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CD* An Agent Ax ibis paper is wanted at New Haven.
One who is acquaint.?i there would be prelerxed.
Pun-HR View or Homoopatht: By Rev. Thomas Ev?
BEBST, lector of Wickwar, (England.) Fron the
Second London Edition. With Annotation*, and ?a
Brief Survey ot the Progr?s? and Prwnl Stale of
llon-ceopathia in Eur??pe - By A. Gerald Hull, M.
I), tt'p. i'4'j, ICi.-ia.) Wm. Radde, S22 Broadway.
We pr.__.ume the public desire rather te know
what Homa-opaihia is than what we may happen
to think of it. Most general leaders are doubtless
aware that it?* essential, vital principle imports that
a disrate is io be cured by a medicine which
would produce singlar symptoms in a healthy per?
son. Connecter, with this is a theory that very
.mail do->s-i of medicine?, arc every way preferable
to those usually given. This is not llomcropathii,
but an opinion generally entertainer! and promul
gateil by H?>mir?apatbi?.is. The author of this
work, after premising that the discovery of ?ipeci
fics and ihe luw of specifics for diseases was for?
merly but little attended to by the Medical fra
t.niity, proceeds :
? Some years ago, the attention >>f a native of
Meissen, in Saxany, who hud been educated f??r
the medical profession, was attracted to it, and led
by some striking phenomena which appeared en
his first essay with Cinchona, he determined to in?
stitute ti series of ?"xpenmen:?, for the purpose of
determining, if possible, first whether there was in
fact such a thing ns a law of specificity ; und second?
ly, il ?uich turned out to be th? case, to apply thai
luv? i?> the curative properties of all other medicines
so as to establish the case in which every other indi?
vidual medicinal substance became u specific. It
will be m once evident thai the lirst stej?, in such un
extensive inquiry, must be? to determine with ac?
curacy ihe peculiar properties of each individual
mendicament, those by which each was distinguish*
? il fu?... ev? iy other; und a? the knowledge ofthe
medical world ??n this subject was very defectiv?*,
extending n.> further tlniu lu some genera) proper
tics which belonged to several in common, he re
?<??lvi il firs! of all to discover, by ucttiul experiment
'?n himself, all the properties ?>f those substances
which acted a* specifics, and next, to continue
those experiments carefully on other therapeutic
" It cannot be doubted iliat his sufferings during
the course of this investigation, continued as it
was for runny years must have been very great.
Whatever they were, he bore them with a perse
vcriiiice which is more worthy of imitation than
likely i?? find imitators, until, having with the
great?--, accuracy noted down every symptom which
each medicament was capable of producing, lie
found himself in possession of a copious index,
not merely to all the symptoms which the various
medicines he tried could produce in the human or?
ganism, but to nearly ?ill those which morbific
agent9 are capable of producing as well ; that is to
say, he bad produced by some medicine or other,
symptoms corresponding to almost all those of na?
tural maladies. Ho had been in the beginning
struck with i ko singular resemblance between the
?ymptoms caused by some specifics und the dis
eii-i??'. which i hose? specifics cured. He found, for
instance? that Peruvian bark excited a species of
ague very similar'to that it cured; that mercury
caused symptoms so likii syphilitic ones as tobe in?
distinguishable from thetn. And suspecting that
this similarity was the very principle by means of
which the cure was effected, he hud no sooner ob?
tained a competent Knowledge of the properties of
diff?rent medicaments, ihhnn he began to apply
that principle to .he healing of ?liseuses. The suc?
cess of the experiment is said to be complete. Had
he been indeed what some have not blushed to call
him, a Charlatan, he might have lived unassailed
and died wealthy : but his noble nature spurned such
contemptible inducements: with a splendid liber?
ality, which we are proud to say is by no means rare
in the annals of medicine, he gave to the world at
once the whole theory and practice of his art, and j
laid open every secret which it hud cost him so
mnnv arduous hours of labor and years of sufferirg
to discover. Lei it not be forgotten whew the
name of Hahnemann is mentioned ; neither let his
reward bo forgotten?obloquy, reproach, insult,
und persecution. With no other object than to re?
lieve suffering human nature, with no other wi?h
than to establish and extend the truth, above selfish;
ncss and beyond fear, he published all he had dis?
covered : bis requital for a long time, was such
treatment as he would have deserved if he had j
wasted his hours in devising m.uns for inciea-ung
suffering, if tie ha?l lavished his talents in crushing
truth, or occupied himself in disguising with hard
names the* errors of a system which had nothing
but antiquity to recommend it. Lucky it is for
him, that he had another tribunal toappeul to, even
posterity, who will adopt his discovery, if it turn
out to be conect. or respect hi? motive? if time
should fail to confirm it."
The editor <?f this work, in summing up the
opinions of ancient .Medical authorities in favor ot
the Hoiiii-.ipaihi?- principle, cites Paracelsus,
Cardanus, Basil Vatentine, Detharding, Bertholon,
Bon1, lu?.*, ?.i*. ,__?*. He also cites cases from al?
most all the greatest Medical writers wherein
Arsenic, Hyoscyamug, Opium and Stramonium,
have been successfully u*-ed to cure di?*e.".?*es simi?
lar to those they yvould have excited on a healthy
Arr.cn" eminent Medical authorities of the old
school who have borne testimony to the merits ot
Homeopathy, Dr. Hull cites tie- names and ?pin
ions of Hufeland, Kopp, Br.?us_.ai.s, Bi?"ra, Millin- j
gen, and McNaughton; while his list of eminent
converts to the new doctrine is much more exten?
sive. Of Doctors of Medicine, Professors in Eu
ropean Universities, who now advocate Homccopa
thy, h.? gives a li-t of fifty-six; of Medical Privy
Counselors three; Stute Counselors thirty-five;
M li< al Counselors seventeen?all of whom must
bav? attained eminence both in Science and Medi?
cino ?Wfore Lchieving their present station?. Of
Court Physician* who are Hom.eopathists be
name* twenty-two; of Army Surgeon? twenty-three.
In eleven ofthe principal Universities -of Europe,
there aie regular Professors of or Lecturers upen
Hon.?i pathia. About Seven hundred ditieient
woiks m exposition and defence of ihe?-doctrine
have air? ail-, been published. Thor? are seventeen
periodicals now "or recently published, devoted to
the Homceopathti* cause. There are eighteen
Public Hospi.ula and eight Diape?a?riea conducted
on Hom.oopatl.ic principles in Europe. Thirteen
regular Societies of Hom?opathists now exist in
The wotk before us concludes with ' Statistic, of
Homoeopathic Treatment/showing that in Hospi?
tals and elsewhere the comparative results of the
Homoeopathic and Allopathic practice have been
largely favot d?l?; to the former, especially in the
treatment of Cholera. The deaths from Cholera
under Homo opathic treatment averaged about five
per cent, or one in twenty ; in the rivcil Hospitals,
BY GREELEY __. McELRATH.
VO?_. If. WO. 176.
eleven per cent, or one in nine. The Editor closes
with a voluminous citation of the authorities which
sustain his positions. To all who are seeking
popular information respecting the natme and pro?
gress of Homir-opatfay we heartily commend this
The Democratic Review, November 1S42. J. a 11. G.
Langley, LI .Latham-street.
'Climatology of the United State? ' is the sub?
ject of the leading article in this number of the
Review?interesting to scientific men and ef value
to al!. ' American Names ' is the title of a cri?
tique of some ofthe names by which various local?
ities in our country, as well as the nation itself,
are known. The writer strongly recommends the
substitution of ' Columbia ' for 'America' at the
outset. Mr. Brownso.n contribute! an article
criticising slightly the existing social order and
but little more at length the several definite plans?
proposed for its improvement. His article ?mL
dies a very interesting letter from a lady, giving
some account of the ' Brook Faun '?the commu?
nity at West Roxbury, Maas., of which Mr.
RiPLEY is at ihe head, and of which s??me time
since we gave an extended notice from the Dial.
1 Harry Blake' is the title of a thrilling tale,
designed to show the slight reliance that t*an b?**
plactr-d on Circumstantial Evidence in important
trials. The hero is huny for a murder which two
witnesses supposed they saw him commit, but oi
which another afterwards confessed himself guilty.
it ???written by John Quod, Author of ' The At?
torney.' Alexander ___. Everett and Mr
Colton, the Author of * Tecumseh,' contribut?
each a piece of Poetry, and the number is very
?ilrangelj embellished with a Portrait?of what
distinguished veteran in the ranks of Loc?-Focoism
do our rehulers imagine??.John Tyler'.
Sf.i.f-Drvotion; or the History or Catharine Ran
i>?.i.i-ii. By lb?' Author oi ?*? The Onlv Daughter ; edi?
ted luv H??* Autliorof " The.SuUaltern," "The lluziar."
kc. Library of Select Novels, Numbers. Harper".
The premature death of the gifted author of
this beautiful fiction, is deeply to be lamented ; for
she gave promise of uncommon excellence. Pos?
sessed of genius, a brilliant fancy, and, above all.
a heart of spotless purity, she needed onlv greater
experience, to make her the most instructive as
well as delightful of writer?*. Indeed there are
portions of this work that are scarcely to he ex?
celled?as the prison scene, the interview iti the
cave between young Randolph ami his father, ?fee.
Price of the work _.r? Cents.
__P The Lasiks1 Companion for November
comes freighted with original articles by p.. P.
Willis, H. W. Herbert, Mary Anne Browne, Em?
ma C. Embury, Seha Smith, Wm. Wallace, Sam?
uel Woodworth, Rufii? Dawes, Frances S. Osgood,
Caroline Orne, and some dozen others. If we
mistake not, this is the best number of ihe Com?
panion we have had lately. We have mark??d
some goorl things for early insertion. (W. \V.
Snowden, 109 Fulton-street.)
A Fix.?We rarely take any patt or interest in
the ?juarrels of other.?;, but Mr. Reuben M. Whit?
ney, of Philadelphia, Editor ofthe Evening Jour?
nal, has recently involved himself in a quandary
which we cannot forbear noticing, By the vio?
lence of his abuse of prominent men in that city,
and by the shamelessness of his attack?? on the per?
sonal reputation of both the living and the dead, it
seems he had provoked some one to retort ; and a
series of articles aver the signature of " McDon
neugb," in one of the city papers, carried the war
into Whitney's camp with a vengeance. Whit?
ney's letters to British officers during the last wm
were published, proving that he had then acted as
sutler to the British camp, and furnished them
with provisions to carry on the war against his
countrymen. Whitney charged the publication of
these letters upon Mr. W. B. Reed, and soon
published, over the signature oi '.Valley Forg?,'
communications containing letters signed by some
of Mr. Heed's forefathers, intended to fasten upon
them charges ?imilar to those already proved upon
Whitney himself. These Utters weie pronounced
forgeries, whereupon " Valley Forge" offered to
meet Mr. Reed und his friends, who professed to
know the hand-writing of the persons implicated,
at a time and place designated to exhibit the let?
ters. These gentlemen assented, and repaired to
the place, when no 'Valley For?e' appeared.
They published a statement of the fact, and * Val?
ley Forge' soon wrote that the letters were in the
hand* of a man on his death-bed. who positively
refused to let him have them ! Whitney ?aw the
dilemma in which he was placed, and calle i lustily
upon ' V_Hey Forge' to give up his name Seve
? ral of the city papers have charged vpyn Whit
\ney himself the fabrication of these letters:
! and he P.E3 NOT BEN Y IT. This is on a par with
? his conduct during the famous U. S Bank investi
j cation, when hi? testimony, given under oath, was
i ilatlv contradicted by five men of unimpeachable
f inie?iitv, and by a wirne.?s he had himseli called to
sustain it. This deliberate attempt, however, to
blicken the memory of patriots long since deceas?
ed, merely to gratify a malice against their living
friends, ii not easily paralleled.
Personal Appearance of Jefferson ?The
Hon. William Sullivan, of Bo-t.tn, some years
| since published an interesting volume ot " Familiar
Letters on Public Characters." The work was
prepared with great cate, and ihe sketches were
; faithful as they wer* beautiful. In remarking on
! the Declaration ?vf independence, and the author of
? that memorable document, he thus describes its
*'When Mr. Jetierson came to Philadelphia in
! March, i797, he was about fifty-four years of age.
? His personal appearance as now recollected was
1 this: He was a thin, tall man. over six feetin stat
j lire, neither full nor thin in bo?ly; his limb? were
? long and loosely jointed, his hair was of a reddish
tinge, combed loosely over the forehead and at the
' sides, and tied behind ; his complexion was light
! or sandv ; his forehead rather high and broad;
(hiseve brows long and strait*, hi? eyes blue, his
cheek bon?s high, his face broad beneath his eyes,
his chin long and his mouth large; his dress was
u black coat and light under clothes. He had no
polish of manners, but a simplicity and sobriety of
deportment: he was quiet and unobtrusive, and
vet a stranger would perceive that he was in the
presence of one who was not a common man. His
manner of conversing was calm and deliberate, and
free from all gesticulation; but he spoke like one
who considered himself entitled to deference, and
as though he measured what he said by some .tan*
dard of_elf*complacency. The expression nf his
face was that of thoughtlultiess and observation,
and certainly not that of openness and trankness.
When speaking he did not look at his auditor, but
cast his eye towards the ceiling, or any where but
to the eye" of his auditor. He had already become
a personage of some distinction and an object ol
curiosity, to a very young man."
OFFICE NO. 160 ?
NEW-YORK, W_DXE?r>AT Ul
Tbe Stare Cane??Great Excite-raeiat? _>i?
grucef a I Di.cnr_anc<- in Fa_et.it Hall !
Correspondence of The Tribune.
Boston, Oct. SI, 1M2.
The Slave Case, to which I alluded in my last,
has produced a great excitement in this city. The
Abolitioni-ts and the people of color, as might
naturally have been expected, have been exerting
all their influence to awaken the sympathies ot the
people, and to prevent, if pos-tibie, tbe restoration
of the fugitive to his master. But the excitement
is by no mf?an? confined to these persons. Hun?
dred?, who liare little or no sympathy wiih their
general movements, are united with them in the
determination thai the slave shall go fiee, if his
liberty can be secured by peaceful and rightful
means. It is known that the slave is ?o white ihm
he might travel in any part of the country without
exciting the slightest suspicion of any alliance with
the African race. He was arresteii by a consta
ble, withour warrant, or other Ifgal pro? ess, except
a certificate of agency from the claimant; and
since the officers volur:te<>red to reduce the man
to bondage, when they were under no legal obliga
lion to do -m?, there i= a very genera! feeling of in?
dignation toward th?rm .??account of their partici?
pation in the affair. The dyiog injunction ot the
lamented Changing to the people of Berkshire
ha* fallen with power upon the h?-arts ot multi?
tude?, who have like sympathies with Abolitionists.
Said that prear and good man, in bis Lenox Ad?
dress, " Should a slave-Hunter eyer profane these
mountainous retreats Ly seeking here a flying bond?
man, regard him as a legalized robber. Op?
pose no fore* to him; you need not do it. -our
contempt and indignation will be enough to dis?
arm the ' man-stealer ' of the unholy power con?
ferred upon him by unrighteous law?."
[t was at fira pretended that the -lave had
been guilty of th^ft, anil complaint was instituted
against him on that ground. But that pr?teur.* is
now abandone?-!, and he is held in cust?wJy
eolely as a slave. He says that he was emanci?
pated by the will of hin mistress, but that the will
was destroyed by her daughter, who stewards
sold him. He is ?aid to be uncommonly intelli?
gent for one nt his class, and to b?* in "?leat dis?
tress of mind under th?? apprehension thai he muy
possibly be carried back to the South. Yesterday
lie sent to all flu"- churches in the city the follow?
ing note. In a large number of them it was r??ad,
ami fervent prayer offered in his behalf, which
tended greatly to increase the sympathy on his
" George Lalinier, a man created Iree by h'ts .Maker, and
who believes himself free ander tbe laws of Virginia, hein*
now imprisoned in ihe Boston jail by Jame* ?. (?ray, who
claims him as a slave, requests an interest in your prayers,
that he may be released troin hi? unjust imprisonment, and
prt?n-e?! from tbe sufferings he iua7 be called to endure if
reduced to slavery. hi*.
? ?Kor.??_ xL-TOT-R
'?"LeS-ereil ?t. .lad, oc. .'>. IM.. mark
?Witii-.., *??. K Sr.w.iL '
Th? Mayor and Aldermen ha-ving been appi ??"I
to for ih? ii?**? of Faneuil Hall !<?[ - publi? mce-ting
on Sunday evening, and the petition having b< ? n
grantpd. there "fas a great gathering in that place
la.t ni^lii. The me?-iiric ?'?? appointed ;? ??'_
o'clock, I'tit l?efi>i?- th'- limn-, weic ????'. ord - thou
sutnl persons ol both ?t>\r? >?.' ne waiting to enter.
ManV t Binv in from Ko?1'!!).. Lynn, Salent. I am?
bridge mid <>th?*r town* in the vicinitv. llmse
from Salcm and Lynn chattered on extra train uf
rnr?.*" At fix o'clock the 11?11 \\n* completely
filled, nod among ihr and ???me w??re .e\ei_| Imo
t 'ranci* Jackson. Es?(. calle?! the meeting iv wi?
der, S * ?-? t ?i, I'.. Sew all, \.*<\. was chosen Proeir
tient, anil J. Leavitt, C. L. Remond ami Dr. M. J.
Bowditch, Secretaries. 1 h? Chairman, (one "t
tt.?*> counsel for the slave, ami the Abolition candid?
ate for ( iiTf-riiur.) made some rcmai k ? ?*?. pi tnnt<?i)
of th?? object of th?' m?*?*ting, an?! ol the position
in which the ?lave was placed. He whs listened
to with respectful attention.
Joshua Leavitt then read a series of resolutions
and Edmund (-.uincy.Efp "f Dedham made tin able
speech m support of them. W hile he wa? spcak
?ng, however, there were symptoms of disturbance
in -.on.?? part* of th?? Hall. When he had finished,
Mr. Leavitt rend letters from It>\. Baron Stow,
Hon. Wm. Calhoun, M. C. of Springfield, Hon.
Samuel Hour, Whig candidate for Congwssin the
Middlesex District, ?Mil Hon. Geo. Bancroft, ex?
pressing their concurrence with the object "t tin
meeting, and stating then inability lo !>?? present
?m account ol indisponsable engagements. A let?
t'-r wbi also r??Hil from John Quincy \<lnm.- t" the
C"iiiis??l for ?lie ?luve, tendering hi-? assistance by
way of'legal advice in conducting the cause.
Mr. 1.1 ?a?, in then attempted t-> .?p?'.ik. but tlie
noise and confusion wer- such that he was obliged
Charles L. Uemond, a colored man, of fine t.tl
??ntv and an eloquent speaker, (who lately ?p^'nt a
yenr or mor?; in England, where he was udmittetl
into the first circles on e.pial terms, and recei?*ed
mutkoil attentiiin from such distinguished persons
ns Lady lUrofi. the Duchess of Sutherlantl.'.titc.)
then came forward. He was met with insull nnd
abuse, h\ perhaps one hundred persons, who. I>\
their incessant clamor, drowned his voice anil <-i>m
pelled him to ret?n-. I redcrick Douglass, it runa
wn?, slave, (the individual whose clfNpieticc was *u
highly cttnimended by the IM i toi "I ihr I *...-? t ??# i
Courier, in ho extract publish*??! in the Tributar
la<t slimmer.) then attempted to >*i?eak, und ftt
though he madeoul ?omewbutbettet than Kemond,
but very few could !i?'fit what he said, >'ti account
"f the noise and confusitm which prevailed in por?
tions uf the Hall.
George S. Hillard, E??i., nttemptc?! to s;!l the
[noise bv an appeal tu the candoi and good sense
"? tho.?? vv hn ma le it ; hut it w?_ o? no avail, un?!
the meeting, .?>? t_e as speaking wa* concerned,
proved a ft.il ire. I he great mus? of die ttudient e
wvrr perfectly .pii? t. am! desirous n? lirai ; the
noise and disturbance being made by a compara?
tively i-mall numbei >?f persons.
The resol ?* ions were put an?! '-at t ?ed b) an over
wltelming \t?te. which showed thut mosl uf tiiose
presen i had a right appreciation "t ?uch n 'Ii?
??ntcefiil attempts t-> restrict ??e freedom of ??>e? ?h.
Y ? ?i 11 s tr'ilv. K? \ it.??.
03' Ih?- Old Coon" ? waking up' Hebe
pins to feel the ? |jn? ?Hile-' of Loco-Kocoism He
shows hi? tee-ih That's a r*',?"?d sign. H? ne\??t
tight? w??ll nil he's cornered. Th?? Ohio dare uj?
has coroeie-d him. Stand hark you _??ii'ieinen Lo
coFocoa "r vou 'A _??; s. i hi? bed '
NiPoLEO.s h .id a soldier who nevei t ?" ;hf well .
until the "gian ! .trm\" faltered.. H** tii?*nbecame
tbe Ajax ol i It?? hosts of Kntncr If is +rt with
the vVhn;-. 1 h??> oiiU stru?^I'? like men when
fh*?\ feel the iron hoofs of the enemy's cavalry.
Ihr Loco-Facos are plav tn_ fhr t 'hnntii lei r o\***t \
thetlhio e|?(-t.w?. (?MnW Even ?.?'"' will i
?tir up some slumbering Whig So"crow' away,
gentlemen. We wouldn't mind lending yo? ? r<nis?
tet or two !
Some animals ran i be "stirred up' with ai\
pole which hasn't a tpikt on the en?! of it About
half ol the Whi- purtv ttr- of thi- ?ot?. (lHlo I?
"iHE Spikk. Put it an your poles, -enri?*n?en '
The "Youmg Lt??^ or tHt VVesi b-gfu* to
grow] ! I he i ?hi?> thunderlia? ?tartled him Bui
for that be mirht hav.> ?lumbere?! en until after
?4ceti<t>n. The llege-nry whelps must no? Stand
Ui <\e>, m hi* hu_e paw will crush them!
"toil ran -tarta -leeping turtle bv placing hot
coal? on ht? back. The Loco-toco majorjtjj*??, in ?
Ohi?~f_reV>t coals for ?he Whig part? '
ORBING, NOVEMBER 2, 1843?
To the Editor of The Tribune:
Sir?Permit me through your columns t.? call tLe atten?
tion of reriectLm* minds to the important rsvolation which
it about to take place in our sytem? of Philosophy ami
The disco*; rry o? ibe .xcitabilhy ot the human brain,
which constitute, ihe minai step of this revolution, opens
the wide? field ot" research that has ever been explored by
human geniu?. A tew boM pioneers have entered upon this
fiald, and are gathering now a neber harrest of knowledge
than can possibly be gathered from any or from all the de
pammsHts o? ici.iice that have heretofore attracted atten
Tu realize this, it is necessary to know the es_ential
truth that the brain can be excited. 1 f it be true that any ex?
ternal means can produce ?ucb an excitement ia a particu?
lar por?on of the brain, and cause a higher manifestation
ot the fonction which it po-see.'se?*, it necessarily follows
thai thi? is the only satisfactory and certain way of learning
the tanctions of the brain. To disc-over the v__ioa** part? of
the human ?y .te ?>, Pl_y?io!ogi?*ts have relied upon similar
experiment. They have watched the effect of catting or^
tying a nerve so a?* to hinder its action, and of*x<__-p*-g ilbf '
mechanical irritation. From the shape and ??tua.ion ot the
brain, such experiment?, upon it are evidently impract'ca
ble, and when they have b.<_n attempted no satisfactory re
cult- bave been pained.
Unless, therefore, we coul.i find seme means of ???pern.iin._
upon the brain to excite, irritate or arrest its function? with?
out mechanical injury, it is obvious that we would have
been compelled io erope in the dark for an indefinite peri?
od, and that Man would probably have been eicluded for?
ever i mm a knowledge o? the secreta of his own " fearfully
and wonderfully*1 constructed organism.
A btniirnant Pr.-.ndence has oth-rwise ?.rdaiiii-J. It bas
given us the means of exciting* and restraining cerebral sc
lion?ofstimulatiog or b?-numbing every cerebral convolution
?and of mo-ltlying the condition of Ihe body through the
brain to such an tritent a? to enable us to learn with preci?
sion the connections of the body with the brain, and ihe
conn?_-ction of the brain with the various faculties of the
There exuu a clas-oi constitutions in which the action mi
the mental faculll? is deranged by the slightest applica?
tion to the head. A blisteror sinapism, a gnlvaai?- current,
or even the v arm It? and nervous stimulus of the human
hand, ?a ill entirely derange their mental balance, and pro?
duce a powerfulexcitet-ealof the special portion of the
bead t?? which the application is made. Such persons teem
io have been organized as if for the express purpose of ena?
bling us to understand the physiognomy and philosophy oi
.Man. It is strange, passing strange, that daring the many
cenlui ?es .?lime philosophers have speculated and physicians
have operate-?) upon the hunun body, this class oi constitn.
rions has not attracted this philosophical attention. And ?i
I br.vc, with some difficulty, succeeded in calling the atten?
tion of ihe public to thi-* class of constitutions, ami to the
wonderful results of the experiments made upon ibem?ifl
bave pointed out a royal highway to ihe mo?l noble ami
important knowledge Mancan po?.sibly obtain, I hope tUat
intelligent men will not ?brink back from tli<? inv??sti?cation
b??c!inse it.i r.sults are too ?u-tounding'. ami that all who are
well disposed io the happiness of their fellow beings will
not recoil Irnm the possibility that a new science may con- |
fera greater boon upon humanity than they are prepared
Earnestly amicnnl?ally. 1 would invite investigation
bold, fenrlfcss and rigid investigation. When this has k_en
mail, by men of ??cience, the astounding truths oi'Neurclo
gy will prove far less wonderful than Ihe fart that when
they have lain from the ??arli?*sl period within ihe ??rasp of
Man, or crosshis pall? ami round abi.ui him in every expla?
nation "I tbr phenomena of tin* nervous system, be ?-oulii
posMl.Iy have avoided seeing that which it was so easy, ta
perceive, and for learning which Nature has given him so
many accessible ?ml agreeable opportunities.
JOS. ft,. BUCHANAN.
JS. REDFIELD, ?Jookseller and ota*
?k lioner, Clinton Hail, comer of Nassau and Beekmnn
sireel.---.__as c??n??*niHly for sale an .?.?-.riment of Tlieobigical,
.?assicnl and?liscellaneou.*.,and ScuooIdooa* ami Station?
ery :?l lue lowest i*a.?h price?. f?27tf
LARGEBREAD, LARGE BREAD*
Keep il before the people ns souie bakers say -5
pauhdsol brea.I for 1 shilling ; but mind that when you
Ituy'go and weigh it to be ?.Hi??cd that you get full weight
They ?1?? not give you 5 pounds they deceive the public,
for 1 havr \vi-?!_;tie.il their bruntl baked north ol William B.
Huifilieii'.i, ami it ?loes not average 4 poumls 3 ounces for
xltr-?billing. Pleas?- call at ?"10 Bowery, where you will
get honest weight,'5 pounds, made of good Hour, and no
mixture of pnuuoesor Indian. JOHN SNI_.CKi.__.lt,
nl.iii* _ 210 Bowery, opposite Hivim;ion-st.
ARCH ITECTIIRAL ?E?IGNS/Min
iature "Orthogonal,and Pcr?pert?ve Drawings; Work*
log Drawings. Specifu*atio_s, and Estimate, lor Churehet,
Public and Private Building*, will he made lo ortler by
It. A. SUELDEN; Arcbiiect,
o9 t?ti- M?>. 2 Mercer, cor. Howard *_ N. Y.
SI (GAR HOUSE MOLASSES and
AMBER SYRUP, of superior quality for family use,
lor sale m lilids.,it?r?es ami barrels, ??t the American Sugar
K?-lin.-ry, No. 28 Leoi-.ard--.tr_et, by
o_4J2w' TVLKK _ MAPE8.
A JPEE & E?ST A B ROOK, Book aud
_.*J_L .loh Printers. Il?l? Nassau sir?-et, in the Tribune Build*
ingH. o-l lm
1__)i.\V in Ascensioa Church lor sale.?
Pew No. 13 on die gneuiid tl.wir, in the body Ol the
Cliurrl?. Auplv at No. 12 Sou?n-.ire?*i ieI4
tHEAP INDIA RUBBER CLOTH,
Axles, Spring ?, Hub?., Patent Leather, Band., kc,
kc, for <?ale very ??heap al 272 Penrl-st. o_l4 lm
CH(>YELS "and Hollow Ware.?100
t?_7 doz?*n N ii W. S. Eddy's cast ?-letd Shovels; 1W do
do. Iron Shovels Also a good assortmens of Hollow War>
on band. an?l for ?ale by
??Il P. V EDDY 21 Old Slip
ATCH GLASSES.?The aubscri
l?er ?>itVrs lor ?-ale his slork .t Lunene, Patent,
Patent Plat, c-mni.n Round, and Half-Flat Watch Glasses,
in convenient lots,at No. 3 John-stre??t, up stair?.
oT..;,- JOHN GRATDON.
i?FFICE OF THE RAINBOW, a
Weekly Periodical, devoted to Opt? Fellowship,
removed to 160 Nns?an street, Second story, over the
Tribune Office. o4 lm
T7Yn"A-M"ERICAN "FLAGS for sale
I \/\J or hir? by GAUNT i. DERRICKSON. 155
.-?.-?uth--ire?-t _ au3i if
CUT NAILS, Tacks, Spikes and Spara?
bles, forsalehy MITCHELL _. WITHERELL,
o26_?I John ?treeu
ENGLISH IRON.?100 tons we?li^
sorted, ior ?aie by
o2t GttlNNELL, .MIXTL'RN _c CO. 73 Soath-g.
AHOGANY CHAIIiS.?iSeveral doz
en well fini'hetl, Hair Seau?, i.e. in lots io suit pur
ohas?n, for sale very low at 408 Washingtoa-?t. o*22 if
WJ AT?R-POWER T?) LET, fr^Tn
T V li??*?* horse power, wiih suitable nom-*, in ihe
Saw-Miilat Wrai Farms Inquire of JOHN CnPCUTT,
543 W?_>h:n_rto?n---trf-et. ?11 tf
i) ^rW'l CASES Men's, Roys and
m^ ? ?} \ I XJ _*o_t__* Uiick Boots, for sale cheap for
n_??n by A. CLAPLIN,
o3 Ex* Q__3 Peari-?treet, up ?tairs.
K. C.JAlJIEsON'S MEDICATED
V\POR BATHS ar?1 raw in fuii operation, for
pane?;, .?.?Tni-?.?, kc. No. *>7 Laureos-streei. o24 lm*
^YDNEY COAL.?The cargo ofbaii.
?O Orando ii now dischat_*in/, and for ?ale in lots tn5uit
purchaser?, by WARD it BROWNE,
o2?l 411 Wasiiinctnn corner Lai_?bi sir? eu
CbLLEGTIQNSi ou all parts of the
United State?, mad. on the inoit favorable l?-nni
by ; a J. SVLVESTKR,
ol 22 WaU^Oieet and 130 Broadway.
HAVANA SUGAR.?200 boxea brow?
tor sale by
o31 GRIN?ELI.. MlNTURN ? CO.. 78 Sonih-St.
TO ENGINEERS, Manufacturera and
Others.? _t'e/_rd?vra?.??ii Iran Tubes, lor Steam, Wa?
ter. G as, it.:, iron? i to 3 roches diameter ami in lengths
from 4 inches to 12 fret, capable of susuinin^ an internal
pirssureof from 1.000 to 10.000 ?>. per s?-nare *ch? toge?
tl_rr with fiitintcs of every de*_ription,such a?* S bows. T_,
Retluc-.cg S.__keu, C.-cks, itc, to which ihe Tubes are
?.-?ioe- by Screws, and by mean? of which ibey n oy be put
lo?e_h*?r with the ?rreateattacility by an/ ordinary workman.
Tbe gTeat sireniih and durabiliiy? ot the?-?? liibes as com?
pared with Copper or other material and their economy
ren-ier them superior io?all other? tbr any of the parp?se?
ata ve raen_??iied- For sale- by
jy2_ tf WALWOItTH ? NA30N. 3S Aan-st.
G~__-_ZE?T HARDWARE PAPER.?
3G by 4d incbei., 100 reami; 24 by ?M do., 1-00 reams;
2D by 30 ?Jo., 30 reams. Fine Hanging Paper, lOgDOO lbs.
20 i?cb<**5 wide, a s*_t*>erior article. Green llaii_?imj Papwr,
6.ee? tbs.. 20, 31, 33,34 and 33 inches wide. -.W groa* Bon
n?i Boards, h?lfe and white. 40,nno lbs. Trunk Boards.
10.1XW Sind?rr*s 8o_rds. All kinds P.per manufaaured at
tke shortest notice, and for sale by
aUB tf OA?NT t D?AiUCKSON, le. Seath-st.
FOUR DOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOLE NO. 4S8
! \\7" AN TED?Places by a good Cook and
Ti a girl as Chambermaid or Norse, both tempera te.
Also, a cumber of others?best of references. Apply at 47.
"T?7 ANTE H?? young man desirous of
T ? employment for tbe winter wonltl engage his ser
vices for no other compensation than bis Hoard. He is ac?
quainted with city business and conversant with accounts,
having had three years?'experience. Unexceptionable re?
ference can _e given. Address G. W. R, Box ?47 Park
WANTED?By a young lady, a place
as general bouse"ki?eper er chambermaid. Good
city references will be g-tveu. Apply r.t 56 Beach st. nl -"
T^-?NT-SP?IO.OQO bushels Potatoes.
? Y The C>mroissioneri of the Alms House ** ill receive
proposals for the whole or any portion of leu Ibon?nd
busheis Potatoes, at their otf ce in the Park, until 2d Nov.
inst. Ne v-York. Get 21,1842._
A YOUNG LAl)\F^?_?-_ted at Mrs.
WiUard's Serninarv, and qualifie?, to teach tbe Eng?
lish branches, together ??ih French, Music and Drawl?y,
i? d?sirons ot obtaining a situation as Govemess in a pri?
vate family or Teacher in a School. The bestof references
givjjti and required. A letter nddreased to M. H. W . di
rected to thin office, '?.'ill recive immediate atlentioii.c-l.1r*
TO PEDDLERS AND STATION
FRS?2,0i>o eroce Ever Point Leads of first rate
quality, tor sale in lots ot .".o groce, at less or.e-quaner ihe
OSOal wholesale price, at ItJO Nassau-street ol2 tf
*nj_0. LTCURRY, late Perio?_?7?*-~Ag?nt
vJ- T'?5 Broadway, will please callattbi? office to-?lay.
the old Stand of the late- firm of Burtis k Smith. No.
130 Fulton-st. Brooklyn, a practical Baker, competent to
take crnrg?- of the Baking department. The premise;, are
now provided with 3? the necessarv fixtures, ar.?l the bu*-i
n^ss in successful operation. The location as a bu-Unes.?
?land is not inferior to anv in the city, and the opportunity
for an enterprising young man would be a very favorable
one. None need apply ur.b'.s thoroughly acquainted with
the business, and able to _ive unexceptionable references a*
to integrity and tr?od moral character. o?9 lw*
0.-.RDING.?A few single gentlemen
can be accommodated with Beard and pleasant Roinvr
at No. 26 Reade-treei, east from Broadwav a few doors.
_ _"_ ill ?t*
A ?SINGLE GENTLEMAN, or a ?e_~
.?%. tleman and his wife, can be accommodated with a
KOOd room and board in a private family, at 114 Franklin
street, near Varick. Terms moderate. al lw
BOARDING.?A handsome parlor and
tn-o other desirable apartments, with board for the
s? nson, may lie had in n quiet and comfortable family, ond
on rea sonable term--, by applying at G* Varick-street, to
Mrs. It. B. Freeman. The house is s? door froonS St..lohn's
Park, and Immediately near the route of the Greeo**dc_
stages. References will be exchanged. o29?Jt*
?>()AI?1)JN(..?-A gentleman a m? Tils
y wife, or two or three respectableyoungmen.may
fuiil Boartl and pleasant rooms in a genteel house an- p i
vale family, ntNo. ?i Dover-street, a lew doors from Frank?
lin square. Pri?e low lo suit the limes. Reference re?
quired. o25 lm*
BOARD?A Gentleman aivtl his wife, or
2or3sinsrle Gentleman, can be handsomely accom?
modated with pleasant Room.? and Board, by applying at
No. 126 Henry*St. References exchanged. o2__w*
0 ARD?-68 D da?e-81.?-There is noth?
ing belter, nothing cheaper. Call and see. o7 lm*
HOWAJID HO?? E, No. 70 Walnut
street, Philadelphia. This new builtliiig ha* been
banriMnieiy furnished, with the view of accooiniodnlin.
genileraen traveling with ladies particularly, add as ?uch
? III lie found enjoying all Ihe advantages ol location as well
as conveniences*. Visilers can be nccnmmolated bv the
?ingle day or week. In] 2.v| S. SWKK.TSER.
TTNION:DOOR SPRING?t-An article"
\_.' very lunch approved, and Hint has given bailsfaciion
wherever it has t?een used. For sale at Si Job? ?ireet
"EW-YORK CARD PRESS.?Anar
tide at a ?ow price?simple in movement and capa?
ble of executing ?is neat work as any other wrirss. Forsale
at 81 John street, nl tf
^IClvLES'S Perpendicular Motion Door
V_/ Spring.?This is a hew and d?sirable article, and at a
low price. Forsale nt Hi John-sireeu nl tf
WOOD SCREW-.?The New-Eti^
land Screw Company's Brass ?tnd Iron Wood
Screws, assorted from ' inch to 3 inches, No. 20, warranted
superior lo any other manufacture?! in this country or J-ne?
land Dealers ar. requested to call and examine the nrticle
before purchasing-. Forsale at the manufacturer-?.' agents,
nl MITCHELL k WITIIKRKLL, iU.lohn--t.__
|Yj EW CASH TAILORING Establish
_ 1 ment, No. ?I Churcb-st., (Between Reade and
Chambers-sts.) ? Gentlemen furnishing their own goods can
have ibem made up in the most fashionable French style,
< heaper than ever offered before in this city.
Overcoats made und trimmed $f, ."id
Frock coats " " " 7 50
Dress coats " " " 0 50
Vests and pants, .?M 7". to 2 00
N. H. Repairing ?lone in the neatest manner.
0.6.W" SAMUEL WVANT.
IJSIC AT TlTrT?E CI.?TSA Page,
at No. 72 Lispenard-st., cor. of Broadway.?CHAS.
P. U F.SLAI?M, B**_l? Publisher, is consliinily receiving new
and fashionable Music, for ihe Piano, Guitar, and Pint?,
which is selling al the very low price of .1 cenis a page re
tail. Also, on haut), a small lot ol Musical Instrument*,
which will be sold very low. The public aie invited to call
and examine for then?selves. Whoic-ade -eaierj supplied
heaper iban at any other establ?liment in Ihe I*. Slates;
N. B.?Piano Fortes luiit*?l at 75 cents.
ijv IH ti CHAS T. G ES LA IN
The contents of Wilder*"* Patent SalaiMander Safe bave
never fieen injured (much less destroyed) by lire. They
can only be bad nt the iron Sale Store ot
SILAS C. HERRING, 139 Water-street
N. B Safes of other in&ker?, such as have been taken in
unrt pavmeiu for Wilder*?, for sale at less than one half of
first cost, ss above s8
ilisioryof The Saims, or an Expose of Joe Smith
and Mormonism. by Gen. John Bennett, _L I).,embellished
with two handsome ?teei engravings, representing Gen.
Ben;,ett and Joe Smith in foil uniform; planof the city ol
N-uvoo, Mormon Temple, Bapiiemal Font, The Satni-,
Destroying Angel? in the act of murdering a man, Order
Lodge, in which is represented the admission of a candidate
to the office of the Priesthood, *-C Received aotl forsale
by BRADBURY. SOD EN k CO.
127 Nassau-street, New York,
o28 and 10 Schooi-rtreet, Boston.
"OHN FELTHAM,Wholesale and Retail
LEATHER, GLOVE AND MITTEN MANUFaC
TIJRER, No. 136 William street, New-York, four doors
South o| Fulton ?tree!.
Bu.kskin Suspenders, Slnrt? and Drawers; Piano FortP
Leather; B!a?k and C't.fored Buckskins for Saddlers.
Undressed DeerV Skins bought,and Deer' Hair for sale.
(.27 lm* _
L~~?FT HOME, ?Monday morning, 24th
infant, Edward W. T. Chapman. Had on when he
left, a brown ronnd-about jacket and ?aitinett pants, a ctolb
cap with Urge frfint, without collar; black eyo? and florid
coun!<?3iice; 13 years old, very' ?mall of his a_e, but very*
-niait and -?ctive. He bas not been heard of since. Any
perron heannrj of or teeing sai?l boy. would do an a_t of
chariry by rivincr information to bis afflicted lather at 31
Second-street, New York._Q-3 1 w "
FRENCH, ENGLISH AND GERMAN
F.ANCY GOODS very low for cash?A complete as
?oftment of? ....
Combs Steel Pens Hemmine k Son Needles
Brushes. Cutlery. Foc.ket Book-,
Periumery, Hooks iiEyi-s Snuff Boitej,
Razor Str?p-i, Pin-, Jewelry, ?r. _.c.
Together with a large a*>rort*mer.t of all aniel?? in the
rdxrrtf line of bnslness. CHARLES H. DARLING,
ol2 jm. 74 Alaiden lane and-? Liberty-street
IEECHES ! LEECHES ! !?Just re
iceived ?evemi thousand Swedi-b Leeches very lari?e
and f.ealfhv, for sale at a verv low market pnc?-. Abo, we
received a silver medal at the last Fdirot the American In
stiiu-e lor tbe best specimen ofSwedisfa bred Leeches,
stitu.etor- o? i JOHN ALLAYOLA,
o2t lm* 10C Bowery and47t Broadway.
?LLED GERMAN S?LVER.--JA3.
_. G. MOFFETT, '?21 Prince-street, near W'txwier
wnuld particularly call the attentien of Hardware Dealen
an.1 Maftufacl-r^r? to his sajxrior anide ol Gert-an SiUer,
which he ??1?r- for vue wholesale and retail, of all t_ick
ness*"_, and wam?ta it equal to any, either Foreign or Do
i_e?'.M-. fi?e ri (or un??) ?*??*?ei"?. (22 n
HA^HDEN'S Premium Pens.?A ?Silver
Medal was awarded J. Hayden for his " v?>ry supe
r.or Pens" by the American Institute at its last Fair. 'The
Government have ??-?ven th em ihe PrefereiKe, and tbe best
-?vouM-ii? aud many ot tbe public iustitclior? vriU use no
other Pens. They have justly obtained the !?;^i.e?.t r?pata
lion, and are not surpassed ifeaualedby any In the coontry.
The trade are -nppl?? at the Manu facto re?***, prices by tie
agents J. k P. HAYDEN, 5 Plait-street.
Agents also for Sl*ll__ui'i Scb<?1 and Co-ii-iis'-boos- Ink
Stands. rny3 tf
SINGING BY NOTE?The subscriber
will commence*?e only additional class which bis time
will allow, for tiiu; season, on Monday Evcoin., Oct. Slit,
at 7. o'clock. Room No. 1_*4 Fulton-?treet. Term, 12 Les
s.10*. Tnilion very low. Those wishing to learn are in?
vite- to come in. The first ??venini, free.
JAMES F. WARNER,
Translator of Kabler*s Vocal EltOTerit?, and
o36 StWyFiM"* several other German Mnsical Wcrki.
FIRE INSURANCE.?The Mutual In?
surance Company of ihe City of Ne** York, incorpora?
ted 1798-^apilai, j^.Ot)0--continoe ihe bnsin'.-s*. ot icsa
rance ajjainst loss or ?Samase by hre al the reduced raies o f
premian:. ?OfSce. No. hi Wallstreet
GKO. IRELAND, PresidenU
._. B. McDosi Lt>, SecreUry. ?>'? ?"_
INSURANCE against Fire at Reduced
raw, bv the HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COM?
PANY.? This lout<?wtablisbed and .reit known ?i*_ituuont
hav?ij, been in active operatma upwards of thirty year??,
contmu?-? to insure ev?_ry d?*-*-ription of property a_~am*?j
los or damage by fire, at the lowest rates, at it.? .i.fn.-v. r??
W??l! erriet. JOHN I.R1LSON. Jr. A_ynt_oI9Sm
MERCHANTS' FIRE ?NSURANCE
C.impaov?Capital Hall"a Million of D.ilai*-*? Omce
Nj, 53 WaJl-streeL?ThL?* Company continue*? to in-ore
?_?3ins_ I.-?? or damage by Fire, dwelling bo_**e., war?-,
heases, and other buiblinsrs, ship? in port, ni-en-ba.:?!'?* a'?i
l-Oitsehold tuniiturr. and evei-yd???*cripl!on of prn_?rilpn?p
erty, on term*, as favorable as'aiy similar institution in th!?
Jona. Lawrence. Heary K- Bosirert. Thomas Blo-djjood.
Anthony C. Rossire, JohnA. Stevens, Motes Ta*_t?r.
Ki-b. Ch?^bi*outrb.Oli*-rr Corwin. Francis H. Nkv.JI,
John L. Lawrence. TlxM.asI.awre-._e,Charles Sago?v.
James Bovd. Jr. Cbarl?*-? N. T?llbot, William W. Fox,
Jumes ?... Stacev George Barclay, A?aph Stone,
Jacob P. Girau.*). Joseph Hnrisoo, David M. Prall.
Andrew Foster, Jr. Ephraim Ho._Tc-ok,Mt??t*--. H. Gr'nuell,
Oliver 11. Ooi-h-sn.
JONATHAN LAWRENCE. Pr?-sident.
_A. H. .MuLLBtt. Secretan*?_ __________
?pHE HOWA?liriNSlIRAiNCE CO?
A pany-Capital $30O.(>?V, Ofice Na 54 Vv*?R ... -Tim
t'cincAiiv i\?r.i:r._u-.sio make ti-_s-__-ai.ee atra?as. I?*?**? or ?tai?
a^e by tire, andbilaid ?.avzaiii*.??.
t?Ui?i_-l*_wr Have? .NaiahT<vlor. CorU-W Lawrccce,
J. Phillips Pluvoix. WiJItauj Cou?*l_ M'c.-il? 8al?t\vi_.
John Morrison, B.L. Wo-?'lev, Nathaniel W?=-ed,
Joseph B. Varnum Fannir._t C.T ucker.Jo?*-? l.ankin,
David Lee. Sf-iga D Benumin^ohn D. Wolfe,
Caleb O. Halste?!, William Vf. T0_t. Ferdinand Suvoaui,
Henry G Thompson. IL H AVM?, Ppeswont.
/L7TNA Fire Insurance Company of N.
__ JL_._. f.?Office No. bl Wa!|...-ln?Bir ajrair.sl I???.? or
_t_unag_ bv fire on dwelling house??, siores j_no?is, furniture,
vessels ami their cuncoes in port, an?! property t/vreraily. j?.
as favorable terra? i? any other other.
ChariesTown, C. S. Wocslhull, John T Scaio?,
John Alia?, Q-eerge Pomeroy, E. B. Clayton,
Fred'k Pen?, P. Louis Foulk?*, Gt-O. Colirate.
Ru-s-ell Stebbius, J. J M. \ alentine, Isaac L. Platt,
Che*-ter Clark, Wm.White?.*-Turin. R. M. Blackwel!,
L M. Hotim-in, vv,?. a. f.?. Peni:, G. W. Coil.
S. D. Skill.?., M. I___ Ma?h, Jos. Jamicson,
R. PcKif. '? U Mutt.i. Je.hua Jones.
.A. W. Hupe.len, Jno. Van Boskerck, Sila? Wood.
Theop'i Anthony, Daniel I.. Grav. William H. Thorn.
CHARLES TOWN, PrendeuL
Henry Lott, SecreUry.
aS6 tt_Rtc.u__ P. Dums, ??urveyor.
ANCE CO.?Office :n Grand, near First??!*'?l.
WillifiHiiburph?.?\ienry Office. (.4 Wall .met, nor_l?*we?si
corner ol Pearl-st. DIHECTORS.
S iiiiu? I WilleU, Frederick W Favi e. Andrew C Benedl?-.t,
FrancisSielnh? ?il, Thomas McKie, Chaws 0 Handy,
C Zabrbki., Stephen Wille?, John Legmen,
Ni?-holisWyckot5',.loh? Skilliuan, .Jeremiah J?>l-ns?>;i,
This Company continues to io_ni_a ?gainst loss <?r dain.i?.'*:
bv Fir??, at the r?.?duce?i rates of premium, at eilheroftbe
ibove piare?,.?nd losses su ?tamed ?rill be liberally adjusted
and promptlv paid officers,
C. /. \ B RISK IE, Pi i-idem.
Anurkw B. HODGES, Secretary.
?il:.!??.?- lui WASHINGTON POST. At'cM. New Yoik.
UTUAL INSUR.VNCE.?On Dwell
I.E. iiii. Houses and Furniture onlv, profits returned ta
the As-._r-.t1. THE HOUSEHOLDERS' M?TTJ VL IN
SURANCK COMPANY, Office io'Wall ?t., tor separating
Ihe insur-iuce ol U?velliu?_; Houses and F un? i I me trom that
ot Stores and Merchandi.-??'.
It is well known that almost all lb?' l?is;-es iii."uri?-?l in the
business of insurance, ar?' th? result of the burning ?f valim
ble stores ami ? ostly _.oo?ls.
This incr? aseiih?' ?-jp?'ii??* of insurance to ihe bouMhold*
er, anil may possibly deprive bimol ibe \eiy _lecurlty n>r
whtcU he pays his premiuiu.
Thr riLsii payments or p.?-iniuiiis form a fund, which, .li?
ter paying expeiwes and i.??.rs, i? represented by s?*rip, ?n\.t
is issued io the ussureil in proportion lo the amount of theif
This Cdnipany is prepare?! lo Insure a^aiiist Io;;? or tl ?iii
aj.e by lire, Dw. Ilinji Housrs,o_-?.upieil 1U whole or in j.-ti
at* such, llousehitld Furniture and alt ll?-)Usi?hol?LP?*op??iiy
ordinnrily kept in dwelling houses. Every pi-Tson tt-ur
injf will? this Company is tuitilled to one vote lor e.i.h I.un
ili*ed dollars iiisui*e?i.
GuliunO.Verplunck.R. AJtobertson, Stephen ?Cainbi.lt_.ijf,
Rnli't Henry Lmllow, EtamuelMartin, HVetlerurk De}???*, ties,
Wiliian? H. Harison, K'd'k S?Tl?u'_h.ir?lt, Daniel Seymout.
A. R. ROD G KRS, Preaidei L
iuyl2 tf_D.^;. TAYLOR, Secretary?
1 PREPARATORY SCHOOL at MID
. DLETOWN, Connecticut.?A Classk'nl .ml Eb^I?.Ii
Boiirtlin^*?<cli<xi| for youn?r ueotleuicn.?The Win!.?r Si.s.
lion will c.mi)nien?:e Nov. 1Mb and continu. 2__ v??'??ks.
This School is wellsupplii-?l iviiii apparatus, both Philo?
sophical and Chemical, incl.iil.iif_?; a powerful Telescope ;
nlso, a complete set of American audrorei?.. lOutlni,- Map ,
a Library, kc. kc. Students are thorouiflily prepare?! ei?
ther for business or collejfinte institutions.
The Principals nn?l Pupils r< side together in on?- family.
Temporarily occupyintrthe place of parent?, the Principal!
i?.-?-l a correspond in-_r onliifHtiot? lo wni?h over ihe mannen,
morals and ?ducation ol their Pupils. No slutlent wbotlf
i-xampl? is found Injurious, will be permitted m eontintH!
"fbe charge for Instruction, Board, Washing, ordinary
Meudinji, Fuel, LljrMts, and Bedding-, is $IfiO p?r annum?
each term in ?tlvance.
Q_7* Circulars may be obtained ol G. P. Di.snsw.-iy, Esq.
No. ISO Pearl-street, or of the Rev. Henry Chase, No. I?tl
Cherry-street. D. IT. CHASE, A.M. _? . , ,
08 tnl5DVW S. CHASE, A. M. \ Principal,.
1SS~?R?M'S BOARDING AND
DAY SCHOOL will be ?pene?! ?in Thursday, 8th
S?.it?-mbrr, at No. ?36 Hammond ?ireet.
Mr. und Mrs. Rl-'Bckf.k, for many years at the head of
a popular Female Seminary in W?*?itrh**sf?s* Coipity. aaaoc.
.ili-.l with Mi.s Oram ol this City, having take*;? the exten?
sive Man-don No. ??> Hamiiiond-street, willopeH a Boarding
mid Day School tor Y?>uiig Ladies on Tlnnxlay, Sept. ::ii..
The buildintrand grouaii., ior elegance; convenience and
healthy location, are not hurp;i>?se<l by any similar instiiu?
linn in ibe city.
M?ssOkam, with asMstants, will attend lo the InstrucUon
of ihe younp ladles; and the dom-Mti. department will tie
under the siip_rn.ien<lence of Mrs. Bleecker. s2tt
DOARDING SC HQQ L.?lrviug Insti*
_L__P tute? An En'.'hali ami Clan-iical Boarding s.-J?ool lor
Vounp Gentlemen, Tarryrown, New York.?\No day scho
lars received.)?Wm. P. Lv.n A M. and Chas. ST. Lvom,
\. M. Principal*.
Circular?, CO**Aainiug referm?es, r:'lalin?ue ot patrons, o?d
all d?.iruble information, may h? bad on applicnlion .o the
?ii-tnuiion.or at liie boottMorea ?>i W. \. Crtlimui.*!- Broad?
way; R. Lf.kwood,411 Broadway- IL k S. Raynor, 76
Hfiwery; T. J. Crownn, (J.1I Broadway.
N. B.?Winter Session r?p?-ns ?>n the l?i November, o?
QAND Kl-^'ls""^ i: i i i i ? L huUkE^
kJ Comprising fl-.e Primary School Primer, -pelilng*
B.ok, 1st, Sil. 3d'Bnd 4ih Rea.ter-. Published by
DAYTON it NEWMAN, l_>9 Broadway, N. Y.
Ileci.mniendation ir??ni S. vv. Clark, Priacpal of the
Monroe Academy : " Mr. W. C. SHnders- Denr Sir?-I bav.
be^n recently reminded ?f the iaci that 1 havpnoiexprewed
publicly my opinion of your series of Rea?lii?g Books. Tbla
19 i;_e; and my apology 1?. public ientimet.t has super
??vied the neces?iiy for ?o doing. Oor whole community
have bul one apinion ofthe merits of your book*. No prac?
tical and approved tenrher in this vicinity, wbO has u?"d
ihem, will consent ns u?e Bnyptbcr. 1 have examined them
attentively, and freely suhfi-ribe to th? general sentiment.
? They are juit the thinj?.' The books are iiianufsctured m
the b???t style. The j. a per is fine, the type larjye. the let
son? appropriate, i heir order pr? ?.'r?.>iv>-, UteTt?bieeu at*
iraciive, the ^erltlment pure, and the price low. Teachers
and yooiln are yoor ?lebtors for your valuable services.
May due gratitude be given.?Respectfully your?,
"S. W. CLARK, Principal of the Mon ro'; Academy.
'? Elb-id?e, N. Y-, Sept.*23, 1812."
" 1 cheerfully concur m the above. 1 have also examini-d
Mr. Sanders'?? ' Young Choir,' an<l believ . it ihe be?t calec?
?a.? d for Juvenile School??, of any work wiih which I am ac
quainted. It isuse?! as a text book ir, thls.Ac3f|f>m',\
" W. S. NII.ES, Insu in TeaclierS Depanni..-.,;.
f)24 ?"id in Vocal Mu-iC "
PENMANSHIP ?The City Commerci*?! ScLooi, No.
131 Aden ?tre?-l, will commence it. ?epular Evening Session
lor La?!.?, Your.?/ Ladie* >_nd Gentlemen on Monday t_i?-3l_t
ia?7. Mercanlile, Arithmetic. Penmanship and Book-Kr.p.
ing are tantr-.l Ui??rou?ljly and practically. Special ait??n
lM?n will be ci ?en to all the v.'??. branches. The Day School
6f this Institution is divided i_to tbree Depjrtniei.ts. e.cb
having experienced teachen, in which are taughl the ?.lid
and Ornamental Brancher, including Ma?!?: on the Pian?
Koiie and the French L_n__u-?ee.
oNl*'___CHAS. W*?f._N|?HOLS, Prmcipal.
THE SUBSCRIBER informt?hi8Tn?__d?
and the publi? that lie is now opening a fresh supply
of English and Dom?-**Jc Harcware. Merchants and house
ke?*pers will find it for their iaterest to call and examine
prices and quality. Among lii?: assortment may be found
a superior article of English Coal Hod ?, from 12 to 17 inch.
Tea Trays and Waiters, trum 6 to 30 in.
Ctvmposition Tea Kettles and Sauce Pans;
Britannia Tea and Cmfee POta?Aiher'ican and English ;
Pl.ted and German Siver Spoons:
Briunnia,??-?. and Jupa?? l_in.ps,Candlrtuck .Spittoon?,
Cedar ware, Tub. and Pails.
Cut NaW-i, kc. kc. SIMEON P. SMITH,
no in? ?7 Maiden-lane, near Pearl-st.
RAIN ?.COOPS.?41)patiern (rrnia
- Scoops, for ?al# at reduced pri?-es by
ni MTTCHgLL ?iJVlTHKnRLt, W J^o it.
C? V t? T E^r^F'C-?lT?i?f"--'.*? ?raportant
-uT i n-nri?-, 28! Broa?!? ?y. where at s!i time?, tbesy ?te*?.
?'XHK LOVERS of auperior RUck
Tea'?How?3ua's Mixture I?-This extremely d__jK??tH>-*
1 na paralleled Tea, no highly ce '?-t-mUed io China and
>a!t)??jQs: imported, is aow for sale at the CantOH Tea
Company's General Tea E?ti???lishmeiit. ?*2l Cl__atb-u->?rtreet,
New-York, in Chtnae packages pnce bo cxt and tl eacb.
HEAP.--200 Horiw Blankets for sale
y*rj clieap at _?72 f etui?.?. ol4 2m