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THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
TS published rtrry morning at No. 160.Nas
MU-4t?ei. (opposite trie Ctty Hull.) New.York, and deliv?
ered to City t>uh%cnhers lor NINE CENTS per week_
Stogie copies Two Cents. Mail Subscriber*, $4 00 per
annum, in advance, and the paper in no case continued
beyond tlie time for which it is paid. Subscriptions ta?
ten for Six Month*.
Terms *?f Advertising... .For eactf Advertisement of
fiSN lines or lew (over six) first insertion. 60 Cents
jo, tor ca b subsequent insertion. 25 "
>0 lor SIN insertions, or one week.1150 M
rorTWENTY-KIVE insertions. 5*0 ??
junger Adverusmenti at equally lavorahlerates.
Jtfarnag'*, Religions and Funeral Notices, not exceeding
ti+Mmn. 23 r.emv
CT The WEEKLY TKJBUNE.? very large paper, for
it* Country,is pabhshed every Saturday morning, at the
flfr price ot $2 per ansinni, in ad ranee.
LATER FROM EUROPE.
The >team-hip Columbia, Capt. E. C. Miller,
arrived on TNesday morning at Boston, from Liver?
pool, bringing; Liverpool papers of the 2?lh. und
London dates of the 19th. The treaty, which
was- taken out by the Britannia, was well received
in England. All the principal journals unite in its
approval. Wtimer's News Letter says :
?The termination of the long-pending difference
between the two countries w?.ojJd have boon of
great service in reviving trade, had not the an?
nouncement been coupled with the fact that the
American Executive htad passed the Tariff Bill
imposing an increased dutyjon the import, of Eng?
lish manufactures into the States. This subject,
since the anival of the Britannia, has been one
affording much discussion in the London journuls,
and between those of the two political parties great
?iffeveiK-tf ot Opinion exlsu?. JJjm* ? ennlrndin^r
that the measure will operate to the prejudice ot
British mamifactuies, the ??ther that it will materi?
ally benefit them. The general feeling among
mercantile men who look upon the subject, not in
a political, but in a business point of view, how?
ever, is decidedly hostile to the measure. The
trade with the United States has long been declin?
ing, and now, it is thought by many, it will scarce?
ly be worth uny attention.
'Thete have been some symptoms during the last
few days in Manchester und the neighboring manu?
facturing districts of a renewal of the disgraceful
riots which recently took place in that and other
districts. The discontent, engendered by the
scarcity of food, has been checked, but not sub?
dued. The Liverpool Cotton t market continues
dull and inactive, with prices on the decline.?
Holdcis, however, continue lirm in demnnding
high prices, which accounts in some measure for
the limited business going forward, manufacturers
holding off in the hope of holders submitting to re?
duced titles. Since our hist publication the Lon?
don Money murkct has piesented no feature of
striking importance, if we except ihc effect pro?
duced l>y the racoipi of the treaty sealing the
North-Eastern Boundary and other questions be?
tween England and America. Immediately on its
being known in the city that the United States
Senate had ratified the treaty, Consols advanced
one-fourth, and other kinds of stocks in a corres?
Queen Victoria und Prince Albert arrived at
Windsor Castlr. on Saturday, Sept. 17th, from theit
tour in Scotland.
The large cotton mill of Messrs. Lock wood and
Thornton, situated in Salford, Eng., with its eon
tents, were destroyed bv'fire on Saturday, 17th ult.
Loss ?13,00U. Insured.
The colliers in almost the whole of the pits in
the neighborhood of Weat Bromwich and Oldbury,
have resumed work.
In letters from Lyons we see it remarked that
the bad and stagnant position of things in silk
manufactures is creating much distress among the
operatives. As the winter approaches, it.iis. feared
it will great ly increaseand the privations to which
these classes, from the dearth of employment and
the inclemency of the season, will then be exposed,
are regarded with much apprehension for the pub?
lic peace and safety.
Accounts from D?sseldorf, dated the 12th inst.
state that his Majesty the King of Hanover was
going on well.
The ancient and magnificent convent of the Do?
minicans of Villada, near Palencia, in the king?
dom of Leon, after 3 days' conflagration, liars been
In the town of Zablagen, Wirtemburg, there has
been lately opened u new printing establishment by
M. Theodore Helgerad. All the compositors and
pressmen ate deaf and dumb, to the number of
196, 11 of whom ate women. They havo all been
educated at his own cost to the employment they
are now engaged in. The King has conferred on
him.a lntge gold medal for this great reclamation
from the social and men al waste.
France.?According to ihe Quutidienne, the
amount voted by the Chamber of Deputies for the
fortification of Paris will fall very far short of the
expenditure- Of the 140 millions voted, 70, it
says, have aheady been expended, and 25 ate due
to the contractors, so that 40 millions only remain.
It would appear that the secret societies in Ko?
ns are still meditating insane projects. On Sun?
day several Seclionaries went out to St. Maur, a
village live miles distant from that capital, to
make a irioi^ of a new infernal machine. They
placed it under one of the arches of the briclgp,
and having set fire to it by means of a long match,
it produced a tremendous explosion, but its de?
structive effects did not come up to their expecta?
tions. Several of the party were arrested.
The Commerce state*, on the authority of a let?
ter from the Chateau d'Eu, that Marshal Soult
would be appointed governor of the Invalids, and
that General Dodge de la Brunerie, the director
of the fortiricatious of Paris, would succeed the
Marshal in the war department.
Ihe Commerce states that the French govern?
ment had at last resolved on granting, at tho re?
quest of M. Piscatory, the million of francs de?
manded by the Greek cabinet.
The Steele denies thut there is the slightest prob?
ability of the adhesion of the United States to
the Treaty of &e Right of Search. Thpy may.
perhaps, says the Siecle, acknowledge the tight
under certain restriction?, and in certain itoiies
only; but how, it asks, would such recognition
justify tho French government in ratifying the
treuty in opposition to the declared opinion of the.,
Spain.?Madrid, Sept. 10th.?It was still re?
ported that a modification would shortly take
? place in the cabinet. Nothing positive, however,
was known on the subject.
There was some talk about a general amnesty
being granted to political offenders. Some mem?
bers ot the cabinet, however, were of opinion that
this act of clemency should emanate from the
cones, which, it whs then believed, would be con?
voked for the 1st of November.
Ihe former Cat list Chief Fidalgo, who was or?
ganising a new band in Gallicia, had been taken
prisoner near Pontevedra.
The nuna oi the suppressed convents of Leon
were reduced to such a stale of want, that the of?
ficers of the garrison had made a subscription in
CAPKur Goon 1Wk.?The London Times of
the 10th. contains an extraordinary Government
express from Port Natal, in the British posses?
sions at the Cape of Good Hope, with important
1 news, dated the 3d of July, with information of
the junction of the reinforcement sent from Cape
Town with CapL Smith. The troops had suflcred
much from the want of provisions. From the
25th May to the 26th June the Boers invested his
camp, preventing all communications with him.
and capturing his provisions, stores, &C-, which
obliged lmn to place his men on half rations, and
to tight daily on disadvantageous terms. On the
26lh June her Majesty's ship Sot thampton arrived
and landed 500 or 000 men, who drove the Boers
into the bush, and relieved Capt. Smith from hi.<
perilous Situation. Lieut. Colonel Cloete, com?
manding reinforcements, aftcrwarJs offered pro
lection to such of the Boers as would come for
BY GRRELEY & McELRATH.
VOL, II. NO. 133.
ward and swear allegiance to her Majesty; hut in
answer to this, F'retorious, the b*aH*?rof the Borrs,
wrote as follows:?(\ I must also inform you that
wo have made over the country tn Iiis Majesty the
King of the Netherlands, and we have called upon
that Power to protect us; 30 that we have every right
to expect that our "ause will be supported in Eu
iope." Already the Zoola* and Caffres have recom?
menced their att?clts upon the wandering Boers;
killing and plundering such as fell into their power.
T't?rkey, EgTPT, &c?Advices from Constan?
tinople of the 27th of August, slate that consid?
erable activity prevailed in the different depait
rnents of the Ottoman government. On the. 17th
a council was held at. the Porte-, at which Sir Strat?
ford Canning assisted. The subject of the confer?
ence had not transpired. ? On the 22d, another ex
traoidiharv council came under the presidency of
the Grand Vizier, at which thr* Syrian question was
discussed, and three days afterwards the same
question came again under discussion before the
divan. Little doubt was entertained that it would
be finally settled on the arrival of Selrm Bey. who
wns daily expected in Constantinople; On the
25th; whilst the divan was assembled, a meeting
?.r tha ceprejteata?yes of the great powers took
place in the palace of the British Ambassador tst
The Turco-Petsian difference was considered at
an end. The Porte, nevertheless, continued to
-end troops and ammunition lo the Kurdistan fron?
The Monitcur Parisien of Friday evening an?
nounces that a revolution took place in Scrvia on
the 31st of August, and that Prince. Michael had
escaped into Austria. The insurgents, under the
command of Voutchilcb, soon became masters of
the arsenal, and Prince Michael, after defending
himself during two days, had been at last aban?
doned by the greatest pari of his troops, and com?
pelled to seek his safety in flight.
Russia.?The 3 internent relative to the alleged
conspiracy to assassinate tlie Emperor seems not
to have been without, foundation after all. It ap?
pears that, even now, the utmost precautions are
observed about the palaces, and so much distrust
is exhibited, that it is never accurately known one
day where the Emperor will be on the next, the
guards and attendants being as frequently changed.
Arrests are almost, hourly taking place.
Thing?] in Albany.
Cicero LovERipcK (Whig) was on Monday
evening removed from tlie office of Police Justice
of Albany, and"Wm. L. Osborn (a Loco-Foco Al
derrnnn) appointed in his stead, ]>ro tern. The
Revised Statutes expressly declare that, no Mem?
ber of a City Council shall bo appointed to office
hy such Council during tho term for which he was
elected. But what is that to Loco-Focoism7
The Members who thus removed Mr. Loveridge
from a strictly Judicial station declared that, they
knew him to be a most 'capable and faithful offi?
cer, and that they voted for bin removal purely on
party ground*. Wo suppose violation? of law for
this purpose go for nothing.
The same Council, by a strictly parly vole,
have rescinded tho Joint Resolution prohibiting
nny Member of their body from being interested
in nny City contract.?This is a most fatal wrong,
opening the door to innumerable abuses and pecu?
lations. Experience has abundantly proved that
it is hard work to keep Councilmen's hands out
of the Treasury, even with, such a restriction.?
Witness the case of ' Bunting & Co.' and many
A Look nt the Century I'lnnt.
Albany, Wednesday, JSt-pt. 28.
The American Agave, ov Century Plant, now in
blossom at tlit; Van Renssclaer Manor House, and
exhibited for the benefit of the Albany Orphan
Asylum, naturally attracts many visitors. I vis?
ited il to-day, among hundreds, and found it worth
the trouble. With the general appearance of this
plant when not in blossom, the reader will natu?
rally be acquainted, a> it is found in most Botan?
ical establishments. It consists of stmie ten to
thirty sword-shaped leaves or branches, three or
four feet ldng, three inches wide, and as thick as
a man's hand, all springing out. from the root to?
gether, and receding more or less from their com?
mon centre as they grow. Out of the centre of
these, in the plant which has fot sixty years been
in tho possession of tho Van Rrnsselaers. a stalk
for tho first time shot forth on the 8th of June last,
and had attained the hight of 22 feet 6 inches on
the 8th inst. when it ceased growing. 1 should
judge it some four inches through or one foot in
circumference at the base, tapering very little till
it has reached a length of some fifteen feet, when
it begins to throw oil" stout branches. These
branches are 28 in number, some of, them three
feet long, and display each three, four or more
buncees of greenish yellow fiowcr.s, as they maybe
termed, though there is marvclously little of floral
beauty or similitude about them. The blossoms of
the Chestnut or White Ash will give a better idea
of them than those of any plant which I happen
now to remember. In fact, the likeness to the
Chestnut flower is very considerable, except that
those of the Agave stand perpendicularly up from
the branch instead of drooping or depending, w hile
no leaf or foliage is found upon any part of the
stalk or branches. Some of the upper branches
ate not yet expanded, while the lower are now in
full blossom. The plant is protected from the
weather by a house of wood aiid glstis, and 1 un?
derstand its flowering has been hastened some years
by heat. In tropical Sout h America, of which it
is a native, it blossoms in a few years ; in lhi<
climate, none have been known lo flower under
forty or fifty years ; though I do not learn that there
are any precise data for the popular beliel that
its natural period is just a century. (Ofcourse.it
is understood that if left absolutely to Nature, the
Agave never would blossom here at all.) The
precise age of this one is not known, as it was
bought by the Van Rensselaer< ai auction in New
York just after the Revolution.
The stalk grew 18 inches per day for several
days after it set about it. It stopped three weeks
ag?*, but, if properly protected and warined, it is
expected to put forth and ripen its flowers for some
weeks yet. When these are matured the plant
dies, unlike the Aloe, with which it has been con?
founded. The Aloe is of Asiatic origin. The
Agave has been known to reach forty feet in hight.
The first that was known in England flowered in
1729. There are several varieties of the plant,
generally smaller than this. h. g.
It'ttchcss Co.?Samuel L. Van Voorhces, Cor?
nelius Westervelt and James Edmunds for As?
Circene Co ?Aaron Rushnell of Lexington and
Dr. Teats of Greenville for Assembly.
Franklin Co.?Francis D. Flanders of Fort
Covinglon, (Editor of the Gazette,) for Assem?
bly, and Loyal C. L&throp of Malone for Sheriff.
OFFICE NO- L60
NEW-YORR, T1HTRSDA1' iH
Views or the Architecture 01 tut: Hf.i.iN- *
ries of LfitTsio a l^<iy. By J. P. Nichol. LI* D.
Professor Ol Practirni Astronomy in Ibc l'inv^r-ity ot"
Oiascnw. New-York. Dayton t Newman, J23
This litile work dors not. of course, aim lo he a
general treatise on Astronomy; but only to bring to?
gether and depict some of the great discoveries con?
cerning the vastness of the Universe which modem
Astronomers have made. The style of the wrk is
no; thai of a scientific treatise, but rather of fanci?
ful speculation ; and the ?realUe is calculated, and
indeed designed, rather to stimulate ,-uiiosiiy than
to satisfy it. As an introduction to the study of
Astronomy, it will in this respect be useful : for
the startling facts with v.Inch it abounds concern?
ing the magnitude, distances and natures of the
heavenly bodies, cannot fail to awaken the deepest
interest in the minds of all who even superficially
glance at the subject. .Numerous plates illustrate
the text, and a glossary of technical terms is added.
The work is divided into three Parts:?the first
treating <<[' the General Outlines of tin- Existing
Univeisc; the second, of the Principle of the Vi?
tality, or of the Internal Mechanism of the Stelhir
Clusters ; and the thitd, of the Origin and Proba?
ble Destiny of the present form of the Material
Creation. From liii., glance al the subject, will
l-e inferred the interest that must attend it- dis?
cussion. Tl:e language of the work , is clear and
glowing :?we quote the following passage relating
a remarkable, observation ofTycho Brahe :
'? We have now seven oreight authentic, records
of the sudden appearance,and subsequent extinction,
of new and hi d li ant /;' red stars?splendid orbs burst?
ing from the bosom of infinity, and after blazing for
a while, retiring slowly into theii unknown remote
ncss. This phenomenon has once or twice been
manifested so suddenly, as to strike the eye even
of the multitude. One of the most remarkable in?
stances occurred to Tyeho. the illustrious Dane.
On the 11th November, 1572, as he was walking
through the fields, he was astonished to observe a
new star in the constellation Cassiopeia,: beaming
with a radiance quite unwonted in that part of the
Heavens.. Suspecting seme disease or delusion
about, his eyes, he went, up to a group of pea-ants
to ascertain if they saw it, and found them gazing
as it with as much astonishment as himself, lie
went to his instruments, and fined it- place, from
which it never afterward appealed to deviate. For
some time it increased in brightness?greatly sur?
passed Sirius in lusirc, and even Jupiter; it was
seen by good eyes even in the day-time, a thing
w hich happens only to Venus under most favorable
circumstances; and at night it pierced through
clouds w hich obscured the rest of the stars. After
reaching its greatest brightness,it again diminished,
passed through all degrees of visible magnitude,
and finally disappeared. Some years alter, a phe?
nomenon equally imposing took place in another
pan of the Heavens, manifesting precisely the same
succession of appearances. We are quite baffled to
account for these astonishing displays. If the bodies
in question are moving in orbits, how singular that,
no change of position was observable, and how tre?
mendous the velocity which could sweep these suns
in so brief an interval from a region comparatively
close to us, to the invisible depths of the Heavens!
Some ground of probability is furnished by a com?
parison of records, that, the star seen by Tycho is
not a stranger, but one which appeared before,
passing through its mighty phosis in about three
hundred years! If this be true, it ought to re?
appear in forty or fifty years from the present <t<*.
when, by due study, something concerning the yet
strange system of phenomena it exemplifies, will
probably be brought lo light."
Christ our Law. By Caroline Fay, Author ot ? The List
ener,' fcc. Robert drier, 58 Canal-st,
This is the title of a neat volume of 270 pages
containing twelve chapters, nnd as many different
aspects of the character ol our Savior, showing
nnd enforcing the truth that he is to be the law
of the church in*his sovereign love, in his incarna?
tion,hi?justifying righteousness, and in all the
characteristics which are made the subject of con?
sideration. The author of the work is well known
us having written several valuable and acceptable
treatises on various religious topics. She finds her.
motive- for writing this in the apparent necessity,
which is daily becoming more and mote urgent, of
developing the elements and principles of the
Christian faith. The w ant of a knowledge of these
she thinks the origin of much versatility,'darkness
and distress of mind. The work will he found em?
inently worthy the attentiwn of Christian readers.
03" The Law Reporter for October contains
a leading atlicle ofi 'The Case of the Ship Ulys?
ses,' a digest of ' Recent American Decisions,'
with a full list of Bankrupts in New-Hampshire;;
and additional lists of Bankrupts in Massachu?
setts and New-York. Bradbury, Sodcn & Co.,
1'17 Nassau street.
KFThe celebrated Franklin Institute of
Pennsylvania holds its Annual Fair the week alter
thai of the American Institute in this City, com?
mencing on the lolh iiist. It will doubtless be a
noble Exhibition of the rarest products of Ameri?
can Industry, and well worth attending. See card.
Conductor Killed.?Mr. Mam, the Conduct?
or on the Norwich and Worcester railroad; was
killed last night, about seven miles this side of
Boston. At the time of the accident he was pass?
ing over the tops cf ihe cars while they were going
under a bridge. [Com. Adv.
O" Corporation IVoticc.-Puhlic notice is hereby
given, that a Sale of: Properly for unpaid 'laxe- will take
nUce at public auction at the City Hall ol the City ol New
York.pa MONDAY, the Oth day of December; tel.', at 12
o'clock,* noon, nod ho continued from day to day untd.tbe
whole ol said property shall he sold ; and lhat tbe detailed
statement of the taxes, and property to he sold, Is published
in the New Era,* newspaper printed and publishedin the
City Of New-York. D. 6. WILLIAMSON, Comptroller.
Comptroller'.- Office. August 30. ist.'. s8 UiwMw^
JS. RE D FI ELD, Bookseller and Sta
* tioner, Clinton Hail, corner of Nassau and Beekninn
streets, has constantly for sale an assorunvnt ol Theological,
Classical and Miscellaneous, and Schoolbook* and Station?
ery at the lowest cash prices. '_je SU
FOUR DOLLARS AND A HALF.?
We are discharging, to-day, Peach Orchard Nut Coal
oi the first quality, which we will deliver free of cartage at
Four Dollars and Kitty Cents per ton.
P.. k B. SK1DMORE,
o3 Washington, comer of Franklin-street.
LARD OIL.?gallons fall strained
for sale in calamities to suit purchasers at the Lard
On Alannfactorv, 167 Prince-strict.
This Oil is well adapted to machinery, and barns as well
as Sperm, being free troni smoke and smell, and -ells fir a
ma?\l? ^ ?r ?UVe0ELA. PARSLOW.
TlilTCHEAPEST HAT STORE IN
TUE WORLD!!?CONANT. 23? Grand street has
now on hand, oi the latest spring fashion; an excellent as?
sortment of Silk Hats al$2 25, $5 50 ami $3-a reduction ol
50 cents on each hat from former prices. Also a superior
article of Fur Hat, lor $4, equal to any sold in the city for
$-! 50 and ?5. Tbe public are respectfully invited to calL A
good assortment of Boy's Hats and Caps on band
au2S 2raepdTThitS CONANT. 230 Gj^nd-sL peaT^??-^
AMERICAN YV Q OD SC RE WS;.?
20,000 grossf-Eeale Company Wood Screws, l be sn.
' perlorily of these Screws, both in material and tvorkman
ship, as well a the reduced price, render them a more de
-irable article for dealers than any Using ot the kind that i?
imported. For sale bv
o5 St DAVENPORT k CfcUlNCY, 31 Jchn-su
(HtrciNU, OCTOBER 6, 1842.
T(Ta DlSC^lMNti PUBLIC.
Sell-proervation is an inherent p-inciple firmly seated in
the !i--arl of man. He alights upon the ??horesnf Time the
tsostbdpies&of all God's creature... hutassoon as Reason
f-ar- her standard, he sees, and thinks, and enctrcles him
.?"??If with nbjecls ol protection; bemg endowed with that
must nohlr intellect which distinguishes bim a>lhe beadoi ail.
.By his power mountains are leveled, rivers are turned from
their course, the land is girt with iroa-bound track*, enabling
Him tody, as it were, with the wings ol the wind ; the
ocean sparkles beneath hi* feet as the gallant ship speeds on
to some ib-iaiit shore. But with all this delegated wisdom,
man is helpless still; as the green foliatje of nature is de
s!r?yed by the autumnal frosts, so are men cut down by
the hand of disease. It walks abroad and we cannot stay
it-progre-.-; men fjfl by the wayside, and other* mourn
then loss. But ns the history o| mankind evinces a gradual
improvement, who will say that suffering and pain is to ac?
company us in all our walks of life. Among the many and
iiii'?ortaiit d:-coveries of this generation is one recently an?
nounced to the public, whose fame will be written as with
a sunbeam in the history of the past. Sands's Sars^ta
kh.la -lands lorth alone, and by itsnwn works proclaim- Us
power- that mute eloquence, so irresistibly affecting in the
appeai-oi the .suffering for relief, has been answered.?
Diseases have been cured by this invaluable medicine, such
as not furnished in the. records of time. These things arc
not done in secret places or some akknowu town, but are
done in our public places and the highway:.. They are
tireught before the world to substantiate beyond doubt the
heating virtue-of tiii- new preparation, and the facts un?
folded, alUiough gigantic, are as plain as the light ol rh?y;
and w here is that High Triost of Envy that can gainsay
Tne following cure of au inveterate case of Scrofula Is
submitted to the careful consideration of a discerning pub?
lic, ami its truth vouched for Irom such a source as cannoi
be tailed in question. It may well be said, " Trulli is
Stranger than Fiction,"
New-York, Sept. 14. 1812.
Messrs Sands: Gent.?In the cholera summer ol the year
1832, a dtsea.-e first made-its appearance on the end ol my
tongue, which continued to spread gradually for three
yt/ars, during which time I was under the treatment of dif?
ferent physicians without receiving any essential benefit I
was salivated until the flesh dropped Irom my gums. My
tongue was scarified, Irrqiicnlly cauterized, slit fit hgtbwise,
.ind cntcrosswise, until 1 was told that the only cure would
be to cut my tongue off ? t the root; but as it seemed un?
certain whether this would put a stop to the ravages*!' such
adiscase, I preferred to risk my lile rather than submit to
A scrofulous affection now commenced on my right cheek
a little below tlie eye, and continuing inward soon attacked
the bone, forming matter internally, which discharged in
the mouth through an opening caused by the exti nction ol
a tooth. The disease then seized upon toe roofof the month,
just under the opening from the nose, and soon destroying
the bone,continued its progress upward and backward into
the hones ol the nose, which it destroyed, together with the
cartilages. A gathering then look place in my head, w hich
discharged a thick fetid matter from the nasr, which resem?
bled soli l?ones or shells, as it came out in strings as large
round as a goose quill. Pieces of bone also dropped from
niy head into thfl mouth through the passage made hy the
disease in the upper jaw. The complaint now spread over
lie- nose and enveloped both eyes, destroying iho lower
eye-lashes and stopping die opening Irom the eyes to the
nose, which caused almost aconlinual How ol tears. At this
lime my smell and taste were both gone, my hoaring nearly
so. and my sight so much impaired as to rentier it impossi?
ble for me to distinguish an object at the distance of two
feet. My memory also was so much affected thai 1 could
not retain any thing I heard said for five minutes; and my
condition, il not wholly, was nearly that ol idiocy. The
disease occasionally appeared to be heiter, and then Hooked
toward death as the termination of my sufferings.
Hearing through iho newspapers the remarkable cures
ol your SareapariUa, hope sprung up afresh; and although
my case was considered beyond tlie reach of art, I resolved
to make one more effort to regain my health. At this pe?
riod my means were exhausted in trying various medicines,
and dying. a? I was, by inches, tt can be readily supposed
with what feelings I looked toward rebel. It is now just
I six weeks since I crossed the threshold of your door, and
was ihen an object from which the eye turned with pity
I and the senses with disgust I was then a man who whs
broken down w ith suflering and disease, whose cup of mis
j ery war. more than full. I looked upon the world as dead
tome; Ihe past and future were both alike; but while
[ memory proves irue to her trust, and reason sits enthroned,
so long will I cherish with heartfelt gratitude die benefit 1
[ have received (under the blessing ol Divine Providence)
Irom the use ol your Sarsaparilla. In two weeks from the
I time I began using the medicine, the internal ulcers began
to heal and new flesh to form. This has continued until I
am entirely cured and wholly so, from ihe use of your med?
icine. My feelings are such as I cannot describe. lean
scarcely realize that I am the suffering object of pity I was
so short time ago. My appetite is good, I sleep naturally,
and for two wi eics past I have been able to follow my trade
(which t? that of a shoemaker,; almost as well as at any pe?
riod of my life.
With lasting gratitud?, 1 shall ever remain yours, most
gratclully, GEORGE DULAY,114 Willet-sL
The facts as above stated are strictly true, he having ap?
plied tome lorn letter of recommendation to Messrs. Sands,
and the cure came strictly under mv personal observation.
Alderman ol the 11th Ward of the city of New-York.
September Its, 1812.
' Nkw.York, August 23,1812.
Gentlemen,?A tale of misery and woe is mine to tell, and
as memory ever constant in the insk brings back scenes that
have past, I shudder at the picture and almost wonder if it
is so. For months stretched upon a brd of suffering and
distress, racked by the most excruciating pain, dumTwith
agony?the only voice that came from my lips the voice of
groaning, and my only hope despair. ?Iten and often while
others slept in the still hours ol night, I have turned my
lace io the wall and wished to die.
Although I stood on the brink of eternity and the thread
ol life was nearly severed, yet I still breathed on, the lamp
held out to burn ; I little thought it would be ever trimmed
aeiin, and only hoped (hat dealh would swallow up the
6ame. My sickness w as first brohghton by my imprudently
exposing mj -cii to a strong current oi air w hile over-heated,
which cause:! a sudden check of perspiration. Sly com?
plaint at first seemed light and hardly worth while to call a
physician; hut I soon began to grow worse, and a physi?
cian was called, who prescribed some pills containing a
powerful preparation ot mercury, to be followed by sarsapa?
rilla (ooi and lignum vii*- made into a tea, which I continu?
ed using tor several months without intermission. Sooa af?
ter taking the mercury I began to feel its poisonous influ?
ence. My whole glandular system became affected, also
l|iebones,jointsaud muscles;lamps formed upon iheskin
nearly as big as an ?gg arcompaned with intense burning
beat, which kept swelling until they broke, and discharged
matter and blood. These continued to increase until they
covered my whole body. Butsbls was only the beginning
of my afDiciious; now.commenced those torturing pains
termed chronic rheumatism. Attirnrs it seemed as if 1 was
stretched upon a rack and all my limbs were being torn
from cai h other ; at others as if sharp knives were piercing
me at every point. The muscles of my legs seemed tied in
knots and wer? as hard as a bone. My distress was now so
Ci eat that my groans at night disturbed the whole house
and also some of the families in the adjacent buildings. I hail
uotslepta nightsince the early part of December last: the
only sleep I obtained was a few hours during ibe middle ol
the day p<!lowejp up in a chair, and the eruption had al?o
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 around my thighs dial
the Ikjucs nearly protruded, and the physicians pronounced
mv case beyond tiie reach of mediciHC. Oh how I wished
that I might die. From my long and protracted illness we
had became much reduced in circumstances. A short time
since w hile looking in the papers. I chanced to sei'your
S.ii saparilla 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
thai lingering hope still clung to life. It seemed. I ike a
whisper from heaven. The second day after I commenced
taking it I tell the pain much en*inr and went to sleep. I
had not slept like this before tor months. By the time I
had used one bottle, the pain had nearly left, the eruption
was also much belter. I now (elta strange hope gathering
in mv breast that I should live! perhaps l>e cured. No; this
could not be. 1 dared not Mieve it. I sent and got another
iMittle. continuing to improve rapidly, and still another, and
I?1 a few days since a miserable, suffering, dying man, was
almost well. Two weeks from the day I look the first do*e
I w as out ant walked nearly three miles without even the
assistance of a cane. And now, gentlemen?yesv now, I am
well! and have testified before my God upon His sacred
Word, that all might believe this statement for it Ls true,
true. Oh how iamelv these cold words describe those fear?
ful nights ol agony, those dreadful dny* of suffering. True!
Yes, gentlemen, I herald it to the world that all may know
wbatyour preparation of Sarsaparilla has done for me. My
heart yearns towards those suffering and afflicted like I was,
and 1 only hope this statement will induce ethers to pursue
die same course lor relief.
Ever gratefullv vours,
THOMAS' TURNER, 43 Anthony street
City and County a/ Hem-York, ss: I hereby certify that
on this 26th dav ol August, 1342, die above named Thomas
Turner appeared before me, in the Mayor's office, and lin?
ing been duly sworn, stated that the above statement by
him subscribed, was true. ROBT. H. -MORRIS,
.Mayor ot die City of New-York.
I do hereby rertifv that the above is a correct statement
of the case o'l Thomas Turner, and the eflectofyeur Sarsa?
parilla upon him ; his wife beine a member of my congre?
gation I have irequendy visited Uiem and know the tacts to
be true. SEYMOUR VAN DEUSEN,
Pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Duane-st
We, the undersigned, being neighbors of Thoaias Turner,
do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement ol
his case and the operation of vour Sarsaparilla apon him.
WILLIAM LOZEY, Wine Merchant
corner Church and Leonard-sts,
JOEL B. P?RDY, Grocer,
corner Franklin and Church sts.
ISAAC L COWL, Grocer, 97 Franklin-st
? r.eference is also made (if any tardier evidence is required)
to Mr. James Brown, of the bouse of Brown, Brothers fc
Co., who is acquainted with the abore particulars, in whose
employ the above named Thomas Turner was fora number
at years. 517
Prepared and sold at wholesale and retail, and for expor?
tation, by A. B. SANDS L CO. Druggists and Chemists
Granite Buildings, 273 Broadway, corner ol Chamber*si.
New-York. Sol* also by A. B. 8t D. Sands. 79 and 100 Fcl
ton ?.; D. Sands it Co. 77 East Broadway, corner Market
street Price $1 per botde; six bottles for $5. sI7 tf
FOUR dollars a YEAR.
WHOLE NO. t63.
LM'RF. INSURaNGK.?The Mutual In
_1. -uras? e Company of the pity 01 New York, incorpora
If.l 17**: ( .ipit.,1. $356,000 ?'?Hi'lino' the boMMCSH 'I lusa
rance against or damage by fire at the redetest rates or
premium. Office, Na. 52 Wall street
GEO. IRELAND, President.
\. B. Mr,Dy.M.p. Secretary. oltim
INSURANCE against Fire at Reduced
Uatrs. by tli? HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE
COSfPANT\*-Thts Wog established and well known insti?
tution, having been in active, operation udwards ?I thirty
years, continues to insure evslry description ei" p rope ft)
against loss or damage by ?re. attb* Jowrstrates, at its
Bgency, 55 Wall street. JOHN NEILSON Jr
ERCHANTS' FIRE INSURANCE
Company?Capital Haifa Million of Dollars?OrBce
N?. ?tf Wafl-streeL?This Company ctm?noes n> insure
Against loss or damage by Firr, dwelling bouses ware?
houses, trad odter building*, sinp.. in port, merchandize and
household tili naure, am! every description ?["personal prop
cay. on terms a> favorable as any siailai insulation in tln>
Jona. Lawrence, Hemy K. Bngert, Thomas Blondgood,
Anthony C. Rosstre,John A. Stevens, Moses Taylor,
Rob. Cnesebrough,Oliver Corwin, Francis II. Nicoll,
John L. Lawrence, ThomasLawrence,Charles Sagory,
Janus Boyd, Jr. Charles N. Talbot, William W. Fox,
James G.Stacey Gebrfie Barclay^ AsaphStone,
Jacob P. Giraun, Joseph Hudson, David M. rrall.
Andrew Foster, Jr. Ephraim Holbrook,Moses 11. Grinuell,
Oliver II. <lonlon.
JONATHAN LAWRENCE, President.
A. M?LLER, Secretary. oo* 2in
/e^TiNA Fire Insurance Company of N.
_/JQi Y.?Office No. 57 Wal!-st?Insure against !<).<,,
damage by fire on dwelling houses; stores goods, furniture,
vessels ami their cargoes tnnlpmpcrty generally,.jm
as favorable terms asanv other office.
Charles Town, C. S. Woodhull, John T. S:.i?l\
John Alias, George Pouieroy, E. B.'Clay ton,
Frcd'k Periu, P.Louts-Foulke, Gee*. Colgate,
Russell Stebbins, J. J. M. Valen?ne, Isaac L. Plait,
Chester Clark, Wmi-Wbitewright, R. M. Black well,
L. M. Hoffman, Wm. A. F. PcnU, G. w. Coit
>. O. Skill.u. M. L. Marsh, Jos. Jamiesoii,
It. Pegg, J. H. Mull? r. Joshua Jones,
A. W. Hopeden, Jn". Van Boskerck, Silas Wood,
Theor/s Anthony, Daniel L. Gray, William IL Timm.
CHARLES TOWN, President
Hknrv Lott, Secretary.
a26 ii Richard P. Duhm, Surveyor._
MH?TUAL INSURANCE.??n Duell
tni; Houses and Furniture only, probt, returned t"
the Assufcd. THE HOUSEHOLDERS' MUTUAL IN?
SURANCE COMPANY, Ollice lo'Waii st., for separating
tin- insurance ol Dwelling Houses and Furniture from ibal
ol Stores and Merchandise.
It is well known that almost all the losses incurred in die
lousiness ol insurance, are the result ol the burning ?I valua?
ble stores and costly goods.
Tin. Increases the expense of insurance to the household
er. and may possibly deprive him id the very security lor
which be pays his premium.
The cash payments or premiums form n fund, which, al?
ter paying f xpenses und fosses, is represented by si r:p. and
i* issued to the assured in proportion to thv amount ol their
This Company is prepared to insure against lo.< or dam?
age by lire. Dwelling Houses, occupied m w hole or in part
as such. Household Furniture and all Household Property
ordinarily kept in dwelling houses. Every person insur?
ing with ibis Company is entitled lo one vote lor each hun?
dred dollars insured.
GulinnC.Vcrplanck, R. A.Roherison, Stephen Cnmbreleng,
Rohj't Henry Ludlow, Samuel Martin, Frederick Depeyster,
W illiam U. Harison, F'd'k Sehuchardl, Daniel Seymour.
A. R. RODGERS, President.
my 12 ii D. C. TAY LOU. Sc. renn v.
rpilK HOWARD INSURANCE COM
X pnny? Capital $,r?lli,000; Office No. 51 Wall M. This
Company cnntinuesio make Insurance against los*_ordam?
age by fire, and mlaaid navigation.
Ilensselaerflaven NaiaU Taylor. CorlsvW Lawrence,
J. Plnlhps Pltotnix, William Couch, Micah Baldwin,
John Morrison, B, L. Woolley, Nathaniel Weed,
Joseph B. Varnuin Fanning C.l uckrr,John Rank in,
D.ivni Lee, MelgS I?. BeninninJolin D. Wolfe,
Caleb 0. Halstcd, William W. Todd, Ferdinand Suydam,
Henry G Thompson. R. HAVENS, President
Lewis Piiin.irs.Secretary. _ d8
Wl LLl a MSR?RC1 i FIRE INS?R
ANCE CO.?Office in Grand, near First-street,
Williamsburgh?Agency Office, 64 Wall street, north-west
corner ol Pearl-st. directors.
Samuel Wlllels, Frederick W Favre, Andrew C Benedict,
FrancisSieinhi il, Thomas MeKie, Charles o Handy,
CZabriskie, Stephen Willets, John Leggett,
NicholasWyckolT, John Skillman, Jeremiah Johnson,
This Company continues to insure against low or damage
hv Fire,at the reduced rates of premium, at eilhcr-oflhe
above [daces, and losses sustained will he liberally adjusted
an? promptly paid. officers.
C. ZABRISKIE, President
Andrew B. FIOOGKS. Secretary.
O tf WASHINGTON POST, Agent. New-Yoik.
i~ TO #5 50.?I'each Orchard Coal.?
subscriber offers for sale tin- first riualily Peach
i.i I, broken, egg and large nut sizes, at the above
reduced prices, delivered tree ol cartage, direct If"1" 'I"'
boats. The Coal will be well broken and screened at the
time of shipment. ALFRED ASH Fl ELD,
?115 Grand-street, comer ol Ridge,
ami South-street, comer oi Montgomery.
ord?r? left as above, or ai 198 WjUiam.-slrcet, or through
the Post-Office, promptly attended to. au30 tl
/ ^ O A l, c OA UG?AL'?Best reach Or
V.y chard Red Ash Coal?Lump, Broken and Nutsiie..?
The undersigned is authorised to tske orders thr this cele?
brated Coal, at the very lowest pries, either by the carj(is
or ton, delivered Irorn the barges free of cartage in any part
of ibis city or Brooklyn;
Also Gray Ash Schnylkitl, Lehigh and Lackawana Coal.
P. S. Americaii Bituminous Coal, for th* grate,equal to
best Liverpool. ILsst Virginia t^nal, for blacksmith's use, at
the very lowest price. JOSEPH P. SIMPSON,
Office No. 118 Nassau-streeL
N. B. Orders lor one ton will rvceive the same attention
:ho-e for a lamer quanity. m.vI8ll
t^OAL! COAL!?Cheap au ever at tlie
/ old stand, corner Of Hudson and Amos-streets, where
we shall he happy lo see all who want a good article of
winter fuel. We are constantly receiving and discharging
lioaLs ?I well-selected coals which we deliver on the ?hortest
nonce in good order. ' (jyiu.'Jm) J. TERBELL.
K COAL! COAL!?The real
Peach Orchard Red Ash now selling from
the yard 504 Washington street two doors above Spring,
broken from the clean lumps, doubly screened; and delivered
free of cartage, weighed by city weigher, at the following
Large Nut.$4 75 I Broken or Egg.$.3 50
Stone. 5 (Mi I Liverpool, screened.. 3 (Hi
N. B.?All orders to K* left nt the yard. No agents?no
commission. The buyer receives the heucflL
TJi' Coal from boat 25 cenLs less per ton.
slo3m _T. B. GUERNSEY.
?coal, coal?From the
vessel, best quality Peach Orchard Red
Arsh Coal trchlffrnm the mines, at the following low prices
Egg and Broken.$5 50
Stove, large.5 00
double screened and delivered any part of thechy,weighed
by a city weigher. Y-rd corner Christopher and Green?
wich streets. JAS. FERGUSON
N B?1000 tons Pea and Dust cheap. a^T) tf
"aYDEN'S Premium I'ens.?A Silver
_ Medal whs awarded J. Hayden for bis " very supe?
riorPens" by tbje American Institute at its last Fair. The
Government have given them die Preference, and the hest
aec.ountanLs and many of the public institutions will use no
other Pens. They have juslly obtained the highest reputa?
tion, ami are not surpassed if equaled by any in tin country.
The trade are supplied at the Manufacturer's prices by the
agents ? J. ii P. HAYDEN, 5 Plait-street.
Agents also lor Silliman's School and Counting-house Ink
Stands. my9 tf
The conteiiis of Wilder's Patent Salamander Safe have
never been injured (much less destroyed) by fire. Thry
can only he had at the Iron Safe Store of .
SILAS C. HERRING, 189Water-street
N. B. Safes of other makers, such as have been taken in
part payment for Wilder's, for sale at less than one half of
first cosi. as above. ? _?8
The SehMnstructor and Journal of the
Universal Lyceum, bv Josiah Holbrook, is pnblished
monthly at the Exchange Lyceum, 348 Broadway, at 50
cents a year, paid in advance. A liberal discount will be
made tri agents who buy by the quantity- Agents of penny
papers will find it a profitable work. For sale at Axford's
new* rru^m 1h9 r o -v-kje J tl
GENUINE SALAMANDER SAFES
Eight of these'superior -safes, manufactured under
the same parent as Wilder's, by Brown, Richardson it Co.
of Boston, will he sold low to close a consignment by
E20lf DAVEWpadt. ?: ?'"?cy,81 John-st.
A first rate article of Rolled and Plated Bra**, can
always be found at JAMES G. MOFFETT, 121 Prince sx,
near WbfWtfT.at the lowest market prices. Likewise a very
laperior article of Cooper's Brass._ * ? ?22 U
C~~?C???S. cocoons.?The" sub"
scriber will pay sash for Cococas, or he will reel theni
,0A^fliUP,0d DAVID L SEYMOUR, Agent, '
aa223ui Slate Pnson,Mount PleasanL
L"nrJcT<\vood's fancy shoes,
391 Broadway.?Ladies' and Children's Boots and
Shoes, wholesale and retail at reduced prices, and in all the
fashionable varities. 521 lmeod
?'tfCURRENT MONEY of ab* kinds,
purchased at the lowest rates, by
S. J. SYLVESTER'S,
ol 22 Wall-street arid 130 Broadway.
Ill IUI I ??) II Hill IHIII.IUIIIIMIIIIIIUI1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIII
MRS. HOLTON'S Boarding and Da?.
School for Yo&ogjLadH-K Kb. n .Vtmy ?*? au?
j|fR. and MRS. BAILEY uill rfSpeo
1 ?l?,w 4^'Scbn(>5- 10 Caryril place,*!?*
er street, on Wednesday, 7th ot SeMember. They bav
tew vacancies fer bo?T,W popjfcs Qj,.,,. finnied number ?
ihr twelve. It Will readily be perceived that iwiua! n*
tendance is necessary for lot immediate on-annauon oi the
ct*og*?_- .oSJ 6w
17? KM A LE SEMINARY aTNo. &JRi\ -
. . inguw-stieet. (near the Bowery.) The Institut,,*, i
divides! into three departments, with each a distm. 11
and all under the Mipervuaon of the Principal, and r, now*
open lor the reception of pupils.
A Primary Sclipol ?connected with the Insulation, and
also a School for small boys.
Circulars may be bad on application ?> nbe*e, tpes th
the studies of the several classes ami a bo the tri im \\ (net
are made to satt the times.
-is? tar V THOMPSON. ttiaciiM
ftfISS ORAM'S BOARDING AND
ITA DAY SCHOOL will be opened on Thursday, f&b
September, at No. Ct> Hammond street.
Mr. and Mrs. Blv.ecker, for many years at the head ot
.i popular Female Seminary in Wcsicbesier County, assoei?
aled with Miss Opun o( this City, having taken the exten
sive Mansion No. 66 Hammond-street, will open a Boardmg
and Day School for Young Ladies on Thursday, Sept. Sth.
The budding and grounds, tor elegance, convenience and
healthy location, are not surpassed by any similar imtitu
lion m the city.
Miss Orsm," with assistants, will attend to ihc'nutiuction
of the vooog ladies, ami the domestic department ?il! he
ander the superintendence of Mrs, Bleecker. *2tt
J^A Bit |LY BOAR DING SCHOOL for
Bf vs. Wilton, FafrfieM coonty, Conn_This School
is limited in number to twenty. The next Term will com
reence Octobec.31. JAM KS BF.TTS. Principal.
For Circulars and farther inlonnalioii p?-r>o*eeiiM>^-v^
lerred to t^e Rev. D. Newell. Editor ot the C-r.i'ist-.vi Kou
ily Magazine, farNascau-sL Also by caWnit^aoy thoe during
tlte first and last weeks of October an interview with the
Principal ran be secured.. ol tw
Important Discover) in
camphine and chemical OIL lamps,
warrantkd to Hl'RN ATONE iu!.f THE KXeCSM
Of eiiher Oil or Gas,
HMllE Difficulty which has heretofore e\
JL i>ted in Trimming ot Camphm'e Lamp* Is now ru
tirely obviated, by means of a Movnbte Cap nnd otKe, im?
portant Improvements, which, upon inspection, w ill satisfy
the public that they ran now obtain a Lamp - upertor to any
now muse?will hum wuiiout Susoke or Smell?prodoce
au erjual and steady light in all directions, and regulated by
-ismei,. rawmchi. Also, au Improved Tntlor*?
l?imp. Camphene, Chemjr.Vr Oil, and Spuds, mami.'o,.
lured upon an Improved System, wholesale an^ retail, d< -
I v. red to any part of the cilv. tn-.m the Old Establish*. ii
Stand ol GEORG IS MITCHELL,
?J bnj 8 Catherine street.
rpREMENDOUS COMBINATION ?l
jl Ihe Locomotive and Boston Card Presses lor Card
Printing ; also, for every description of Job Pi tnling. The
Smith Power Pres;., th* superior Rust Press, also, the cele?
brated Pr?v> by Emery, London, the only one how m tht?
country--which presses, for Speed, beauty and execution oi
Wprk, cannot be surpassed in the city. 'I he loettiimi ol this
extensive establishment is at IIA John street,3d door limn
1'earl, where orders for Printing are executed at the shortest
notice, and in a style equal to any thing vet produced, by
KMLGKR ii S?TTON, Printers.
N. B. Look well lor No. US John stynear Pearl. ?19 Im
it aN1) PL aIN CLASS of every
description.?Girandoles, French and English Porce.
lain ol all kinds, new Hall Lamps, Astral Lamp* and Shaded
ol a II sizes and patterns, from 15 to 20 per cent, saving to
country merchants, hotels and families, m applying at
S I'OU VKNELi. CO.'S Factory, No. 29 Gold-street, and at
store No. .'5.? John street, wholesale and retail.
All articles matched to any patterns. Goods svnt to mi?
partof the coontryTree of package and cartage s22 inr
PATENT " PRESERV KI) PORTA?
BLE MEATS and 80UPS?Warranted to keep any
length ?f time in any climate, vix : Lobsters; halibut, shad,
salmon,oysters, dams, beef, wuttmn, veal, cuck, chicken,
turkey, beef soup, mutton broth, vino ken soup, ox lad
soup, mock and green turtle SOUP, vegetable soup, green-' ?
peas, mushrooms, carrots, turnips, parsnips, Tomatos, milk.
i.e., ttc~. manufactured and sold wholesale by
?j; Im* 82} Nassau-st,
GiLAZED HARDWARE PAPER.?
r 36 by 40 inches, 100 reams; 24 by 34 do., lot) ieaiii?,
2(1 by 30 do., AO reams. Fine Hanging Paper, 10,000 lbs.
20 inches wide, a superior article. Green Hanging Paper*
6,090 lbs., SO, 31,33,34 and 35 inches wide. 200 gross Bon?
net Boards, blue and white. 40,000 lbs. Trunk Boards.
In.fiOO Binder's Boards. All'kinds Paper manufactured at
I ike shortest notice, and for sale by
au22lf GAUNT 4xJ>EltRlCENO\. I.Vt Smith -i
LOCKS! LOCKS!!?Wilson's patent
Lever Locks and Lntches are pronounced by good
judges to be the best article for door fastenings ever offen d
to ine public; they are very durable and operate with gn H
case without the possibility ol ever g? lting out ol ordei
Purchasers are invited to rail and examine tor theuisrlve*.
For sale by -
<W imDiiW SAMUEL NOY ES, 111 Fulton-si.
BATTERY KETTLES, Bras* Pails."
Roll and Sheet Brass of all kind-., German Silver?all
ol good quality, from the WofcoUviUe Brass Co., by
-5 Im* L. WETMORE, 190 Pearl-st- up slaii .
HATS ! CHEAP HATS .'?Three d?T
lar Hats. Just finished, the most splendid article
ever orten d to the public. Elegant short nan Moleskin
Hats, at the low prise of $J. Also an article ;d ?2 50, ? qns I
in durability and lustre to those commonly Mid at g>i.
BROWN, Practical Hatter, 116 Cnnal-slreeljOncdooi al.?
Sullivan-tt. s20 Im*
r p HQMsom?l?^^ *i Ian 'i *
JL The Kings of France and Prussia are Thomsonini
and ha^e awarded the author a splendid Gold Medal
and very complimentary letters. .Y/;/< If)/,'/*' TRUE
THOMsoiM.tx INFIRMARY AXI> MEDICINE
STORE, No. 411 BOWEI Y, (opposite the Theatre) undi i
the direction Ol Dr. J. M. NORRIS, who has had .
eleven years experience in this practice. Im
r f?T E COP A RTN E RS III PTlMToTn^l ?T?
J. B. Fori e it Co. has been dissolved by mutual con
sent. The debts ol said firm will be willed by Ephraim
Force, who continues the business of Brass Pound) i at No.
;6? Water strcet. October 1, 1342.
032W* CORNELH S B. Knut K
1VOT1CE.?The partnership hciwccn
J_ l the Subscribers, under the firm of Field \ Kellogg,
i^ ibis ilay dissolved, by mutual consent. Thebusinei will
be closed by Charles II. Kellogg, who is authorized to set
New York, 29?I September, 1842.
CHARLES H KELLOGG.
The business heretofore conducted by the firm will m
future be carried on at the same place, No. 10 Ferry siren,
by ihe Subscriber, on bis own account.
CHARLES H. KELLOGG
New York, 29th September, 1842. s30
^piIE Jate firm of Nathaniel Weed &
JL Co. having been dissolved on die 31st of August ulti?
mo, the undersigned continues the Dry Goodsbuninc.Mat
theold stand No. 191 Penrl street, on his own act ount, and
solicits the attention of his former customers ami eounlrv
merchants generally, to his stock of New Good-, now
opening, and to which he is constantly adding from auction
and other sources, consisting of
Cloths, Cassimeres, Satinets. Veslings,
A splendid assortment ol British Prints,
''n do French and American,
Brown and Bleached Sheetings and Shirtings, of nil the
.Mennos, Alpachas, Orleans Cloths,
I laid Shawls, Rob Roys and Taglionis,
Yarn, Wick, ?Balling, Wadding, and such other articles as
are comprised in a well selected Stock of Staple Dry
<J'?,0;,f!,? NATHANIEL WEED,
NOTICE.?Just opened a Uno'assort?
ment of Plated Brass and Japanned Bin*
A tine assortment of Plated and Braw Stirrup.
Do do do do I lanie?
Do do do do Knob*
Do do do do Lamps
Do do English Bridles ami Martingales
Do do Whalebone Rosettes
Do do Ivory Rings
Do do Silk ami Woisied Lace
Do do Springs, Axles, Hubs and Top
And Patent Leather
Do da Whips, Tacks, Web. he by
?Ulf_JNQ. S. SUMMERS. g7.' Pearl st.
LEECHES ! Leeches !! Leeches ! ! !
10,000 very hue. healthy German and Swedish Lieb?
es, just received and lor sale very reasonable, wool* ab and
retail, or carefully applied, by WILLIAM WATSON. Che?
mist and Pharmaceutist, Apothecaries' Hall, lib Catherine
BH?TANNIA METAL CASTORS:?
LEONARD REED &. BARTON manufacture six
patterns of 4,5,6 and7boUlcd castors from ?ieir refined
rolled metal, which are superior to any other manufactured
(fr im the same metal) in the country. For sale by their
agents, MITCHELL k WITH KRELL,
ol 91 John* street.
UMBRELLAS ACvi^ARAS( )LS ?
Mrs. THOMAS GARNER, Jr. respectfully informs
the customers of her late busband.and ihe public generally,
that, in connection with ber manufactory; she has laken the
store No. 52 John-street, in this city, where she offers for
safe,at wholesale and retail, a stock of Umbrcllasand Para?
sols, of the best styles and materials, on the most liberal
JIT Repairing done at the shortest notice. s2l 2weod
PROFESSOR BASSET'S Oral and
Analytical System of French.?Taught without boo* ,
by ihe aodior at his residence, 459 Broadway, entrance 1st
floor in Grand-st. Those who wish to acquire Ihe French
Language with ease anfl facility, will find this new system
not to be surpassed by any thathas ever been mtrodaor'?
Tbe language is taught grammatically without book*. * n?
speaking is easily acquired by thisnaw method, and ine pu?
pil finds from the first lesson improvement both in ***?*''? .
writing and translating, Those who wish to joto wrw
ensuing season the different evening classes, will be pease?
to call to enter their names. Terms payable quarterly ??*
: N?B?*The Professor can oidy be seen before 9 A-M.
ard after7 P.M._ cAJU^j_
COLLECTIONS, on all parts of tbc
/ United S?^^?*s-f5.ffi?^&W
by j 2i Wall-street and 130 Broad way^^
^?lT~S?Lifr^-7 low, an excelJeni
Jf AtwaterSiove, Urge size, nearly new. Afply^tNo.