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XT THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper,
fortliC Country, i> published every Saturday morning, at
tbe low price ol $?? per annum, in advance.
The rocm pronounced befon; the Mercantile
Library Association at its Anniversary, a few
weeks since, by Park Benjamin, Esq. has been
published by J. Winchester in a neat pamphlet of
some forty pages. Wc expre?st>d our judgement
of its brilliant point and manly vigor at the time
of its delivery: and it has been confirmed nnd
strengthened by subsequent perusal. We copy
the following beautiful sketch of the true Poet's
life with the contrast presented by the spirit of
the present age:
The common objects in our paths supply
Shapes tiiat are charming to the poet's eye.
Pictures, as soft as ever Guido drew,
He finds reflected in a drop of dew,
And colors, mingled with a Titian's skill,
On a flower's leaf he traces at his will.
The golden insect, from a worm that springs,
And upward soars on frail yet brilliant wings ;
Type of the soul appears, released from earth,
To sport and revel in a heavenly birth.
Such happy fancies can the poet find ;
They are the light and solace of his mind j
They yield him inward peace, when outward life
Is one long scene of turbulence and strife.
When friends grow cold and Fortune's favors fail,
Imagination spreads her airy sail;
Her barque floats freely over cloud and mist
To purer climes, by milder sunbeams kiss'd.
Pereh'd in a garret, nearer to the skies
Than less aspiring mortals choose to rise,
He longs for wings to cleave the blue profound,
Like Shelley's lark, a spurner of the ground.
He spends his hours, with little else to spend,
As if each six months brought its dividend ;
Houest and poor, the little that he gains
Supplies him needful books and life sustains ;
And free from debt, in independent state,
He feels no envy of the rich and great.
His mind, exalted by its lofty aim,
With grief may be familiar, not with shame ;
For. shunning vice, he runs Iiis mild career,
And looks to Heaven for bliss denied him here.
Contrast this portrait, not in fond conceit
Sketched from a model long since obsolete.
With one I might, but will not, dare not draw,
Because I rev'rence wealth and fear the law.
No boy e'er ga/.ed with more entire respect
(Jo martial hero in his trappings deck'd,
Thau 1 on men. hy mighty Mammon made
The sons of traffic and the ?laves of trade.
What can be nobler than our lives to give
To gain the very maans whereby we live ;
To ri=e ut morning and forget to pray,
latent upon the business of the day ;
The day concluded, to retire to rest
And dream what stocks, what markets ar? the best!
What can be worthier of immortal inati
Than these grand maxims : get whate'er you can,
Keep oil you get, be careful how you spend,
Know well your customers, and never lend !
8o shall the world upon its axle roll,
Aiul every turn bring comfort to your soul:
8o shnll your bank-account be figured wide,
And every figure on the proper Bide :
8w shall your wife in coach and Cashmere shawl
Drive down Broadway, the wonderment of all:
So shall your son, returned from foreign tour,
Hirsutely horrid, fright the gaping boor :
So shall your daughter come from boarding-school,
In all, hut French and flattery, a fool:
So shall you smile with ill-concealed disdain
On old, poor friends, whose presence causes pain:
8o shall ytsu, every Sunday, in your pew,
Devoutly curse Turk, Infidel and Jew :
So shall you live, without a grief or care,
And die and go?I need not mention where.
Tne Historv ok the Loco-Foco or Ehual Rights
Party, its Movements, Conventions and Proceedings,
with siiort Characteristic Sketches of its Prominent
Men. By F. bvrdsall, (1 voL 18mo. pp. 192.) New
York: Clement & Packard, 180 Pearl-st.
This is an interesting und much needed com
Dilation. The ntithor is a partisan, and of course
his portraits must be taken with an allowance for
coloring; but his essential statements may be
safely relied on us facts, and the subject of his
narrative was eminently deserving a historian.
The Loco-Focos proper, whose history this work
tracos, were mainly honest though wrong-headed
men; they saw that what was called the Demo?
cratic party in this State had become a mere
'whited sepulchre'?a cloak for all Political
iniquity and corruption?one of the eternal con?
trivances of Proteus, shape and specious guise, by
which Knavery gulls Folly, and the Few by finesse
absorb what the Many have acquired by toil. They
labored long to reform the party to which they were
attached by remaining in it, conforming to its de?
crees, and listening to the Sjren song, 'Support
the Regular .Nominations !' but at length the cheat
became too flagrant, and tbvy rebelled outright.
This caused them to sutler a mutual defeat or two,
hut ultimately die old party leaders were obliged
to givs way, and n less corrupt state of things was
established, when the Loco-Focos went back into
Tammany, giving law to the larger host which had
so lately frowned on nnd threatened them with ex?
termination.?This is one aide of the case ; of that
side which regards the gross mistakes of tho Loco
Focos proper in their views of Government and
Political Economy?their confounding of the Re
goncv abuse of tho power of Incoq>oration with
the very nature and existence of all Corporations,
and warring upon all alike?their insane confusion
of false with true Credit, and their blind hostility
to Paper Money?we may find room to speak here?
after. We heartily commend Mr. Byrdsall's book
to general perusal.
Fourierism in McKean County.?Every per
san has heard of McKean (Potter and McKean)
hut few. are aware that the Fourierists have es?
tablished an Association there, which, from all ac?
counts, is in a flourishing condition. It is com?
posed of Germans, and is situated about twelve
miles from Smethport, where they have thirty
seven thousand acres of land. They have cleared
six hundred acres, and given two hundred under
contrast; a >.team saw-miil is in operation, and a
grist mill will soon be erected. Mr.Ginal, a Ger?
man Rationalist Trencher in Philadelphia is the
founder of this Society, wherein the doctrines of
Fourier will be carried out. The Society has
branches all over tho United States, and there will
b* in a short time a largo number of Germans
settled, and in full operation to turn the woods into
blooming fields of wheat and rye.
We1 are told that several Germans from this city
have moved there, and appear highly pleased with
the change m their mode of living.
[Pittsburg Morning Post.
HbosoN River.?Tho steamboat which left
Hudson at 2 o'clock oa Wednesday had to take
shelter at Kingston, where she remained until
Thursday morning at 6 o'clock, and arrived in this
city in the ufterooon, the passongers having beer
nearly forty-eight hours on their way from Albany.
Above Hudson the ice is solid, and between thai
place and Rhinebeck there is a good deal of float?
ing masses. Below Rhinebeck the navigation is
BY GREELEY & McELR?TH.
VOJL. i5. NO. 203.
For Thf Tribune.
Messrs. Editors: Your Philadelphia corres?
pondent of the 1st inst., 3ays among other things:
.Now, no ooo knows Nicholas Biddle. and at
the same time is ignorant of the inordinate and
restless ambition w hich has given rise ta so many
Will you confer a favor on one who does not
know N ichoias Biddle, and who also shares the
ignorance above described, by informing him what
arc the " glorious bubbles'" alluded to by Crito,
and how they were inflated by the inordinate and
restless am.bit.iun of Mr. Biddie ? Granting the
ambition, where is the sequiiur of the bu boles'
In the matter of the war on the United States
Bank by the iron-handed man, and the consequent
removal of the deposits, Mr. Biddle was rather the
soup-dish than the blower of bubbles, or even the
pipe-stem; and in his last desperate effort to a
a mass of bud debts by an illjudged speculation i:;
cotton, he was, as it seems to me, rathar prompted
by the straw-catching energy of a drowning man,
than by ambition, either inordinate or restless.
In tlie working of the ruin which followed thai
wretched financial civil war, whore was die iron
hand stayed, and where did ambition begin ?
In producing this effect, were they consentane?
ous and concurrent, or consecutive causes ? and
how much is to be attributed to each ?
Yours, in the pursuit of knowledg e,
Im John <'. Colt Alive or 2>rnd f
To the Editor of The Tribune :
Excuse my freedom in offering a few thoughts
on the supposed tragic end of John C. Colt. It is
a very delicate matter to decide; nevertheless
there are several points in this case which wo of
Connecticut think ought to be marie more plain
to the public eye. Reports of the existence of
Col tare spreading?whether groundless or not.
nnd the whole finale of the matter ought cer?
tainly to be probed to the bottom. The Commit?
tee on the " Cupola " arc not. T take it, empowered
to investigate whether or no John C. Coll be alive
or dead .' Several circumstances in the newspa?
per reports have gone to strengthen my own sus?
picions, as well as those of many in this place and
State. 1. Would n man of his (Colt's) tact have
inquired about anatomical works, arteries, &c. .'
2. His composed demeanor end his marringe ?
3. Postponement of the hour. 4. Leaving him
?done by the Sheriff. 5. Bringing the coffin into
the cell. (Query, what was in it ?) 0*. The com?
posed appearance of the body whosoever it was.
7. The arranged plan of the fire. The slight
recognition of the body in the dusky light of 4
o'clock. 0. The instantaneous inquest. 10. The
public hiring of a steamboat which brought up on
Sunday his (Colt's) body. Please exnminc this
matter with your own means of information. If
there he any iniquity, show ir. up.
" Hartford" and "New Haven."
KZF3 In reply to the inquiries nnd in satisfaction
I of the doubts of our correspondent, we shall bare?
ly gay that we have the most implicit belief that
John C. Colt stabbed himself to the heart in pri?
son in this City on the afternoon of the 18th tilt.
1 and has since been as dead as possible. There
were some queer doings about the prison at that
time, but the persons who saw Colt's body cannot
have been mistaken. There was n great mistake
committed in not having it publicly exposed to the
scrutiny at least of ull those persons present at the
Coroner's Inquest, but that docs not bring the dead
man to life again. \_Ed. Tribune.
Closing Ports against the United States
?The Chronicle, published at St. John, N. B.,
calls upon the press of Canada to agitato the im?
portance on the part of Great Britain, of closing
the West India ports against the commerce of the
United States, as a retaliatory measure for their
increase of duties on British manufactures, nnd as
a compensation to the Colonies for their partial
loss of tho timber trade. " The Briii>h Ameri?
cans." says the Chronicle, *? are both by climate,
fertility and geographical position, admirably cal?
culated to Supply not only the West. Indies, but
the Parent State, with provisions, flour and fish,
in any quantities that may be requited, and it re?
quires only to be made apparent to the British
Government, to have it so arranged. To those
conversant with the flour trade, it is well known
that a very gtcat portion of the flour shipped from
New-York is the produce of Upper Canada, and is
thete sold as the production of the United States."
Important Application uk Mesmerism.?The
efficacy of this agent in important surgical opera?
tions lias at lust been tested in a case of amputa?
tion of the leg, performed last Saturday week by
Mr. Ward, surgeon, Olltrton, near Workshop, and
with the mo*l successful result. The patient, a
man, had previously been mesmerised by a gentle?
man from Vork, of high standing in the legal pro?
fession, whose humanity on this occasion entitles
him to the highest credit, and he succeeded in ren?
dering him perfectly insensible to the pain of per?
haps one of the severest operations to which man?
kind can be subjected. On being questioned after?
wards, he stated that all the sensation he had was
an indistinct recollection of having heard a crash,
but he had felt no pain or inconvenience. He was
mesmerised, and kept in a state of somnolence du?
ring the night, when roused next morning scented
quite refreshed, and going on very well. At the
first dressing he was again mesmerised, and was
perfectly unconscious during the course bf it, and
by the last accounts was going on very favorably.
The case has naturally excited great interest in
that part of the country, as it has opened up quite
a new era in the medical profession.
[Sheffield Iris, Oct. 29.
A Female Killed.?A young lady, 14 years
old, named Ann O'Brien, was knocked down a:
Schuylkill Haven on Saturday nigbt at 8 o'clock,
by the lumber train of cars from Philadelphia,
when the wheel of the first ear passed over her
thigh, and struck and crushed her skull, causing
iastant death. _
RErFNDiNG ok Canal Tolls.?The Canal De?
partment has issued instructions to the sevsral col?
lectors on the canal belonging to this State, direct?
ing them to refund the tolls in all instances where
the boats have been frozen in. and therefore una
blo to proceed on the trip.
Fires.?Two or three small wooden sheds in
the rear of S8 Vatick-street were destroyed about
12 o'clock last night.
The alarm this morning between 7 and S o'clock
proceeded from the Upper Post-Office. The shed
over the newspaper boxes took fire from the pipe
of a stova used in the City Despatch Office. But
little damage was done, a place oaly a foot square
being burned. [Commercial.
Locking a Church against its Minister.?
A verdict of guilty was rendered against three in?
dividuals of Lebanon county, Pa., last week, for
locking the doors of Hill'Church, in Annville
township, upon their pastor. The trial excited
considerable interest, and a good deal of feeling
was manifested on the occasion.
OFFICE NO. 160
tfEW-YORSo SATURDAY n
Detraction of Life in China.
When wo estimated the loss of life in China at
from &,0Q0 to 10.000 men, we formed our calcu?
lation solely on the otncial despatches. A narra?
tive of the war has. however, just issued from the
press frum the pen of Captain Bingham. Ii. N-.
who has served with the expedition throughout,
which estimates the number of the unhappy Chi?
nese who have fallen since the commencement of
onenitL-ns at from fifteen to twenty thausand.
" Their losses,'* says Captain Bingham, " sir.ee
the commencement cf hostile operations against
there, may be estimated in round numbers at from
10 to 29.000 men, and about 1800 pieces of can?
non of different calibre, with an immense quan:it\
of the other materials of war. Their navy, such
as it was, is nearly annihilated : but still these
losses are but as a drop of water in the Chinese
nation, and, like the many-headed hydra, it shoots
out new armies as fan as previously existing ones
are destroyed : but all while we act with justice
and humanity, to be subdued, by the b!e>sing ol
Providence, by the British Herculean arm."
Frightful as this picture i-. the details, as given
by Captain Birgham, are even more appalling.?
Let us take for example his account of the fright?
ful and savage slaughter at Ningpo:
" About 12,000 (Chinese) advanced upon the
southern and western gates, the guards rrtiririg be?
fore them. Un the Chinese penetrating to the
market-place in the centte ?f the city, they were
received by a heavy fire from our troops drawn up.
I This sudden check so damped their ardor, that
their only object appeared lo be to get out pf the
city as fast as they could, in doing which they
we re crowded in dense masses in the narrow streets.
The artiiicry now came up, unlitnbrred tri'kinonc
hundred yards of the crowded fugitives, and
poured in a destructive tire of grape and cannis
ter. So awful was the destruction of human life,
that the bodies were obliged to be removed to the
sides of the streets <o allow the guns to advance,
and the pursuit was followed tip by them (the ar?
tillery) and the 49th Regiment for several miles."
We almost doubted the evidence of our senses
when we first met with this pregnant illustration
of the character of this miserable war, and cannot
trust ourselves to comment on the conduct of those
with whom the responsibility of so frightful and
fiuitlcss a massacre may happen to rest. Oa the
arrival of the general, he put a stop to the slaught?
er, or twenty thousand instead of eight or tine,
might hava been massacred. The loss on the side
of the British troops is said to have amounted to
two or three killed and sume dozen woundedl?
But if a few guns employed ashore could have pro
puccd such terrific results, what must have been
th? effect of the bombardment of densely popula?
ted towns by the powerful naval armanentby which
our troops were supported .' Lot Captain Bing?
ham answer for us. The scene he now describes
"The general had this day a good opportunity
of displaying his skill in military tactics. Per?
ceiving that the enemy had ?U00 men in an ex?
tensive encampment, on the southern bank of the
river, while the city was on the northern, he de?
termined to attack thefurmer first (the troops had
been landed under cover of the fire of the Crutzcr,
the Columbine, and tho Bentinck.) Having divi?
ded his small army into three columns ; the right
and left were despatched towards the flank? of
the enemy, which movement they were enabled to
execute without being perceived by their oppo?
nents, under cover of a rising ground. The cen?
tre column advancing at the sume time, the Chi?
nese body came boldly out to meet them. The
British troops advanced steadily until within good
range, though the Chinese had for somo time
opened a fire of gingnls and matchlocks, directed
solely against this column. The order was given
to fire, when, at tho same moment, the flank com?
panies debouched, pouring in their vollies on the
now bewildered Chinese. Being utterly con?
founded at this, to them, most wonderful increase
of force, they gazed in stupid and motionless
amazement. A few of them only returned a fee
hie fire to the incessant peals which came from
every quarterj and then, ui it. were in a sudden
panic, moved, broke up. and lied in every direc?
tion, leaving the field thickly strewn with their
dead and dying. Our men followed in clo*o pur?
suit, and many hand to hand encounters too'\
place ; but the long Chinese spear could make bur.
little resistance against the British bayonet. .Many
of these men fought with desperation, apparently
resolved to conquer or die. The residue lied by
hundreds to the water, hoping by that means to
hide themselves from the vengeance of the ' red
haired race.' The fire of the rifles was most, dead?
ly; the stream shortly became tinged with their
blood, when the general, accompanied by Mr.
Thorn, coming up. the latter bearing a Hag, with
the following words in tho Chinese language upon
it?' Yield and be saved ; resist and perish;' many
of them took quarters, and the carnage ceased.
On this day, so unhappy for the black-haired race.
fifteen hundred of whom must have perished, our
loss amounted to sixteen killed, and u few wound'
ed. With such a tremendous bombardment as
had been going on for two hours in this densely
populated neighborhood, it must be expected that
pitiable sights were to be witnessed. At one spot
were four children struck down, whilethc frantic
father was occasionallv embracing their bodies, or
making attempts to drown himself in a neighboring
tank. Numerous similar scenes were witnessed."
At Anninghoy the bombardment appears tohuve
been of the most terrific description, and soon
drove tiic Chinese from their guns. Capt. Bing?
ham thus describes the execution done upon the
wretched fugitives in their fruitless endeavor to
" The run becoming general, many tried to es?
cape round the base of the hill, in doing which
many of them became exposed to the Blenheim's
broadside, when numbers fell. Finding this fire
too hot to allow them to escape along the beach,
they took to the water, crawling along on ali fours,
and bobbing their heads as they saw the flash of
the suns, but escaping Scylla they fell into Cha
rybdis; for they had no sooner got clear of the
shins than they became exposed to the rocket
boats. The discharge followed the poor wretches
into the village. Truly it was an awful day for
the black-haired race of Ham."
In another part of the book we have an account
of a skilful manrruvre which placed a large body
of the Chinese between two fires, by which 600
were slain, with a loss to the British force of only
one killed. Trie Chinese (says Capt. Bingham)
could do nothing against the terrific broadsides of
the ships, the shells, and the rockets. In numer?
ous instances the Chinese, having no notion that
quarter would be extended to them, rushed upon
the bayonets of their invaders, or destroyed them?
selves before their eyes. But we shall not harrow
up the feelings of our Christian readers by any
farther extracts from this ' narrative,' which is,
we regret to say, confirmed by o racial documents
Nankin is next to be visited, where tho slaughter
will in all probability treble that of our preceding
conquests in China. Such is the nature of the
war. The campaign is, therefore, evidently one
of extermination, wheresoever resistance is of?
fered; and the Chinese having ascertained this
fact will be rendered valiant by despair, and may
infiict serious losses on our small army in that
neighborhood. As for the general mass of the
population, it cannot be favorable to invaders,
whose course is tracked by so frightful an effusion
of blood as has marked our progress for the last
eighteen months in China. [London Standard.
OR^I.\G, DECEMBER 3. IS42.
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
The Pnhii.-bt.Ts of The New-York Daiiy Tribune respect?
fully announce to their readers and the public that they
have made arrnnieraeuu for the opening winiar as follows:
At WASHINGTON?1. A careful report cf the daily rro
ccedmgs of Congress will be made up cxprcssiy for The
Tribune, so a.? to uppear in its columns at the mrlicst mo?
ment. This department will be in the hands of the same
gcntkman who so :b!y and satisfactorily filled it through
the la?t two Sessions.
2. A ge.itlemai; well informed on all Public topics and
of eminent standing in the Political circles of the M? trcpo
lis, will an as our Confidential Correspoudent, furnishing
early advices of all PMitical movements in contemplation,
whether with reference to the Legislative action of Con
i gre?, the corrupt vagaries of Tylerism, or to the warning
intrigues and manoeuvres ol the p trtisans of t'se rival Locc
Foco aspirants to the Presidency.
At NEW-YORK?1. In addition to our usualdrp-irtHicnt*..
an experienced and most capable Assistant Editor will at?
tend all the Lectan-sof the Winter which shall possess i
general interest, to report them either in full or in substance,
as their character and worth ?hall seem to require. In this
department. The Tribune achieved an acknowledged su
prrmacy last winter: it is our pnrpo?e to confirm it lU'is
2. Another Assistant gives undivided attention to the
Markets of our own and other Cities, taking accounts of Ar?
rivals and Sale? of Produce a.id Merchandize, with allope
rationsin Goods, Storks, Currency, Exchanges, kc, kc.,
which shall be worthy of record. In this department we
endeavor to be more precise than any other paper.
3. Our Reviews and Literary Intelligence we design to
ret der fnlier and earlier than tho se of most journals.
At BOSTON?Vi e have an excellent Correspondent, w b<
will transmit us frr?rw week to week brie'"summaries of the
j ablest aud most striking Lectures, Discourses, kc kc, with
accounts of whatU doing in every department ef Moral
and li:'.e!!*ctunl effort.
At ALBANY.?We have completed arrangements for
early anil graphic advices of the manner in which Loco
Focotsm shall dispense its newly acquited '.Spoils,' and
carry out to completion it- Stop-and-Tax policy.
At HOME AND EVERYWHERE?though we hope
for a season to have less occasion IbanhithertO for devoting
ourcolumns to Political controversy?The Tribunewill con?
tinue the ardent, unswerving, undaunted, determined advo?
cate of Whig Principles and Measures, and of the election
of Hexry Clay as President ia 1844. Recent events, bow
evtr discouraging in the view of the short-sighted, have but
strengthened out confidence in the speedy triumph ol those
Principles, and our conviction that Henry Clav and be
only can rally around him the now scattered hosts of tin
victors of 13-4H, and lead them on to a new triumph, as sig?
nal, as glorious, bnt more enduring nn4 beneficent.
Til E TRI BUN E will be published Daily on a large royal
sheet at J?'ive Dollars per annum to .Mail Subscribers, in?
stead of Knur as hitherto. We have found by experience
that the latter .-urn is not a living price for 315 newspapers,
which roust be mailed (many ol them singly) as well as
printed between midnight and day break.?The increase
our Mail subscriptions has been very rapid,and the present
numb t is quite large, but rot at ail to our pecuniary ad?
vantage. All subscription received before the 1st of De?
cember, however, as well as all hitherto received, will be
served for the full term of advance payment at $4 per an?
num. (In this City the price will be 9 cents per week, and
lor single copies two rents each, as hitherto.)
The WEEKLY TRIBUNE?jost twice the size of the
Daily?contains eight royal pages, or forty-eight double-folio
columns of etaely printed matter, comprising all that appears
in the Daily which is not of local or ephemera! interest
with a larger amount of Literary matter?Tales, Poem-.
Reviews, Descriptive Letters,itc- than we can make room
for in the Daily. All the Reports of Lectures, abstracts ol
Congressional and Legislative Proceedings, Editorials, Fo?
reign News, kc i.e. that appear in the Daily will be regu?
larly transferred to the Weekly , which is made up every
Thursday morning aud forwnrded by the afternoon Mails
of that day, so as to reach most of its subscriber by or be?
fore Saturday night.
The Weekly Tribune is afforded for .$2 per annum, six
copies for $10, ten copies lor $15, and any larger number at
the rate of $1 50 each per annum. Every practicable en?
couragement will be given to those who will aid in extend?
ing our circulation, but all our dealings are conducted
strictly on the Cash principle, and every paper is stopped
as soon as the advance payment has run out. Post-Matter]
and others enclosing $10 free o f postage to us shall receive
two Jiailies and one Weekly Tribune for one year. On the
above terms, subscriptions are respectfully solicited by
GREELEY it McELRATH, 160 Nassau-sL.
in front of ?\e Park and opposite the City HatL
New-York, Nov. 15. 1342.
Only Twelve and a Half Obis 11
TT The Whig Almanac and United States Register
for the year lfitJ, contains n table showing the popula?
tion of the United States, by Slates and total; also the popu?
lation of the Cities and larger towns in the United States;
also ti;.'- population of the State of New-York, by Counties;
Eclipses, Planets, kc. kc; Calendar of the months in 13?,
with calculation*, for each section of the Union; Diary of
Remarkable Event-, ice; Listof Officers of the Government
of the TJ. S., Executive, Judicial and Diplomatic; Senate
and House of Representatives till March 4th, 1843; an arti?
cle on the Protection of Hrnie Industry, being a careful
summary of the considerations which impel us to cherish
the policy of Protection, with a brief review of the reasons
usually opposed thereto, by Horace Greeley; General Jack?
son's Letter in support ?f Protection; Extracts from the
Messages of Washington. Jefferson, Madison, Monroe, J. Q.
Adams, Jackson and Tyler, in favor of ditto; Facts for
Farmers; Manufactures of the U.S.; the Elements p. ml
Names of Parties; Voles for President ami Vice President
at all the elections under the Federal Constitution ; Votes
for Governors, kc. and for President in the Slate of New
York -, ti.2 Grounds of Difference between the contending
parties; Memoirs of Henry Clay; the new Apportionment
of Congress; complete Election Returns of the Union,by
States and Counties; total Votes for President in 1B.J6 and
1840, by States and aggregate ; Times of Holding Elections
in each State; Anecdotes, Epigrams, and Humors of the
D* This Almanac forms a very complete Register for the
year, and will be found very convenient in the counting
room, the workshop, or at the fireside of the farmer. The
rtading mailer alone is worth double the price of the work,
while the statistics contained in it caaaot l>e purchas?-d in
any uther shape for five times: the money.
TT Price per single copy, 12i cents; $7 per 100, or $65
per 1,(KK). it is for sale in the principal Citivs of the Union
by the Agents of The Tribune, and may be purchased,
either at wholesale or retail, from most of the Booksellers
in the United States. GREELEY ic McELRATH,
Tribune BniMings, 160 Nassau-streeL
TT The December Number of the Ameri?
can f^nborer will be ready for delivery on Thursday
L Brief Editorials; 2. The Effect of the Tariff, (Editor
rlil): 3. Distress in Great Britain, (Editorial); 4th, Union ol
the Atlantic and Pacific Oceao?, &c ; 5th. Effect; of the
Tariff, Hemp, American Sheet Iron, kc; 6tb, Protection
die Cause of Enlightened Philanthropy, by H. Greeley,
(in reply to Hon. Gerrit Smith); 7, Speech of Mr. Hudson,
of Mass. on the Policy of Protection ; 3, An Argument f< r
Free Trade, by S. G. Arnold ; 9, Remarks on 4 Free Trade
(A Reply to the foregoing,) by H. Greeley; 10, The Duty
on Wool, by Hon. H. Everett: II, The Sugar Culture; 12,
Steam Navigation, Hints to Farmers; 13, Household Pro?
ducts; 14, Commercial intercourse with Great Briiain; 15,
Antiquity of the Earth: 16, Six Hostile Tariffs in Ten
The American Laborer is devoted exclusively to the ad?
vocacy and illustration of the Protection ofHome Inuustry.
Iiis designed to present m a compact,cfaeap, readable form,
and in a familiar and practical manner, the most direct and
convincing facts and arguments iu support of the policy of
Protecting the Ind-utry of our &a>ii People. To ibis end il
embodies the ablest Speeches, Reports, Statistics and other
documents on tbesubjecL
TT The whole work is to comprise a large octavo volume
of near 400 pages, and is published in parts every month.?
Nine numbers are already out and ready for delivery-?
Price for the whole twelve numbers only 75 cents, being the
cheapest publication of the kind ever pubhshed in the
XT Nine numbers of this work are now published.?
Price 6i cents per number. Back numbers can be sup?
plied. GREELEY k McELRATH,
D29 Tribune Bniidines, 160 Naasau-street,
LEIGH BELLS?500 dozen Sleigh
Bells, assorted from 000 to No. 10, for sale by
dl WM. H. WIGHT k Co. 100 Jonn-st.
SYDNEY COAL.?The carge of bark
Orande is now discharging, and for sale in tots to suit
purchasers, by WARD k. BROWNE,
O2o 411 W?*hintnon corner Laigbt streeL
BOOTS AND SHOES.?A complete
assortment kept constantly oa hand and for sale by
the manufacturers' agents,
MITCHELL It WITH KRELL,
n7 94 John-street
FOUR DOLLARS A Yr^AR.
ANTED?A place as waiter or auy
emplovrwent. by an active !aJ. .tpp!< at No. Iti.
ANTED?A place 113 wet nurse by
a n:ce, healthy young woman. Apply at 1 Heuu*
WA vTt'.D.?A w nn :u tt? in -cu
era I house wo rk. Oce a\ iers.tandseoo*un<,
wasbrajtasKttroinnf^aotl can bring good city refercocr,
n?ya apply at 154 Monroe-?re> r. Also, a woman who un?
derstands plain se?.it ? bs chambermaid and waiter. The
bestoi reteretr.-e required. A i j \? d2 3t*
KOOMS WANTED?Two or three un
furnished rooms wanted, without boardj in a gerteei
bouse, by asaaU family7;rent md to exceed oue hundred
dollars per year, payablexnsntbly. Address A. M. atth?
oSice. a29 t:
OARD.?A gentlemao and his wife and
a few single gentlemen can have j:[e<:sant moms and
good board at 77 Murray-street A lew day Hoarders can
al?o he accommodated. nit Im
OOTS AND SHOES?A general as
! tment of HEN'S, BOYS' an I YOU I MS* BOOTS
SHOES and BROGANS, viz: Men's boys'and youths
thick boots, calfand kip. <.-v..-.i r<-i , r< gged; d-> i :eh's ami
boy*' thick and kip brogans; women's, misses and chit*
drens' bootees, buskins, slippers. See Also, fur cloth ami
seilet CAPS; finesilt and conej bats. All sold-low for
casbor dty.acccppinces, by the case or dozen. Country
merchants wonld do well 3 call and examine at
GALE St t;.?.\s. 260 Pear! street,
o3 2m*_ u:--tfi t". s. Hotd. N V.
REWARD.?L?ST, from the barge
Minisink on the passage down froni Newburg, ???n
the ITthof November, h V VWt-BOAT belonging to said
barge, with the name. ? nlinisiuk of Newburg' paint-don
in r stern. Whoeyer.'williretnnj said boat, or give informa?
tion where she ran he found. <o James E.Wood, corner oi
Warren and West streets, shall receive the above reward;
_Ne v-York. Nov. So, J ?> II ,1!
TMPORTANT TO MECHANICS and
A others."?Warranted cast steel edge'? Tools may be had
ai the subscriber's old esuWlishmeot,S3Atton?ey-st.,or at
George IIn^s Co.'s, 1F> Maiden-lane; New-York, at re
duceo prices to sun the uriirs. per cent la dealers.
1,29 am' JOHN CONOEN.
T?DIA" RUBBE Ii S111 >ES at 53 M aid -
JL .11 lane, N. York? HUTCHINSON ^ RUNYON have
opened a store at the above place for the sale of India ltui>
ber Shoes, Cloth, &c. from their well known Manufactory
at New Brunswick, N.J . at wholesale and retail, to whico
the attention of the public and i. tde is particularly Invited,
and where m ry be Ii di d
I Gents'India Rubber Ov r-Shoes
Ladies' do do do both of cloth and sheet
do do do do Grecians bound
do do do iio Grecian ic.r trimmed
Also, India Robber Cloth lor Carri rgs Tops, kc.
Call and see for yourselves and don't forget ihv number?
*>; *tiai>lt ii Utile. i)28 Im
rjl? NEWSPAPER PI BLiSHERS &
i PRINTERS.'?The subscri! er, t raclical Printer am
Napier Pre sman, respectfully ii forms Newspaper Poblbb
ers, Frinters, and theipublic generalty, that lie has taken
t' e excellent Napier Printing Pre s in ii>=- basement oi thi
office of ihe Eveoing Tattler, 27Ann-street and 'sprepirvc
to do Press-work, particularly Newspaper, either in tin
folio or quarto form, with neatness and punctuality. Price
very moderate nn<l in proportion to Hie size of the sbest ami
the nnmber of copies i" he printed.
N. ii. Large Postiag Bills, when there are a goodly, i urn
her wanted,printed very low Good City References give*
it' required. Residence 88 Elizal ? stT et
nI8 lm* ? VMUEL BIN OH.AM.
_ would Inform his oM easterners, aid nil those who
wish to have a besutifol bead oi I dr, tl at be manufactures
and has for sale at?52 Broome >u his celebrated Essence ol
['??re. which having lately imptovi d, h" guarantees will be
effectual in permanently coloi loi rray hair to abeau?
tiful brown or black. Persons in I tve it applied at his or
'heir residener, and if not satlsm d their money will he rt
tnrned. n30 if
rpO BUTCHERS".?Pri p?Tals to supply
the Alms House and Penitentiary with I5e? i i.>r ii.,
ensuiny >?-Hr. commencing January 1st, 1843, will here,
ceived nt ihe office ot the Commissioner?, in the I'jiK, until
Thursday, 8tb Dec iciSL For iuformation of the kinds oi
heei wanted^ please apply to
New-York. Nov. 28, 1842. H. WILLIAMS, Agent
Evening Post please copy. n28id3
LLIAM BROWN'S Cheap "?'?Vii
Store, 12i> Chatham, opposite Roosevelt-street?
Cassimere. Silk and Par Hals; Otter, Seal. Nutria, Clotli
and Silk Velvet Caps. Several new patterns, richly trim?
med nnd.neatly finished A large.assortment of fancy Kurs,
L).'is Trimming, splendid Lynx IHufl'e,and e real Swans
down Trimming, all o'' which will !(e*old, wholesale or re?
tail, very low. n-J3 lm"
PATENT NOVELTY COOK STOVE.?This Storr
combines'all the advantages of cooking lo every variety,
without the usual objections to all other kinos ol cooking
aparatus. The top is divided by patent plates into from 4
to 1 boilinir place; when used with i'i-.e Iwiler, which
measnn > !" gallons, it is nsi !al lor bathing po 11?es, large
washing, steaming, vegetables, scalding hogs, fee; n is aho
ritteil to take on a 2 bhL caldron, all of which add t-? it>
simplicity in every respect The oven Is perfect a-> .;
brick oven, and is warranted in all ca*es to unit the pur?
chaser or tie* money will be ret and ed. To those who have
seea tbeni in use, an explanation Is unnec? ssary, and they
only reqorre to be examioed to convince any one of then
perfect simplicity and incomparable advantages. S? v,-;;:!
dealers have sold ih-.r Stoves, represi i til g them to be the
Novkltv IS lores, anil lo avoitl lurih^r imposition, they will
be sold in future at the manufacturer's establishment, 2u3
Water-street; only, where referei.ee will he given'to over
eight humireil persons who have them in u-<- <? Uns city.
All other kinds of Stoves at reduced price-. PISK'S Stove
Establishment, Water-st rrf lm
AR LOR STliVrTs^l-fxtra.?R. D.
McELROY, No. 109 Bs'ekrnau street, near Water-st,
manuractures and has on band a superior assortment of Par?
lor Stoves, called the Philadelphia Radiators, which were
invented by (hecelebrated Jen--. Gleasou,.ol Philadelphia,
and the demand in thnt ciiy and the State ol Pennsylvania,
for the last three or four years, is w:'ii >tn a parallel in thi
country, and they were introduced iu this city la.st year with
equal success, which proves them to be '.he in< st sati-factory
a r?de ever introduced into a parlor, taking le? than half
the fuel of a grate, and arr free from dust
He Ua* six sizes of them, suitable f-ir almost any situation.
The foil m ing are only a fewof those that have used them
in New-York and vicin'iv. ami can be given as reference :
.Martin Van Buren. KJnderhook, New-York.
J. J. Coddington; No. 12 Bond<strest, '?
Major J. Benedict. SOI Henry-Street, "
N. 'L. Griswold, "8 Chamhers-streot, "
Mr. Mitchell, 105 Warren sueet, "
Saranel Wuliams,lll Waverley place,"
John D eg raw, I Stone-sireet, *'
J. T. Morris, 140 East Broadway, "
Messrs, Ilaradeni; Co., 3 Wall street, ?'
" Lyon t Co , 60 Liberty-street,"
Maltby k Starr, IJ7 Wan r .street.
Brarnhall, Abernelby k Co lir.s.a'j Nassau street, N. V.
L. B. W) man; 27 Prospecl-Street, Brooklyn.
Bei j J. Cahorne,l99 Henry -street,
Edward A. Hiden, 216 Pearl-street, "
D. Perk ins, 82 Henry-street, "
He has also on ii-mJ a general supply of the most ap?
proved Cooking Stoves; also, Airtight Stoves Ol ihe most
approved kind, and atrednced ;(r;<-r-s. _ull lm
TOR AGE can be had ia the new fire?
proof Store No. 66 Dey street Ir.qnire of
13 lm* J. HOPPOCK ii SON.230KnRo??t
TRUNK BOaRDS^-40,000 a-?. Trunk
Boards lor sale at Maonfacmrer's prices, hy
nl2 GAUNT k DOtlitlCK.-i i.N. : ? u'Ji-si.
T JNI ON DOOR SPRiXCH?Thes-i nre
(he le-st Springs ever off red 10 the public, and their
superi-irity is fully attested hy all who uav,- u-j-d tliern.
Persons wishing the article, can procure and have tliem ad?
justed by leaving an order at 81 John-rt_Q2 tf
?ENNSYLVANI?~St?te Slock Wanted
in exchange for a House and Suible and six lots at
Harlem. A line addressed to S , a.id left at this office, will
be attended to. d2 3t
H~M1D-VV^RE PAPER?600 reams,
different sixes, 36 by 40 to 21 hy 27; also?50 reams
Envelope?150 gross Bonnet Boards, I r mle atraanofae.
turers' prices, by GAUNT t DF.R't ICKSON,
B23 .'.-W Souil)-stre*t
(1 HE A PEST, bedtli?Tinost fashionable
J in New-York. Hats, Caps, MaBs, i'e.cy Ears. Fur
Trimming, old Fur. attended w. at
r.30 Im * MONARQ?ES, 224 Bowery.
SPERM OIL.?1,000 gallon* Winter
.-"perm Oil; 1.000 do. bleached do. da Also a good
assort-iien-. of Sperm Candles, for sale hy 'Mm>
^9 !f F. F. EDDY, 24 Old Slip.
SEBRING'S COUGH SYRUP, sold at
476$ Broadway.?This nleasant preparation is a never
failing remedy fer Coughs, Cold;, Whooping Cough, Asth?
ma, and all other similar affections of the lungs and throat
It has been tried in innumerable in.tauccs, and h*s always
prncuced the same happy result It is agreeable to the
taste, and is taken with pleasure; and children in particu?
lar will be found so to like it, that there never need be any
trouble in administering "u to them- This is an important
consideration in preparing a medicine, anil is of itself a
Flaue .Votice this?So wsil assured, from experience, is
the proprietor of this Medicine, of its efficacy in all cases of
common Coughs, however sever** or of long standing, and
in Whooping Coojjh, so distressing to children, that he has
no, hesitation in proposing to any person who may pur?
chase this Syrup, and- can conscientiously alldege, after
using it according to the directions, that no benefit has been
experienced from its exhibition, to return the price, on the
presentation of the empty bottle. This is a fair proposi
tioo. and every purchaser is iavited to avail himsel' of it, ?
be should derive no relief from the Cough Syruo.
Prepared and sold by the Proprietor at 476J Broadway.
Price, 25 cents. 0
OIL, OIL?Light, Light?Families who
want good Oil woqU ^jj to call on the subscri?
ber, as he ran supply them with a trst rate article, war?
ranted to barn all night without crusting or smoking, and
at a cost ot about one shtiltnrr less en the gailoo than they
have to pay at the -tores. No need to be complaining of
pooroiL as ibis oil is warranted, or money refunded.
Good three gallon Can -?nly 5 ?hillinffs'nve "?llon*5. Oil
s?ntt? anv part of the City free ot expense.
J- N. LICKEY. Wholesale Dealer in Oils Candles, kc.
?*? *? 76 Front-M. COr. of Old Sip.
I1 H. L?CKWut 'D, 104 Fuiton-street.
? basJU>t received a fresh supply of elegant GoJd
Wh? ?nd gentlemen, eooustiog ?t L#
Ancbor' fc.sdpem.tu. und Kn-bsh Levers, fail >ewrted.
which be will seit ?t gready rrduced prices Alo, Goid
Chains and Keys ot new xmiutt.*. and every- description of
fiae Jewelry and Stiver Ware. Old Gold and Silver taken
jw exchange. W atche? and Jew?|ry repaired. dl lm"
KKH.>ED M<; IK.
WOOLSEY vv: WOOL3EY continue
to seD their 'Standard Quality' Double Refined
So ;?r H their to west reduced Cash pr ices, without charge
Loaves m Ooxt-s of S0t? pound*, Ten Cento c*r pound.
Crssbed im barrels of 2bQ do. Tea Ceau per poaact
Powdered m barrels of250 do. Ten and a haifCeeuUprdo.
When less than 5 packages are purchased, half a cent per
Order, out oi die Cily must be accompanied bv a remit?
tance, addressed 10 WOOLSKY k WOOLSEY.
New-York Patent Sugrar Refinery,
cor. South and Montgomery-sK
r soply at the "ffice. S9 W.dl.er?t. n29 tt
PfTHE SIRSCIUBER bavins pur
.S_ chased the business of Jno, S. Summet?, will continue
I .TJ Peart-St. and oflers the Inlle-wing Goods tor sale at
very ow prices:
St< ?:. plated, brass and J ipaned Bus
Steel, plated and tirass Stirrups
Plate,! t)r>v> >:i? .1 tpaced flames
l*..Hi .1 hrnssand Japaned Knobs and Lamp*
English Bridles aud Marling tics
Whalebone Rosrts?Ivory Rings
Coach lace S:jr,:ig-. Axles, Huos
Patent Leather, Top Leather
W'bips, Tacks, Webbing, Sc. and every article in the
Coach, Haroos or Saddling l?.e.
dl tf_HUGH HUGHES, ?72 Pearl sL
/PROTON WATER?Messrs. Whitsey
.\. J< nkios, Plumbers, N ? S 1 >hn-street, would most
lespecUully inform the public that ihey are prepared to
execute ?iforders in their line of business in a durable and
workman! ke manner. Then* work i? warranted to give
entire satisfaction.and th**:r pi;i;-s.ire to laid as not to
freeze in wa'er. The public are resp rt'.'ully invited U>
call and examine their materials. 'She Crobon Water in?
troduced without lakh g op the vle-walks.
The following Certificate, with others, can be seen at
Mr. Era m-t> J Wmtsrv having been employed at the
Glrard College, in the capacity of Plumber, It afibrda me
pleasure t>> say that from the opportunity I there bad to
? udgvofhis merits in the Itneoi t-.* business; I dofwder him
worthy the confidence of die public.
THOS U. W \LTEK, Architect Giranl College.
Philadelphia Feb:8, 1842 i so tt
j> EMIT AN C fc S TO IKisL.AiM), sVc.
JL?L Jic.?The luhscriber condones to transmit money, in
sums targe or small, to persons residing in any part of Ire.
laud, in tu? same mannt i as be, and ins predecessor in busi?
ness, have dene tor the la.-t thirty years, and more; also, to
any part of England or Scotland.
Money remitted by letter, js^t pai !. to |I e siih.scribtr.or
personally deposited with him. w ith t >e rrsnu* of the per-on
or persons n Ireland, England or Scotland, to whom, it la
to be sent, and nearest post-town, will b ? immediately irams
I and paid nccordingly, and a receipt la that effect
_,:>,-ii or forwarded to the sender.
nIS lm* GEORGE Mi-P.lttnE, Jr. 82 Cedar St.
rp\\ANKSGlVln(I DAY.?The 8th of
.a. December Is the <l?y appointed tor this annual fesu
val,and asa handsome Dinner Service is Uidlspensible lo a
'i >ndsome dinner, hous* m-. ;>??: * are respectfully invited u>
call at the celebrated cheap Crockery Store, No. 7 S'Xlh
n mi", i >pp site Amity,street,) when tbeycan be sup
lied with everj article In the trade ut prices lo suit the
? mi i> ': I irgej the number. n2ll 6t*
Q?Nirci uEMEDY fur SALT RHEUAf,
Rin 'worm and Tetters, Scald Head, Ha'ber&'or Jack?
son Itch, and other diseases o< the skin. They are eflectu
ally cored by the u.-e of Sand'.-, remedy for Salt Rheum,
which has now been tested Iii rising 10,000cases, without in
one instance having failed t?cure any disease of this class.
The unparalleled success of ibis valuable remedy in curing
diseases of the akin, is without equal in the history of medi?
No change in diet is necessary, and there no danger in
applying it even to the teaderest mlant- Testimonials of
its efficacy are almost daily received, and can be exhibited
at the #t?re of the proprietors.
The following c-ruticnie ?as banded to our agents in
Troy, (Messrs. Fasse? and Seiden,) by one of the most re?
spectable residi nis in that city.
I TROY, March 10,1338.
Me.-rs. A. B & I). Sands.?Gentlemen: This may certify
that my eldest son has been alUicted with the Salt Rheum,
or some other loathsome disorder neon his h g, for 15 ?r lb
years, and 1 have tried scores of different kinds of medi?
cines and all i? no purrm-rt until I lound your remedy tor
-uch di- :ases, and on using u lo days, (or less than one box
i ointment ami botUeoftlie Sarsaparilla.) baseiTecleda
pet !? ct cure. I have delayed giving you this certificate for
two.months since the cure win effected, far fear that it
would again appear, but as his legs are perfectly smooth, I
have the utmost confidence in saying thtt I think it n very
valuable medicine, and sincerely hope that thousands may
j 11 receive as much benefit, as in the c.^se above mentioned.
Yours, very r< ?pectfullv,
A. GRANGER, D.3 Sixth street.
Prep ired and s?ld nt wholesale and retnil by A B. it D.
SANDS. Druggist-, No. 7i) Fulton st, corner ot Gold and
100 Fulton st. Also sold by David Sands k Co. No. 77
East /troadway, corner of Market st.j A. B. Sands k Co.
No. 27J Broadway, comer of Chamber st. Price $,100.
n2t? lm ? _
jy V.Ms ESTATE EXCHANGE, 1?)
Nass u: street, (opposite the Citv Hall,) where those
Abo hire HOUSES wr LOTS FOR SALE or TO LET,
may have them registered lor the accommodation of those
who may wish to purchase or hire. M.ip? and Plans will
be exhibited and explained, with the price of the same,
without charge until -old or let according t'? directions?
ivl ich may facilitate negoti lions by enabling thoseln search
of property readily lo find Hie best adapted at the lowest
p ice. ISAAC M. W00LL8Y,
nls lm 160 Nnssaa-st, next to the cor. of Sprnee. *
.fa&L WANTED?For cash, n. moilerato
JlSuBL priced HOUSE in the vicinity of Fourih-.street and
il.e Ituwery. AIm> one in or nr.tr the u ppiT cnil i.l" UudsOO
-treet; arid a small Farm near the City and the East River,
fir cash, or in exchange for a house and large lot in the
Fourth Ward, free from inenmbrance. Applv o>
,11 ISAAC M. WOOLLEY. ^Nassau-?L
MTO BE LET~Tho lower part of
House 131 Varick-street?very convenient tor asm?
TO LET?The small, convenieut
W'l'ffihriefc House No. 107 Twellln-street, between the
5th ami 6th Awnuex. Rent $150 per annum. Possession
immediately. Apply to
i,26 lm* DR. KINSLEY, 120 Franklin-M
MTO LET?A Room, Redroom, Pan
try and Closet, suitable lor a small family. Posses?
sion given immediately. Rent $48 till the 1st of May next,
[nqufteof J. LOCKE, in the rear of No. 31 Ann-st. n5 lm
MTO LET?2 or 3 Workshops, with
a superior light; rent $37 50 and $50 till th- 1st ot
May next Inquire of J.LOCKE, in the rear of No. 31
TOILET?Storo antl Back Room,
^"'?jP suitable an<l recently occupied for a publication and
compositors'office of a smitll paper called the Amerlain
Mechanic. Rent $125 until the Istof May next. Inqulrtt'd
n.5 lm J. LOCKE, in rearof.'ft AoDjrt
N C~ PEOPLE'S LINE FOR
SCara^itaei-ALBANY and intermediate places, OR
As "?K?" THE ICE WILL PERMIT.
The steamboat UTICA leaves the loot of Courtland-stree t
This Afternoon, at5o':lo<.k.
For passage or lreight,apply ui P. C.Schnlu attbe orfict
on die whart,or on ix?ard. dl
sj^*1 ^EVENING LINE of Steain
|v28gafJBS558?- boats for Albany, daily, at 6 o'clock T
Sunday excepted, trom tlie pier between Courtland and
The steamer SOUTH AMERICA, Capt Brainard. leaves
Monday, Wednesday and Friday Afternoons at 6 o'cJeck.
Tre? steamer ROCHESTER, Capt. A. P St- J'lh,,'leaTC'
the above pier Tuesday, Thurwlay and Saturday After ?
uc>ons, at 6 o'clock.
The Rochester and Soutl) America are new and subsiar ?
tlal boau, well fittetl up and furnished with state rooms,
and for speed and accommodations are not surpassed by
any boau on the river. :>
For pa<wageor freight apply Ui P. C. .--chultx at the office
on die wharf, or on board. _
rn^~fTT?R"H 0DS ON, SfIfY
CfSfa^teCfSKL V ES ANT, COXSACKIE, and bitcnne
dlate landings.?Steamboat SUPERIOR, Capt. Gould,
will leave the pier, fcot of Cedar-street, This Afternoon,
(Saturday) at 5 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on
boerd.orto J. B. NICHOLSON, 135 West-street. slO
rg5""^ MORNING BOAT^For
^S?*3^^K? PEEKS KILL. VERPLANCK, GRAS
RY, HASTINGS AND YONKERS ?Breakfast and Din?
ner on Board.?The new and splendid steamer COLUM
CUS, Capt. F. W. Stone, will leave New York, from the
toot of Chambers-street, every morning. (Fridays esreptad)
at 7$ o'clock; and retnrmntr leave Peekskili same day,
at 12J o'clock, P. M. Landing at the footot Hammond
street, each way.
Nonce.?All goods, freight, baggage, bank bills, specie,
or any other kind of property, taken, shipped, or put on
board this Boat, must be at the risk of the owners of sucn
goods, freight, baggage, fcc._ 014
fiT^TOWELL & CO.'fl Line
vrTOSSPrTOT POINT, and COLD ^S^SSL
steamboat Highlander, CapL ^"J^f ??l s?mrdav
Baggage aitd frei?ii :of Owners thereof, unl?s
Ui i i\T"m i iaz at Caldwell't. West Point and Cold
II ITimW* iJ.Vw.jmb-lat JAMES MADISON, CantCbarlea
rXS^rfflS? Warren^treet Pier, every TUESDAY
l *J >P.lb \Y EVENINGS, at 4 o'clock.
AliISa-zage. Packages or Parceis. Bank Bills or Specie
nut on board"of this boat without bemgenured on the book
ot the boat or receipted for, will be at the risk or the ow
ers thereof. '**