v/v/Vr on?W?and) snitaldefor Conntry Newspapers,
for s?e in lots of 200 Ihn. or upward. Price 20 cenw per lb,
cash. Apply at diis office. au27U