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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, October 25, 1842, Image 1

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iTggHI JSaapKaasVm
THB NEW-YORK TRIB?NE
is ro?lished every morning: at No. J60Nas
ean-drret, .opposite the City Hall,) New-York, and deliv?
er?*?! to City **oi?criben- tor NINE CENTS per week_
tiii_irfecopie--TwoCfc*-iTS. Mad Subscriben. $4 00 per
annum, 10 advance, and the paper in no case continued
-..?.yond the time lor which it ? paid. Subscriptions ta?
ken lor Sit Mouths.
Terms ?*f A ?1 veru?ng.... For each Ad vcrUsement of
Tt?N hnesor less (ov?*r nu) tir>n insertion. 60 Cents.
_._. lorea fa ?ubsequent in?*e*-lior. 25 ?*
At, 'nr SIX ias-er-ioii?. ?>r one week.$150 *-*
(jo. t'.r'rWKNTY-FlVK in-rr?ons....6 00 ??
?j?nrer ArNerti?ment*? at ?t-t-?ually favorable rate*.
Harria^e*, Ke!:*_:V>t_s and Funeral Notice*, not exce-edlng
?5 . ?in?.?.'l?ceut**.
XT Th. VYKKKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper, p>r
?rir Country. '.?. i-ublidie?! evrry Saturday j_'tnir._, al the
.-? prtct ot -12 per annum, in advance.
THE TRIBUNE.
The Facts ?a regard to tbe Rhode I?!aad
Trouble?.
.Ve dsk especial attention to tlie following sum?
mary (by lite Providence Journal) of tbe facts in
regard to the events out of which have grown the
trouble?? in Rrmd? I.-land. They effectually ra?
bile, f'?r th?* liuudreHth time, tbe falsehoods which
the Loco-Foro press continues to reiterate in
?Ikmeful lecklcssness of their repeated disproval.
Let every honest man remember them :
THE TRUB STATE OF THE CASE.
.Ye have been requested ti? recapitulate a few
fact?? relative to ?be suffrage movement in this
State, which, although often repeated by us, and
nst?ec?y well understood at home, are nut alway?
j^BjCTnbercd abroad.
Tlici-f is mi patty in thi. State opposed lo the
??tension of .??ufFrHgr. The only question is,
nltitliT it ihall be extended according to law, or
??yitJiuut.lavv and against Jaw.M A Constitution
v.;.. submitted t<? the i'oople, nut to the freehold?
ers onb? ?"-*?? Ul f'-'? people at large, last March,
t-x'criding suffrage to all native white male cili
;..i , without any tax ?qualification whatever, and
providing R representation more equal than exi.-ts
in a majority of the States. A majority of the
landholders voted for this extension of suffrage
and equ?i?ii.utiori of representation ; and it wns
vutnl down by the enliro Dorr party joined to the
minority of the landholders. The pi-tiiions of tlie
profile upo? this subject have not been rejected.
Only one petiti-n upon this subject has been pre
??eiit.d for a number of years . it was signed by
_il:?ut six hundred names, and at the same session
of tlie General Assembly a Convention was called,
which framed n Constitution far more liberal than
tlie pe? it ion asked for. This Constitution was
op|H)i.ed by the whole Dorr party, because they
w?*r<i de|ertrii?ed to attain their end??, not BCCord
?ifi?to law, bul, to use their own langtiog?*, "wiih
Cttt law arid a_:ain. t law."
The Convention which framed the so .ailed
" People's Con-tiiutio'i," was called without any
authority of law, and tho members wore elected by
a-moll minority ol the People. It was called af?
ter tbe legal ( Convention had been called, and after
it ivm well understood thut every desired change
in tbo Government, itit:luding the extension of suf
fhire :.ti?l the equalization ?representation, could
if |i*{.'iil!y and peacefully eflccted. Hut the dema
fiiguii.- who hud placed themselves at the head of
the suffrage party, feared that n legal reform would
not ?tiai'f ihein in office. They therefore deter?
mined lo res'-"! a Joga! and peaceable reform, and
compel a change by force.
'i!i. People'.?* Constitution was not only illegally
framed ami illegally voted upon, but it n?ver re
M-ivedth? votes ot a majority ?tf the People.
Every body almost was allowed to vote?minor?,
forpi^'iei-.. and convicts in the prisons, were in
cludt'd; and, after ti?? voting had gone on for three
iavs, tjitee.other day? were ?pent ih canvassing
lh. Stole, and in bringing in proxy votes. in
U?awaj.ttvcnly, fifty? or a hundred votes were
broo^it in V>y ?nigl?r p?*is ?ns/ men frequently wholly
irrwpiwiWe and untrustworthy. The town of
Newport, Tot instance, returned 1?20- vote? fur the
? ''? .]?;??'-. Consiii.:;' ?;: In this number were in*
cltideu-Unaiiirulivedfoieigncrs, men known to he
Bb?entfror? the State,'deceased persons, and fic
tilious names. Over 400 of this number were as
certaiaed beyond question to b-3 fraudulent, and
atady as many more are in all probability of the
.-ame class. To Bhow to what an extent fraud was
carried in this town, when the Constitution put
forth by tlie b'?al Convention was votr-d upon, the
??hole strength ?f-*the Dorr party, aided by the old
charter men. who were opposed to it, the whole
opposition vuto was but 361, less than a third of
the volt, reported for the''People'sConstitution.''
Similar fiiun.9 were perpetrated in other towns.
The men who managed the election were under no
cadi, ami the only object was to get in aa many
?t?sa? possible. The men opposed to the pro?
ceeding, constituting a majority of the People,
took do pai tin it, except in a few instances, and
then ihcii votes against the Constitution were re?
fused. This is the pretended Constitution under
which Piiir claims the government. It is a bare
feced attempt of ihe minority to overthrow the
Government bv force.
The Democratic party in this State is not iden?
tified with Don. Un the other hand, eveiy dem
ccratic town in the State, with two exceptions,
".?ve a majority for (?nv. King. One branch of
ti?General Assembly, the Senate, is composed of
? majority of democrat?, and they have all voted
for nil the measures taken to maintain the govern?
ment and the laws. The democrats in the other
aortse, with few rxcepiions, have voted in the
?mc way. Nor is this to be explained away by
wvinc thut the landed qualification has prevented
tie whole party from giving an expression to its
?-pinion; for when the Constitution framed by the
?^?a! convention was voted upon, and all native
born citizens adu-iitied to vote, nine democratic
fains voted for the Cons', itution and three against it.
A dtatighl of another Constitution is now before
?to people, and will shortly be submitted to their
?Mfffrage-j, more liberal than that of Massachusetts
?rNew.Hampshire. The Dorr parly is pledged,
-o ailv-ti.ee. t?> oppose this Constitution, right or
trorig, because they will not, if they can help it,
?"-reive I?'chIIv what ?they have contended for by
?orr.an.1 fnmd.
I" th?-. CoDS?luUG-n, as was in the other pre
*>m-dby the 1??ShI convention, the right of voting
00 the adoption of th?-? Constitution is submitted
to ill wbo will have the right to under it, if it is
-?dopted ; and the election of delegates to the con
^n'itin to fi ?tine the Constitution, was made under
???" -?in?- liberal ?-uffrag?-. We believe that this
|*be.CBlity in the sull'rnge for delegates, is without
parallel: and thut there is but one other instance
m which a now Constitution, extending suffrace,
has l?c??n HiiWuied for adoption to any others than
those qualified to vote by the existing laws.
Virginia Tobacco and Corn CRor*.?The
Richmond Enquirer of Tuesday *ayS :
TV accounts from the Tobacco Region of Vir
?m nn? extremely qloomy. lt u wid lo ^ one
"I ih?> worsi crops which has been gathered for
many year?. It is inferior, both in quality and
(piHiuitv. \\ e understand, also, ?hat the crop of
com and fodoVr in several paru of the State threat?
ens to b?' beiow, the average.
This Banner Unkl'Ri.Rn.?The ?teat Anti-Tn*
rill" Meet;?i_. was held in Abbeville District on the
od insr. Tlie meeting wa. addressed by General
.McDultii* in his usual powerful mnnner. Resolu?
tions of the most spirited nature were adopted ;
'?t'vong others, one which wruran awful squintin?
?owards Nullification, lo which we must come at
I??'.; for South Carolina cannot submit to the Ta
"ff.i* the permanent policy of the country. We
<-onsi(icr *},?A meeting as the beginning of a resist
???ce to the TarilV, which will not be again quelled
-**}' ial*e compromises.
[ W inn "borough True South Carolinian.
ET The WHic Alm.nac and United States Regis
TEU?niaybe o-j'.aiue?l in all tbe priocipil Cities from tbe
?e?**-'-* ol ibe Tri ba?e and fioni tbe BooiWllers. Price $1
ft* iJoieu, |7 per hundre?!, #r for Mngle c*>p!e? 12| rents.
h
BY .;RF_EL__Y ?__ McELRATH.
VOL.. II. NO. 169.
Whig Nomination?.
ET Hon. WASHINGTON H TNT of Lock
port has?against his own wishes but in obedience
to the earnest desire nf the Freremen of the Dis?
trict?been placed in nomination for Congress by
the Whigs of the District composed of Niagara and
Orleans Counties. We look for a close approach
to 1,500 majority.
D_T Hon. CHARLKs"h. CARROLL if Liv?
ingston County i* the Whig candidate for Con?
gress in the District composed of Ontario and
Livingston, Hon. Francis Grander declining n
reelection. We trust his majority will roach 2,500.
0_iP Old Oneioa wheels into linf1 ! The Whir:*
have nominated CHARLES V. K1RKLAND of
Utica for Congress, ANDREW Rockwell of Mat?
ey, Solomon Case of Vernon, Evan Owkn.** of
Renuen, and Ezekiel Butl__.k of Romo, for Mem*
bf*rs of Assembly. This is a right good ticket,
and has h good chanco of b^ing elected. The
Whigs of Oneida will try.
ILJT Nicholas R. Doe of Saratoga Springsand
Hugh White of Waterford are the Whig candid
ates for A.sernbly in Saratoga. We trun thr
Whigs of that County will take car?*; that their
eleciion is? not doubtful.
KJT-Tbe Whigs of Herkimer County nominated
MICHAEL EDICK of Herkimer and CALEB
BUDLONG of F.-ankfort for Assembly. Mr.
Edick is a substantial and upright Farmer; Dr.
Bud LONG an eminent and popular Physician. Un?
less the Regency can cheat the Laborers into the
belief that they will resume and prosecute the
Canal Enlargement, the Whigs will du better in
Herkimer than they have ever done for years. We
aire confident th** majority will be under 1,000.
O-T" The Whigs of Otsego County have nomina?
ted Cornelius VkDDER of Springfield, Elisha
Shephekd, Jr. '.'? Oiieoiiia, and Artemas Good
knouoh of Edmeston, for Assembly, with Jonas
Platnek, Jr. for Sheriff. We are assured that
this is a strong ticket, and will poll tho full Whig
vote of the County. If so, they will come nearer
an election than any Whigs in that County for years.
DC_P The Whigs of GrE?NJ_ County have nom?
inated William Doty of Wind ha m and Timothy
J. MiLLEit of Greenville for Assembly. Wo re
juice to hear that they are waking from their leth?
argy, and rallying with spirit to the struggle.
K__P Nathaniel W. Davis i?* the Whig candj
dete for Assembly in Ti??gn. If with such a can?
didate the Whigs do not achieve succe?;.?., we know
they will deserve it.
0_P John P. Robinson of Lowell has been no?
minated for Congress from the Second District of
Massachusetts?Essex North, late Cushing's.?
Mr Cushing's Newburyport squad went into the
Convention as Whigs and voted for thpir leader,
who obtained 13 out of 1.1 voles, and was then
withdrawn. We shoultl like to know whether
they intend to vote, for the candidate fairly nomi?
nated, or whether they are a part of the stock in
trade which Mr. Gushing carries over tn his new
allies, the Loco-Focos. We suspect the lattfr.
?.ofo-*Ko.o IVoininntions.
XXX 1st District. ?Velrr Tvn Broeck of Cat
taraugus for Congre.*.
XXXIVth District.?Shetburne B. Piper of
Niagara for Congiess.
Stcuben Co.?Morris Brown, Francis E. Erwin,
and Ziba H. Loland for Assembly. [Resolution?
were passed m favor of a construction of the Erie
Rail toad as a State Work and against Whig in?
ternal Improvement policy and a " Fifty Million
Debt!" Such is the naturo of Rogency I_f>co
Focoism]
Alhgany.?Alexander S. Diven and Azel Fitch
for Assembly.
Yates.?Richard H. Williams of Folter for
Assembly.
Seneca-?Matthew West for Assembly.
Chemung.?Sum'lG. Hathaway for Assembly.
Chautauque Vo.?Woudly W. Chandler, Eras
tas Holt, and Abijah Sherman for Assembly.
British Manufactures.?Some idea may be
"iven of the enormous extent of British manufac?
tures, when it is mentioned that, at Manchester,
in one factory alone, upwards of a million and a
ifuartPr yards of goods, not exceeding three ?riche?
in width, and composed of cotton, linen, silk, or
worsted, ate woven in one week, or upward of
35,227 miles in one year!
Stale of New-__ork-Secre:ar.'s Office, ?
Albany, Au-ust si, 1842.5
To the Sheriff nit he City and County of New-York:
Sir,?-Notice is hereby given that at ihe next General
Election, lo Ur held on the Tue?-<la.f suttmlin?, the fir>t
Montlay of November next, the following officers are to he
elected, to w it :
A Governor ?nd Lieutenant Governor of this State.
A Senator of the FttM Senatorial District, to supply the
vacancy which will accrue by the expiration of Ihe lerm of
??.nice of Gabriel Purman, on tk?: ia?_t day of December
next
Alto, the following City and County Orticrrs to wit:
Thirteen .Member-.of Assjfiibly, an?! a Register, in the
place of J. Sherman Brown?!.)!, whos? term of service will
expire o?i the last day of December next.
Yours, re. pectlully,
S. YOUNG, Secretary of State.
Tbc above i?. a true copy of a notification rec?-iv?*?l from
the Secretary of Slate.
MON.MOUTH B. HART,
Slu-rirTof the City and County of New-York.
Sherifl ?a Office, New-York, Sept. IP, 1812.
All the public newspapers in the county will publish the
above once in ??.ch week until the election.
See revised Statuter, voL l__,chap. 6tb, tille 3?.. article
3<1, part 1st,pare 140. s!8 tawte
?>t?ic of *Ve.v-?ork, Secretarv's Office, ?
Albany, September?, 1842. )
To the Sheriff of the City and Ctunty of ?few-York :
Sir: Notice is hereby giren, thai at the next general
Eleciion to be hehl on the Tuesday suc?*.eeding the tirst
.Monday in Novembrr n?xt.a Repr?sentative in the 28th
Congresi ot the United State> i*. to be elected lor the Third
Consrressio?al District, composed of the Firm, Second,
Third. Fourth and Fifth Wards of the Cit> and Coonty of
New-York ;
Also, n Representative in the said 28th Congrets for the
Fourth Congressional District, composed of the Sixth, Sev?
enth, Tenth and Thirteen!h Wards of the said City and
County ;
At*o, a Representative in the said 28th Congre*? lor the
Fifth Congressional District, composed of the Eighth.
Ninth and Fourteenth Wards of the said City and County ;
Alio, a Representative in the said 28th Congress for the
i'ixtA Congressional District, compostrd of the Eleventh,
Twelfth, F?teenlh, Sixteenth and Seventeenth Wards of
th, said city and County of New-York.
Your- respectfully, S_ YOUNG, Secretary of State.
Sheriff's Office, \
New-York, Septemijer, 1842. J
The abov?- ispublisbed pursuant to the notice of tbe Secre?
cy ?f Sinie, and lb. miairemenls of the Statute In such
ca>e m*d?; asd provi.Ied. MON.MOUTH ?3. HART,
. ? , SheritT of the City and Couniy of New-York.
All the public newspapers in the County will pabltsh Uie
?Ij-ove nnc? In cath week until the Election.
5-ce Revised Siatute-, vol. 1>L chap. 6tb, titles, I, article
-*??. partlsupage Un. oll lawtE
J~?n?EDFIELD, Bookseller and Sta
? turner, Clinton Hail, corner of Na_?au and Beekmnn
5?? "**? con*4anily lor vil. ??n n?s_>oriment of Theological,
i^aaoeaj and Mi??cHlaiK??iu*;.nU(| SchooUiooks and Siatioo
"I..*11 *_p*otVc**?_.*?*?? Prices. ?e27tf
PEW ?n Ascension Church for sale.?
Pew No. 13 on the pound floor, in the borly of tbe
Church. Apply at No. 7? South^treei, jeH
OFFICE NO. ?6U
KEW-IOBR, TUESDAY M.?
ASSOCIATION;
Or, Pian for a Ee.orzaniration of Society-,
FT The Editorship of this column i? dittiict frr.m that of
I The Tribmu. Letters on the subject are to be addresicd,
post-paid, to A. BrisB-NF. 76 Leonard-street, Nexo-York.
Association in _trnzils.
?' We hav* just received a letter,*1 says Hi? Editor 01 the
London Phalanx, "from Doctor Mure,'.he spirited ro;.
ductorof the Association in die Peninsula of Sah y in Brazil?,
stat'ng that ' the success of the e?ulili.?Lment is no* com
pletely assured. A road four miles long kas been made,
and ei.liteen bridges have hern constructed by the Frene!?
colonists since their arrival, abnut twelve months previo-?
to ihe date of thp letter, (June 15,184.-.) Temporary habi?
litions have been built, some workshops and a forge ron
?tructed. large tract? nf land have !>een cleared, ami one
?rood crop has been already harvested. The Government
Inspectors hive b?eri highly pleased with the result.? ob?
tained ?o rapidly, and farther favors and assistant-.* are ex?
pected from the auihoritie?. who take coniid?rable inter? <t
in the ctlony, as a nindel for future operation? and immi
irraiion?, particularly a? a meaitt of ahol??hirir slavery in
Brazil?.'"
An immense tract of territory has bren ceded by the Gnv
j promeut of Bra7.il.? to the indefatigable Doctir Mure arm
I his resolute companions, who are determined to prove the
: practicability of the principle? of Association in serial and
j indi?trial relation?. ^^^^
From "The London Th-'iinx.'
Fuith and Science?
Without faith, there can he no true science : ami
without science, faith is bund ; but r?*-_l faith ami
real science at?3 not always to bo found where
the words me used in application. Many per?
sons who have faith, deceive theraselves by sub
-tituting h particular creed or human notion, for
ihe real W.inl of Gud, as an cultivaient, und man"?;
men ol science equally deceive themselves by taking,
or mistaking rather, ?uch a substitution fur the real
representative of faith : in such a maze of sophis?
try, both Faith and Reason nrr* delude*!.
Genuino faith in Providence, however, is the
real source of understanding; and the light ef
knowledge may be ?reat, where scientific ' facts '
are little known, while facts may be accumulated
in the memory abundantly from store, of science,
without giving knowledge to the mind. Science,
in the modern acceptation of the word, is micro?
scopic in ils sphere of light, and Faith is natural h
megascopic. The on?* enlarges mental vision' and
the other narrows it. "J'h- one looks up to G;.l
?ind universal principles; the other,down into the
smallest particle- of Nature. Combined, they lend
to perfect understanding; but ?part, ?r-oylead to im
imperfect knowledge : the ?mr to small acoten??s
only, and the other to vagu'* apprehension or merej
mystic consciousness. Apart, ihey iearl ihe mind
to superstition and intolerance respectively and
equally; together, they unite the heart and mind
in Faith, and Mope, and Charity. Microscopic
science is excessively intolerant of faith; and me?
gascopic failli, deluded by the substitution of a
narrow creed in lien uf God's universal Win*d. is
not less angry and impatient with the small con?
ceit of science ; while those who wish to reconcile
true faith with science, are at present crucified be?
tween two thieve?, who rob the truth of its divinity ;
the one depriving it of natural beauty, and tho other,
of its spiritual consolation. As with the evil-doers
who were crucified with Christ, however, the one is
hardened and ihe other not, and ' faith ' is likely to
repent, but * science ' not ; and this is why we sym?
pathize with 'faith' m-?io intimately and directly
than with 'scicnoe,* ns with.dabblers in exclusive
ism appropriating to themselves more truth and
reason than belongs to them respectively. On
faith, wc may engraft the truths of microscopic
science ; but to bring the sun and all the surs
within the field of vision of a lly, it not so easy,
though th? insect bo exceedingly clear-sighted in
details, and wonderfully accurate in its perceptions.
? _ * i + * t
In asserting that men of ' facts ' study the forms
of letters in tire Book of Nature rallier than the
sense of words or groups of organized things, wc
mean lo say that lh-y confine themselves almost
exclusively to the analysis of individual organ?
izations in the mineral, the vegetable, und the
animal kingdoms, without paying sufficient atten?
tion to ihe order in which (iod has placed the va?
rious organic forms in the creation. Chemistry;
Anatomy, und analytical or critical examinations
of the internal construction of things, absorb almost
the whole attention of the scientific world ; while
universal analogy, the science ?f classification and
general interpretation of the varions orders of or
ganic form, as God has placed them Upon earth
id hardly recognized bj men of 'science' as ?
principle or law of nature, and its elements are
deemed uncertain and unknown. The te is hardly
any synthesis attempted or acknowledged by the
mere anatomists of 'facts,' and this is one great
rea.?on why ihe men of faith who deal in iiniver
sals aire superior to men of facts. The one class
of minds studies the laws of unity in God's creation
as it is, and in His Word ; the other analyses i>mall
organic forms of nature, and pursues the. study of ar?
rangement in the infinitely small department of in?
ternal organization, until it arrives at the formation
hI'simple elemevt-and gas, ?re. Sec; a sort of study
which is useful in its way, but very apt to end in
?moke, or gas, ot something too evaporate and vola?
tile for common purposes. There is not n single
letter or complete organized foim in the great
Book of Nature, of which the men of mere ' fact '
knowledge know the meaning; much less of a
gioup ot series of these letters, a sentence in
tin? book. They have not even yet acquired a
knowedgc of the first letter in the alphabet of
Nature, the animal called Man, although they have
been analyzing him physic a! h and metaphysically
for centuries. They have been working at this
letter anatomically, pathologically, phtcnologically,
pbyschologically and historically since the new phi?
losophy of ' facts' begun, and yet they cannot under?
stand it: but they will have it that, because they
cannot, nobody can : and this is the cause of their
opposition to the men of Faith; who seek for
knowledge in the Book of Scripture and the Book
of Nature as God has written them, and without
reducing ihe letters to ?Viapcless gas and smoke
in order to discovet hidden mysteries, by dissi?
pating that which they are anxious to retain.
*? #?--.? * * *
From pseudo-faith on the one hand, and con?
tracted views of 'facts' and 'science' on the
other, we expect nothing les-, than scoffing, sneer?
ing and the like ; but, when scoffers have reduced
Society in an insuperable state of temporal and
I spiritual destitution, nnd the woiIdly-wise are
| panic-struck, we .shall volunteer, with all who have
I true faith in Providence, and choose io help u?, to
: build a city of Attractive Industry and true Re
I ligious Unity, and give it to the poor, that Labor
i may be sure of iLs reward, a-d all the world may
| >ee the happiness of truth in dctton, and rejoice in
i the example. Neither faith Ror science will be
failing to nccoropli?h this in God'? due time.
Nor let it be affirmed that we are dreaming of ira
pt-ssibililies ; for nothing is impossible to God and
those who have true faith- It is a very simple thing
we want,and easily defined?practical Religion :
J Unity of Man with God, in trae Religion.
Universal ' Unity of Man with Man. in irue Societv.
Unity, i Unity of Man with Nature, in creative* Art and
I In-ustry.
This is what we understand by Faith, and Science,
and Religion ; and in practice, it resolves itself into
the moral, the artistic and the scientific sphere.? o?
action. In Moral?, friendly unity, conjugal unity,
family unity, and bierarcbal unity: in Art. scenic
beauty, musical harmony, nutritive excellence, fra?
grant purity and comfortable homes: in Science,
critical understanding and well-founded hope, in?
ventive energy and .enuine faith, variety of infbr
mation, liberty of conscience, to?erarinn of opinion,
and true charity in action.
This is what we wish to realize in Unitary Com?
bination; and both Faith and Science say?"It can
be done : and shall ! and soon ! "
NASSAU-STREET.
?RSIXG, OCTOBER ?_5, .?4LX
w
WANTED?By a young man whe
would loan his?eniploycrVw to'lOOt) dollars, em?
ployment in a commercial I. ?use. He ha?? bail .hire year*
pxp?*nenc?/ in City hosinr*-, jj conversant with account?,
?-.'??-? __o'>d Inn?, ar,d can give uneiccpiinuable Cftj
teferei-cc-. A .tires.. R. R. ?;.. box ?517, Park P. O. o34 2i" '
WANTED.?S Men acquainted with
Moulding Stove Castings, to 50 about 45 miles in
the Country. Apply at 04 John-sU_o34
V.V7 ANTED?20 active, intelligent Men
? ? to procure subscriber- to Roben Merry':* Museum,
Bost _n Miscellany, Law Reporter, Graham's Magazine,
Lady's B?-ok ?ndall the various periodical? of the day. The
most undoubted tesumonials ol character will be required.
No loreiHners wjij be employed.
o24 2t BRADBURY,-.(.OhN k Co., 121 Na-au st., X. Y.
V^AlNTED?10,.00 bushels Potatoes.
Y 1 The C --Tiraissioner? of ihe Almsll-iuse will receive
proposals tor the whole or aov portion 01 ten thou-tand
bushel- Potatoes, ??t their office in ihe Park, until 2.1 Nov.
itivu N?v. York, Oct. 21,18.2. o_i_. tn2
7? PARTT?ITwANTED.?Wanted.
__fjL an active Partner in a store, or the milling business,
or as ?in ?\sisi_uit m bu.iur..., in a thriving manu'aciurin?;
town. Gnat ..d.antages wilt be give? t?>one who can
lurtii-h some capital. Addre.-? A. B. C, (po.-tage paid,)
l" ?ton, New-Jci__*.j whin tue necessary particular- will
!??? riven. ?[( 3W
ff M IE LADY dressed in b?ack who pass
JL r-d a Kive dollar Counierfeit Bill on the James' Bank
> csttrday, in Ann-street, is reque-t*??! I* return a goo?! bill
through the Pi?st Office, address?. 1 " Tribune Office,*, orsbe
-. ill be waited up?m b? a gentleman -?.ho will probably
m ik? provi. .?m i,v her during the winter at a certain place
?m ihe North River. &_.
npo I'EddLek'?'?nd station
JL ERS-?.^JOfl groce Ever Point Lead-, of first mir
quality, for sale in lou of 50 grace, at less one-quarter ihe
_i-.ua! wholesale price, at 1G0 Nassau-street. o!2 tf
fl&U> & CURRY, latfttBeriodicai Agent
VJ T?5 Broadway, will please call at this office to-day.
&_6lf
iTM-iXGE, GIMPS AND CORD-A
J_L compleit? assortment may be -fourni at Geo. S. Soren
it Co. No. 6?i Beaver-street. ' ol_?2w*
WlCE OF THE llAliYBOW, a
Weekly Periodical, devoted to Odd Fellowship,
removed to 160 Nassau street, Second story, over the
Trib.nne Office. o4 lin
AT?R-P?WER TOnL?fTlrom
1 i?-? 50 horse power, with suitable rooms, in ihe
Mill.it V.'c.m Farm?.. Inquire 0! JOHN COfCUTT,
3-1*5 Wash inclon-M reel |J9 if
AT< ? H G?iAOSK&*?^-TheJflubs_n"
b?r offen lor sale his slix'k <*f Lunette. Paient,
P.ii'-nt Flat, 1 -mini h Kourxl, an?l Hall"Flit Watch Glasses,
?11 convenient lot-, nlNo. B John-street, np stairs.
ol I-i._JOHN G RAY DON.
QUW McCAJBE & CO.'S Intelligence
Office,99Nassau-*.*, BrrERENCEs?Hon. M. H.?irn
n.ll.H. ?revort, Esq. W. Irving. Prof. Renwick. ,-iUtt
OARD?? Gentleman and his wife, or
can be handsomely aeeo
and Board, by applying
excbangeil. o_22w*
O OARD.?A respectable private family
___# can accommodate a gentleman and his wife, -without
children or servants, with a front parlor on second tloor,
Also pleasant rooms for two >in__;l;- gentlemen with lio-ard,
on very mod?rale terms. Pi??us persons would he preferred,
bot noue war.ted bat spebas can give undoubted testimo?
nial?; ot moral character. Apply at J49 Rea?te-st. o24 St*
??kj)??63 Duane st.?There is noth?
ing better, nothing cheaper. Call and see. o7 lm*
OARD1NG SCHOOL.?Irving Insti
- m tute?An English and Clas-i?-al Boarding School 'or
Yonng Gentlemen, Tar?ytown, New York.?(No day sclm
lars receive?!.)? W.M. P. Lyon a. M. and Ciias. 11. Lyon.
A. M., Principals,
Circulars, containing references, catalogue ol patrons, and
all desirable information, may bo bad on application at tbe
insiituiion.or at the bookstores of W_ A. Colman.210 Broail
way; It. Lockwood,?ill Broadway, H. k S. ltaynor, 76
Bowery; T. J. Crowen, 6-">3 Broadway.
N. B.?-Winter S'^smoii opens on tlie'lst November. 06
B"_?_7\!J! BR?A?TT?^-Tfiti?ffr_otice-:thai
.511?. BREAD is all the rage at 325 Bowery, corner ol
-sct-ontl slreet. Keep it going. 2?. lbs. sixpence. o29 Isv*
B1??AD, BREAD, BREAD, BRE^D.
All who wnntn pure ami rood loaf??l Bread can oh
tain 5 lb-, for one shillinc, or 4 lbs. for 10 pene, at PAUL
s. BROWN'S variety BAKERY, 366 Bowery, corner ol
Fiiuiili-stret't ; also a lar;_c variety of Cakes, Pies and Pas?
tries ? ?|uaily cheap and gooil, having found by experience
that llienimble sixpenc? i? ht.'fter than the slow shilling, be
is now ready in his new and elegant establi.-hment to carry
bis plans, into execution, and top? by his constant attention
to business, together with hi? superior articles to merit a
small share of public patronage.
N. B. Don't forget the Urge Gilt Sn_..n>f WHEAT on
'he cornT of Fourth-street. o2l lw-*
THE SUBSCRIBER avails himself of
the facility o! the Pr?s? to inform ihe public in thu
Cuy that on and alter Saturday, 22?l Ottober, he will oner
at ids estnlilishfiirnt, 220 Bowery, 72 ounces, or 4i pounds
?it pure Wheat Bread, f??r 1.shilling; 92ounces, or bl pounds
of Rye, for 1 dulling. The public may re-t assured that
Br"ad purchased iroin me is not a mixture of common
Yvhr.it Flour, Indian ?Weal and Potatoes, bul made I the
best t|u ?lily ol Wheat Flour. *
.._.. ?1 WILLIAM B. Iir.MBKKT.
MAHOGANY CHAIRS.?Several duz
en wrll finished, Hair Seats, itc. in lots 10 suit pur
chas?-nt. for sale very low ut 408 Wasbiiigtou-sr. oV2 tf
BUC KWHEAT?New Buckwheat, Rye
Flour, Coin Meal, itc., iu barrel-, half barrels, quar?
te s and eighths, suitable for shipping or family use, for
?ale bv HOLT it OWEN, 200 Front-sireet,
o22 3t* C'irner of Beekman
B
moilat?*d wit'i pleasant Itooins and Board, by applying at
No. 126 Ilenrv-st. References
?
B
S
PALDING'S GENESEE FLOUR.
'paMing's superfine Lockport Mills Flour, made from
-Hecte.1 Getu-see Wheat, expressly for family use, bolted
anil packed on a new principle, rqual to any Flour made
in tin? United Slate??, fiesh yrouinl an?l in ?;o-o?l order, lor
r_leby ft?2Jlw*j A. F. KEMP k CO.,'6 Broad-t.
OYDNEY COAL.?The carg? ofbaik
O Orando is now dischaming, ami for sale in lots to.-uji
putchascis, by WARD k BROWNE,
c_U 411 Wa-hingtoii corner Laight stre^i.
p?tT??N?. COCOONS.?The sulT
\_y -cribcr will pay .-ash for Cocoons,or he will reellhetu
'or quarter of the proilucl.
Autru-t 2ti, 1C12. DAVID L. SEYMOUR, Agent.
.1122 oui State Ptison. Mount Plensaat.
H?R^rKE^FTPlr-^-^-rTewnHorses
?an be well acconimodftted for the winter'in rcason
Hblr t.-rtii*. by ? Fdrtner convenient ?o the city. Apply to
Vail, k . No. I South-su corner af Whitehall._.?_??_____
"PUMPS.
PUMPS can be had low for Cash at
wholenle ami retail for Wells ami Cistern? 01 assorted
kim!? at the Hardware store of
..21 lw OSBORN 4c LITTLP:. 33 Fulton st. N. Y.
rpilE KITCHEN COMPANION?The
J. true ami genuine anicle, without the ' impr ivement'
of tlutetl bottom oven plate, which is calculated to collvct
s-?ot aod preven?s the tlrafu The Stove that has been in
use and *o highly approved by all who have u??ed them
may be liad at the following placo, at prices to suit the
times. Williani Willis i_ Co., 179 Greenwicli*>treet, Wil?
liam H. S.vet-t, 204 Canal-street; R. It,. Peter-on, 144 Bow
erytJ.S Maoison, ?1.2* Grand-street, and C. Ca'dle, Jr.,
-?G I'l .i'i:.-?>n-strt?.L o24 1 m"
H" ATS ! CHEAP HATS .'?Three dol?
lar Hats.?Just finished, ihe most splendid article
? evrr t?Bered to Ihe p'jblic. Elegant short nan Moieakm
! Hat?, at the low pri;e of $3. Also an article at f2 50, equal
1 in durability and lustre to llios. commonly sold an*?.
BROW.V, Practical Hatter, 146 Ccnal ..reel,one tloor above
! Su!l:va:i-st._ --23 lm*
SYSTEM OF CUTTING?important
to Tailon-.?Mr H. SEGAR wotil?! r?jsn??c_'ully call
I the attention of the inole generally to his axillar system of
inning garment.?;, it being one that can ascertain points with
I that degree of accuracy which be bei; eves baa never tx/fore
1 een arrived at. The ah?nve sjstem can be had o I hi? agent,
yV:.l. DUBOIS.281 B>*?iadway.wh?*'realall?mes die system
i with instraction-s, wiil be given. Investigation i? sohciteii.
_oB lm
I "T RCHITECTURAL DESIGNS. Min
: _?__. lature Orthogonal, and Perspective Drawing.; Work
I ing Drawings, Specifications, and Estimates for Churches,
Public and Private Bnilding?, will be made to order by
R. A. SHELDEN, Archite?*t;
o9 lm* Mo. 2 Mercer, cor. Howard ?L N. Y.
T"^X AS .?JONAS BUTLER, Attor
nc>* and CounseJlor at Law, G_ive_ton, Texas.
Refers to Daniel Lord, Jr.. Esa: John Antbon, E?iq. :
J. Prescott Hall. Esq. : Griflen It Havens, Esgs. ; Mes-r?.
pests _. Main -, R. C. Wetmore it Co. ; J- V. Greenfield k
Co. ; Wai-h it Mallory ; W. M. Johnson *-s_on_.
Mr. Butler will attend to C->Uections, Agencies, Land Ti?
tles kc. Communications may be left at No. 20 John-stre?t,
or'at No. a Gold-street, New-York. Letters directed to
Texas run-, be postage paid to the Line?, or tbey will not
be forwarded by the Postmaster, in Louisiana. an30eod2ni
TOHN O. SARGENT, Commissioner
if of Bankruptrv. to take the proof of deints, clatins, Stc.
; i??r theD'is-rierot ?la-?Mchns>r__s within the Southern DU
| srict oi New-York. Office No- 4 Wai.-_.tre3t. s_93taw4w
\^f~^.C\i\ CASES Men's, Boys and
i Jjo*j\j\j Youlhi' thick Boot-?, for ?ale'cheap for
I cash by A. CLAPL1N,
08 8w loi Pearl-street, up suirs.
FOUR DOLLARS ._ YEAR.
WHOLE WO. 4SI
TO A DISCERNING PUBLIC.
Self?preservai? n is an inherent principle firmly seated -,n
the heart of man. He alights upon ih? shot ? #f Time tlie
i-ost helpless of all God's creaiures. batassoon us Rtstsoa
rears her standard, Fie sees, and thinks, and encircles him?
self with object, of prole-lion | being endowed with that
most no-le intellect which di>tin<rc;s?i? him x?t_e head of all
By his p?wer mountains ?re leveled, rivers are turne-d fro?
ll-ir course, the land is girt wiih Iron-bonnd tracks, enabling
him to fly, ?s it were, with the wings ol the wind; the
ocean sparkles beneath bis feet as the gallant ?hip ?peedson
_> some distaat shore. But with all this delegated wisdom,
man is helpless still; a. the green foliare of nature is de?
stroyed by the autumnal frosts, so are men cut down hy
th*? hand of disease. It walks -?broad and we cannot stay
it? propres?; men ta? by ihe wayside, and others mourn
their loss. Bat as the history ol mankind evinces a gradua!
improvement, who will say Uiat .?utTerintr and pain is to a<*.
company us in al! our walks of life. Among the many and
important discoveries of this generation is one recently an?
nounced to ihe public, whose fame will be written as with
a sunbeam in the history of the past. Sanos's Sarsapa
rilla stands forth alone, arad by it? own works proclaims it?
power?that mute ?loquence, ?o irre.?istib|-rat*F?cli_g in the
appeal?; of the suffering for relief, has hern answered.?
Dik?a.?e> have been eared l.y thi*? invaluable medirme, inch
as not fanibhed in the records ol lime. Thtse thing!, are
not done, in secret places or some ukknow-n town, but an?
done in our public places and tin* highway??. They are
brought before tire world to sobsUmlate beyond doubt the
healing virtues of this new preparation, and the facts un?
folded, al though gigantic, ire as plain as the light of ?lay ;
and where is that High Priest ol Envy that can gainsay
Truth.
Tue following cure of an inveterate case ot ticrotula i
submitted to the careful consideration of a discerning pub?
lic, and its truth vouched for from such a source as cannot
be called in question. It may well be said, " TruiA is
stranger than Fiction."
New York, Sept 14, 1842.
Messrs S<rnds: Gent.?In the choient summer of the year
1832, a disease first made its appearance on the end ot my
tongue, which continued lo .?prend gradually for three
yvars, during which lime I was under ihe treatment of dif?
ferent p.iysici.ns without receiving any esse mini benefit. I
was salivated until the flesh dropped trom my gums. My
tongue was scarified, frequently cauterize?), ?lit !? ugthwise.
an. cut crosswise, until 1 was told that ihe oivly cure woultt
he to cut my tongue oil". t the mot ; but as it seenit?! un
certain whether tins would put a stop to the ravage-el* Sac.
a disease. I preferred to risk my life rather dian submit to
the operation.
A .scrofulous affection now commenced on my riglttcheek
a little below the?y?', and continuing inward soon attacked
the bone, l?nning mailer internally, which discharged in
Ute mouth tlirotit.il an opening ban*?d by the extraction <>i
a tooth? The th-ease then seized upon i'>e roof of them ..lb,
jti?r under the opening irtjih th? nose, and soon destroying
<he Itonr, continued its progress upward and backwar.l mio
the bom? ol the nose, which it destroyed, together with the
cartilages. A gatiierurg then took place in my head, which
discharged a thick fetid nuttier from ihe nose, winch re-em
bled Koft Ijones or shells, a> it came out in strings as large
round asa goose-quill. Pieces of bone also dropped from
my head into the moulh through the passage made by the
disease in ihe upper jaw. The complaint now spread over
the nose and enveloped both eyes, destroying ihe lower
eye-lashes and stopping the opening trom the eyes to the
nose, which eau?d almost a continual rio-.v oi tear-. At this
time my smell and taste were both gone, my hearing nearly
?o, and my sight so much Inpaired as io render it impossi?
ble for mo to distinguish an nbject ?u the dlsiatice of Iwo
feet. My memory also was so much affected that I could
not retain any thing 1 heard said lor five minutes; ami my
condition, if not wholly, wa? nearly that ol idiocy. The
disease occasionally appeared to be better, and tl'en 1 looked
toward death as the termination of my sufferings.
Hearing through the newspapers the remarkable cares
of your >arsaparilfa, hope sprung up afresh, and although
my case was considered beyond the reach ol art, 1 resolved
to make one more eifert to regain my health. At this pe?
riod my means were exhausted in trying various medicines,
and dying, as I was, by inches, it can be readily supposed
with what leelings I looked toward relief. It is now ju.si
six week.? since I crossed tlie threshold of your door, anil
was then an object from which the eye turned with pity
and the ?? iw? with disgust 1 was then a man who was
broken down with sutlering and disease, whose cup of mis?
ery was more than lull. 1 looked upon the wurltl M dead
tu me; die past and luiure were both alike; but while
memory prov?#s true to her trust, and reason sits enthroned,
so long'will I cherish with h?'artielt graiilude ihe beuetil I
have received (under the blessingot Divine Providence)
from the use of your S?-saparilU. 1" two weeks from the
time I began using the medicine, ihe internal nicers began
to heal and new flesh to form. Tim has continued un ill 1
am entirely cured ami wholly so, from the use of your med?
icine. My feelings are such a? 1 cannot dtstot.e. lean
scarcely realize that I am the suffering object of pity I wa?
so short time ag.t. My appetite Is g?-od, 1 ?lerp naoinall v,
and for twi> wee'is past I have; been able to follow my trade
(which is that of-3 shoemaker,; almost as well as -t any pe
nod of my life.
With lasting gratitud?, I shall ever remain yours, most
gratefully, GEORGE DU LAY, 114 Wiliet-st
The facts as nlKive staled are strictly true, he having ap?
plied to me for n letter of recommendation to Messrs. Sum?s,
and the cure can.e strictly ander inv personal observation.
ASRAU..M HATFIBLD,
Alderman of Ihe Ulli Ward of the city of New-York.
September 16, 1342.
New. York, August 23,18-12.
Gentlemen,?A tale of misery and woe is mine to tell, and
as memory ever constant in the task brings back scent's that
have pa?, I shudder al the picture and aim?'?", wonder If it
is so. For months stniched upon a bed ofaofleringjind
distress, racked by the most excruciating pain, dun.**" with
agony?the only voice that came trom my lips the voice ol
groaning, and my only hope despair. Often and often while
others slept iu the still hours ol night, 1 have turned my
face lo the wall and wished t?i ?lie.
Although I .-lood on the brink ol ?eternity and the thread
ol" life was nearly severed, yet I still breathed on, Ihe lamp
held out lo burn ; I hide thought it would be ev?r trimmed
atrain, and only hoped that death woul'l swallow up the
riitme. My sickness wa? first broughton by my imprudently
exposing myselfto asirongcurr.nt of air while over-hcaied,
which cause.', a sudden check of perspiration. ?My com?
plaint at nrsl seemed light and h.inlly worth while ?> call a
physician ; but 1 soon began to grow worse, and a physi?
cian was called, who prescribed some pills contabung a
powerful pr?paration ol mercury,to be followed by sarsapa
hila root and lignum vita; made into a tea, which I continu?
ed using for several months without intermission, SooMaf
t>r taking the mercury I began to feel Its poisonous influ?
ence. Bay whole glandular system became affected, also
the bones, joints anil muscles; lumps formed upon the skin
nearly as big a.? an egg ar.compaued with intense burning
heat, which keptswelling until they broke, and discharged
matter and blood. These coodnued to increase until they
covered my whole body. But this was only ihe beginning
of my alflici'foiis ?. now commenced those torturing pains
termed chionic rheumatism. At?mes it seemed a? if 1 was
stretched upon a rack and all my limbs were beir.g i< rn
from each other ; al others as if ?harp knives were piercing
me at every point The muscles of my legs .??semed lied in
knot? and were as hard as a bone. My distres? was now so
great that rny groan? at night disturbed the whole house
and also some of the families in the adjacent buildings. I bad
not slept a night since the early part of December last : die
onlv sleep I obtained was a few hours during the middle ol
the'day pillowed tip in a chair, and the eruption had also
fearfully increased. My face was completely covered with
an extetiding sore. I had now shrunk lo a mere skeleton?
the skin and flesh were so diseased around ray thighs that
die Imnes nearly proiru.led, and the physicians pronounced i
my case beyond the reach of medicine. Oh how 1 wished
lbat I might die. From my long and protraci-d Illness we j
| had become much reduced in circumstance?- A short time ]
since while looking in the papers, I chanced to see your |
i Sarsaparilla advertised, accompanied widt a certificate from :
I Mr. Burdock, of a most extraordinary cure-p?ide bv its. use. ?
I The case in some respects resembled iny own, and I found j
i thai lingering hope still clung to life. It seemed like a !
' whisper from fieaven. The second day after 1 commenceii ?
j taking it I felt the pain much e_i-r and went lo sleep. I i
had not slept like this before for month?. By the lime I !
had used one bottle, the pain had nearly left, the eruption ?
was also mach better. I now felt a strange hope gathering ;
in my breast dial I should live! perhap be cured. No; lb is
could not be. I dared not believe it. 1 sent and got another ,
botde, continu in. to improve rapidly, and sull ai-?ier, and ;
I?I a few days since a miserable,suffering, dying man, was j
almost welL Two weeks from the day 1 took the first ?lose i
I was out, and walked nearly diree miles without even the I
a..s:?iance of a cane. And now, gentlemen?yes, now, I am !
well! and bave testified before my God upon His sacred '
Word, "hat all might believe this statement for it U trae, !
! true. Ob bow lamelv these cold words describe those fear. ,
i ful nights of agony, those dreadful days of suffering. True.
Yes,gen_emea, I herald it to ihe world that all may know
what your ??reparationof'Sari-parida has done forotv My
heart yearns towards those suffering and afflicted hue 1 was,
and I only hope this statement will induce ot-ers to pursue
the same course fdrrelie
TeTriOMAS TURf?ER, 13 Anthony street.
Citv and County of NeauYork, ss : I b*-*reby certify that
on this 26lh day of August; 1342, the above named Th-ma? '
Turner appeared before me, in the Mayor's office, and hag.
im? been duly sworn, stated that the above statement by
him subscribed, was true. ROBT. H. MORRIS,
Mayor of the City ol ?Mew-York.
I do hereby certify that the above is a correr\ statt-?em
of the case of Thomas Turner, and die effect of yoor Sarsa
parilla upon him ; his wife being a member of my congre?
gation I bave frequently "?"is-ted then, and know ihe facts to
Be true, SEYMOUR VAN DEU?ftN,
P?tor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Duane-st
We, the undersigned, being neighbors of Thomas Turnet,
do hereby certify that the above is a correct statement of
his case and the operation of your Sarsaparilla upon him.
WILLIAM LOZEY, Wine Merchant,
corner Chun-hand Leonard-sU*.
JOEL B. P?RDY, Grocer,
corner Franklin and Church st.?.
ISAAC L COWL, Grocer^ 97 Frankhu-st.
Reference is al?oraade (if any farther evidence is renutr'.d)
to Mr. James Brown, of the house of Brown, Brothen i.
Co., who is acquainted wiih the above particular?, in wliose
employ ihe above named Thomas Turner was fora number
j of years. ?17
Prepared and sold at wholesale and retail, and for expor
tauon.by A. B. SANDS k CO. Druggists and Chemists
Granite Buildings, 273 Broadwav. corner ot Chamber**!.
New-York, sold aJs*i by A. B. _ D. Sands. T4 and il>? Ful?
ton st.; D. Sands t Co. 77 East Broadway, ccmer Market
I street. Price $1 per bottle-, __ bottles for $5. sl7 tf
PIRE INSURANCE^The Mutual In*
___L sura-tee Coi.ip_..v of the City of v.?-. v?,k _.._?__-__
u*d *?-Capit^^?*.->^.i-?^
njnee againss. fe** or cfctrnage by fire ? use 2?3 ? ?* f
prewuin;. Office, N?x ST-A'all street w?c?'? raw? o r
. _? x? ? OKO* ?--U.LAND, Preside?)
A. B. MtBo^t^Secretnry.^ ?1 to
|NSURANC?"ai?in? Fire at Reduced
??.2w** -y^1* HARTFORD FIRE INSl'RANcE COM
PAN Y-I his long established an?; well known iwdiKUon
hiving been in aeuve operaxt... apwarria oftf-inv years'
-ont-nues 10 insureevery ?i__-s_:ripiion of property ?gairwi
W or ?famage by S?-r. at.l.e |0? _,, rates, at .is ..?er*-?,, *,
W *li ?try-. JOHN* XK1LSOX. J?. A_e__ <?^3?w
MERCHANTS' FIRE INSURANCE
Crxnjwny? Capital Huff a Million ol" I>tf.%_-<.--0_... ?
N ?. 55 W-il|-_tiTet.?1'ht? C?.up_nv <???i___inu?**i n> i,v?Ure
?gainsi lovs or ?Ivinag?* by Firr, ?t'wSitng hooses. war
ii>*ust_>-s, nnd oilier building*. -_ips in por?, mtirbar.diie ai_*t
uousebold tsrnirure. ami every _t__.ri_*?tion of mtgwal prop?
erty, en terms as favorable as a iv ?*hu*!..r ii.titaii?>ti m tbi,
city. DIRECTOR.?,
Jo?a. Lawrence. Henry K. B?ge rt. Thorn?*. HViodgr\xI
AuthonvC.Rottsire, John A. Steven-. Most _ TavW,
(tab. Chesebrough, Oliver -Corwin, Fraiic??. II. NicoU,
lohn L. Lawrence, Thomas La* rence.Charl.. Sagnry.
Janes Boyd, Jr. CharlesN. Txiboi, William w. Vox,
I.-mt. O. Staci?v George Barclay, .l-aph Stone.
J 'cob P. Girau.?. Josepii Hmisoii, David AL Pral!.
Indre** Footer, Jr. Ephraim Hn'Uftx.k.Moses II. Urinuell,
Oliver H, Gordon.
JONATHAN LAWRENCE, Prrsidrnt.
A. H. Mcller, Secretary. <*-3 "?m
^?E HO WARD INSURANCE C?ftF
T
M
Company continu?lo make intmrnnce ?gain?. I?-?-? or dam?
age by fire, and inland navigation.
DIRECTORS
Renssrlaer Haven N? a_T*i>l?_r CcurKW !.-.?. .-i ce.
r. Phrttips Phti-nix. William Coach, M'cah BnMwii.
John Morrison, B. L. W.sollov, Nathaniel Wet?d,
Joseph B. Vamaro Fanning C.Tucker,Joha Rankm,
D.wii Lr e. M??igs D.BeimmiaJohii D. WoltV,
.ilel? O. Halstcd, Wilfiam W. Totld, Ferdinand SuvdJ>_.
Henry 6 Thompson. R. HAVENS, _V ...m
Lewis pHtt.r.frs,Secrr.ai*y. ,t
/J7*TNA Eire Insurance Com pan v of N.
L.M..J VVr-Office No- R Wallsc. In*?w. araioM l?>? ?>r
damage bv ore on dwelling Itonscs. : .?u?. ^.w)?i... furniture,
?.evsels an?, their o argue* in pon, ami property general!. -*.
*s favorable tern? as any other o?icr,
DIRECTORS.
Charle? Town, C S. Woodhall. J??hn T St?gc,
John Allan, Oet-rge Pomenty, E. B. Clavtoi.
Fr?vl*k Penu. P. l-oui.? Foulkr, Oeo. Col?ate,
Russell Stel.bins, J. J. M. Valentine. Isaac L. Platt.
Chester Clark, Wm. Whitev-right, R. M. Black v. ell.
L. M. HofTman, Wm. A. F. Pctur., O. W. Colt.
S. D. Skilli?, M. L. Marsh, Jo?. Jamie?-????,
R. Prgg, J. U. Mailer, Joshua Jones.
A. W. Hitpeden, Jno. Van Boskcrck, Silas Wood.
Theop's Anthony, Daniel L. Gray, William H. Thorr.
CHARLES TOWN, President.
He.irv Lott, Secretary.
a_6 if_Richard P. Dims. Snrveyor._
MUTUAL INSURANCE.?On Dwell
in-,* Houses and Furniture only, protiu returned _??
the Assured. THE HOUSEHOLDERS' MUTUAL IN*
3URANCJS COMPANY, Office 4b' Wall ?t., tor separating
the iiisurniice ol Dwelling Houses and Furniture (rum that
of Stores ami Merchandise.
It Li well known that almost all the los.fj incurre I in the
busiiifv?; of insurance, ate the result of the burning a.f valua?
ble stores an?l costly goods.
This incn uses the expon.-.*' of insurance to the I???.!?.? hold
er. and nmy possibly ?leprive hlra ?>i t?-e ?cry se? uni y (tir
which he paya his premium.
The rash payment-! or premium-? form a fnnd, ?? ht?, h, al?
ler paying exrten??* ami It?--*?-?., i? ii'prv-inte | by -en*,? m '.
is Issued to the a.?_ure<l in proportion to il??. .>itt?>uiii ?>l their
instirancp.
This <:nnii?aiiy is prepared to insure .?cant.. lotM t?r dam*
,??;e by tin-, Dw?llinir Hous?-., oe?npled In whole or in p_?rt
as rmen. Household Furniture ami all H?'us?-bol.| Properly
onlinnnly kept in dweilinp houses. Everv pervm msur.
in,; with this Company is enlilled to one vole lor each hun?
dred dollars Insure?-.
DIRECTORS:
GulianC.Verplanck.R. A.Robertson, Stephen Cambrel? n? ,
Rnb't Henry Ludlow, Samue?Martin, Frederick Dopey-mr',
William H. Harison, F'ti'k Schuchardt, Daniel Seyimmr.
A. R. RODOERS, Tresitlent.
myl2tf D. C. TAYLOR, Secr?*mry.
PREPARATORY SCHOOL at MID
DLETOWN, Connecticut.?A Classical and En?lisH
Biiardins-School for yoone gentlemen.-?The Wi?ler Ses?
sion will commence Nov. 15th and continue 22 weeks.
This School is well supplied v. ilh apparatus, boih Pk'.o
sophical and Chemical, inclutlinc a powerful Telescope ;
also, a complete set of American and rarvbm Outline M.ips,
?**l.i?>r{iry,..c kr. Student? are thoroughly prejiatv?! ei?
ther for iiuslnes? or collecinte institutions.
The Principals and Pupils resille t??<_.?-iher In one lanuly.
Temporarily occupyinsjlhe place of parents, the Principal?
l?.el a corrc-sntimlini: obli_r*tion lo waldi over the ui.tniieis,
morals anil education ol their Pupils. No ?indent whose
? xample i.s found injurious, will be permitted to continu?:
with us.
The charge for Instruction, Board, Washing, ordinary
M-tidrnR. Fuel, Lij?l-ts, and Betiding, is $160 per annum
each term in ??Ivanc?'.
STT Circulars may be ohtained of O.P. Dis/mvav, Ksrj.
No. 1.1 Pearl-street, or of the Rev. Henry Chase, No. 181
Cherry-sireft D. II. CH-VSE, A. M. / ,,rilM...ia..
06 tiil5D_.W S. CHASE, A. M. S l P.*?**-^}?
RS. liOl7r??^~B?__^?lT^^ Day
School for Young Ladies, No. 11 Amity-at an_?) 2m*
RS. S. C. REU>IS BOARDING aud
Day School, No. 184 Fourth .reel, n?.-?r the W??.i,.
in^lon Parade Uround, u few ?t?x?r- west ??l M?-Don_;al
-tr?H?t, will r?r-open on Monday. 5th September. The pu
j?ils are requested to bd punctual in afientlun? ??. that ifiVy
may b<* present at Ihr ?irganization of lit?? etntset. The
whole system of rducatiwn in this iii.Mituiion, i?. founded on
reasoning and deinonstralion. .All pupils attiicheil to ibis
??stablisbmeiu are instructed in French. Every tlepm tm? ()
is fully snstained by experienced and competent Profeisoi.
Reference, !?y permission, to ihe following La?lies and
Gentlemen :?
Nkw York.?Mrs. John Beekman, 827 Broatlway.
Mrs. Daniel W. Gantley, corner of Fourteenth street and
7ih A*.enue.
Mrs. William W. Gaila'ian,72Amity street.
Mrs. T. T. McCarty. Niblo'?, Broadway.
Benjamin T. Omlerdonk, D. D., Bishop of the Di'xcs. of
New York.
Thomas Lyell, Rector of Christ CUurrli.
Friint.is L. Hawks, Rector ol St. Thomas' Chhrch.
ThomasDewiu, D. D. M. M. Noah, Es?j.,
John Knot. D. D., Chas. A. Davi-, h ...
John W. Francis, AI. D., Charles Davis, Esq.,
H. M. Western, Counsellor, H. Greeley, Esq..
Buffai^>. N, Y.?General P. B. Porter.
Albany. N. Y.?Governor William H. Seward.
Lexington, Kv.?Honorable Henry Clay, Grn?T??l / as.
Shelby._?u_5 2n?
PROFESSOR BASSET'S Oral and
Analytical System of French.?Taught without l?ook?
by the author at his residence, ?__. Broadway, entrance 1st
door in Grand-st. Those who wish to toiture the French
Language with ease and facility, will find this new s>?ien?
not to be surpassed bv any that has ever been iulrodu?-? ?I.
The language is tam;bt grammatically without books. Th<<
speaking is easily acquired by thisntiw method, and the pu?
pil finds from the first lesson improvement both inspeako?,;.
writing and translating. Those who wish to join for ihe
ensuing season the diflereni evening classes, will l?- pit .i... i
to call to enter their names. Terms payable quarterly iu
advance.
N.B. The Professor can only be seen before 0 A. M.
and after 7 F. M._o4 3uw6w TTliJtS
M~lSS ORAM'S BOARDING AND
DAY SCHOOL will lie opene?! on Tburtday, 8th
September, at No. 66 Hammond street
Mr. aud Mr?. Blkzckcr, for many years at Ihe head ??i
a popular Female Seminary hi Werttrbestor Coqnty, *am '
at?r?l witii Miss Oram ol dits City, havimr takeo the exte?.
-ivc Mansion No. 66 Hammond-street, will open a Boarding
and Day Scliool for Young Ladies on Thursday, Sept. Htfi.
The building ami ground-, for elegance, c?>nvenie?.<:e _?nd
healtliy location, are not surpassed by any similar ii._-.itc
tion in ihe city.
Mi.-.- oram, with assistants, will attend U> the Instruction
of the young ladies, an?l the domestic department .will be
under the ?superintendence of Mrs. Bleecker. f?tf
S"XNDE"RS'S~SChool "books?
Compri?ing K?e Primary Schttoi Primer, Spelling*
Book, 1st,2.-1,3d and 4ih Readers: Published by
DAYTON At NEWMAN, !?? Broa-twav, N. Y.
Recouimendatioii from S W. Clark, Pnncpal n( the
Monroe Academy : '* Mr. W. C. Sander?: Dear Sir -I hiv?*
l?-??n recently reminde?! of the fact Ibal 1 l?a?e not expressed
publicly my opinion of your series of Rifling BfioS-. Thi*
is true ; and my apology is- publf?* ?entimeat hm ?dper
?eded the n?_><_.ssity lor so doing. Our whole community
have but one apinton of the merits ??fyour book?. No prac?
tical and approved teacher in Ibis vicinity, who hat us-1
iliern. will consent u? ase any other. I have examm .?I them
attentively, and freely subscribe to the gener.il sentimen'.
' Tbey are just U?e thing.' The licok? are manufactured in
tu. best style. The ?.aper is fine, the type large, ihe l>s
-ons appropriate, their order progr?*-?.ive, ihe subjects at
iraciive, the ?.miment pure, and the price iow. Teacher?
and yojtlis are your debtors for yonr valuable services.
May due gratitude Ix. given.?Respectfully y oar?.
"S. W. CL IRK, Principal ol the M-.mroe Academy.
" Elbridse, N. Y., Sept.2?-, 1812 ?
" I cheerfully concur m die above. I have also examined
Mr. Sanders'* ' Young Choir' ami believe it the bea calcu?
li ltd for Juvenile Schools, of any work war? which I am ac
qaa inied. It is used as a text book in this Academy.
" W. S. NILES, Inst. in Teacher's Department,
o24 _and in Vocal Ma?c."
HARDWARE, CUTLERY, &c^-OS
BORN it LITTLE, Importers ?nd General Deal?
ers in Entrust, German and American Hardware, Cudery,
*_c. ?Stc . 33 Fulton street, opposite ihe United States Hotel,
I formerly Holt's Hotel.) New York, (where the business ha?
been carried on for eighty year? past,) offer to country
merchants and other, a very extensive assortment at the
lowest market prie?, for Cash or on approved Credit.
Purchasers are hereby invited to rail aad cxao-ioe the
-tnck, which is composed m part of Table and Pocket Cu?.
leTy ?Razors ? Scissors?Tea and Table Spoons?Tea
Trays?Sauce and Frying Pans?Corn aad CaiTe?* Mills?
Shovel and Tongs?Andiron?!?Coal H.*ds?Hollnw Ware
Shrivels awl Spade*?Hoes?Fork*??Rak*?-???*-Sey tbes?Axes
?English Wagon Boxes?Sltdgb. House and Hand Bells
?Curry (*oiT.}i-*.*-SUte*?Skates?Cot and Wrought Nails
Cut Tacks?Brads and Sparables? Butts and Screws
Locks and Latches? Hinge??Anvils?Vices?Sledge Haro
mers?Fil?a?Aueer-v-- Chisels?Gou?e??Plan??*?{ Spear ?
Mill Pitt. Cross Co . Hand, Pannel, Iron and Brass Bick
SawsHAmerican Iron C?>opetr Rivets-Be?* /ro^Scotcb
Waierof Ayre Stone for Mart.le Polisher*? Black U^Jff
- Genuine Harlem Oil?{Ship, Builders' Hardw?art)?Aibert
s-m's. Morton's and _H_f<rrrf * celebrated CajtSteel C?r?op??;.
Camenters' ami Ship Carpentei.' Edge TooU :n gewial
ll.s A?-eots for Minent celebrated Well ami CUt*rrr.
Pump?, manufacture?! by H. Warren, w-jjrranied ?"w**',or
i',,^Cher Uindi^e._JJ^LES gSgSg*
n?TEAP INDIA RUBBER CLOTH,
\j Axles, Spring. Hubs, Patent Leather, Band-IJ.^xe.,
kc, kc, for v?t very cheap at STJ f wi-tt oil lm

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