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WORCESTER DAILY SPY: PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING AT 212 Main Street, (Butman Row,) Worcester, JOHN MILTON EARLE, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. teAms. The price of THE DAILY SPY is Three Dollars per annum, or Sbventy-fjve Cents per quarter, if paid strictly in advance. THE MASSACHUSETTS SPY is published weekly at the same Ollice. Terms—sl.7s in advance, or $2 if not paid in advance. Worcester and Nashua Railroad. Change of Summer Arrangement—commencing August 7th, 1850. —— PASSENGER TRAINS will run as follows : Leave Arrive at Groton Nashua and Worcester at Junction at Lowell at 6.45 a.m. 8.15 a.m. 9.00 a.m. 11.00 a.m. 12 30 p.m. 1.45 p.m. 4.10 p.m. 5.35 p.m. 6.15 & 7 p.m. Leave Arrive at Groton Nashua and Lowell Junction, Worcester, 7.30 a.m. 7.20 a.m. 8.15 a.m. 9.45 a.m. 11.30 am. ] 130 a.m. 12.30 p.m. 2.00 p.m. 530 p.m. 5.15 p.m. 6.15 p.m. 7.05 p.m. FITCHBURG AND WORCESTER TRAINS. Leave Worcester at 6.45 and 11 a. m., and 4.10 p. in. Leave Fitchburg at 8.15 a.m., and 12.30 and 5.45 p. m. FREIGHT TRAINS run daily each way between Wor cester, Groton Junction, Nashua, Lowell and Fitchburg At Worcester —the 6.45 a. m train connects with Nor and Wor. St. Bt. train from New York ; Morning, and Midday train of the Bos. and Wor , Prov. and Wor., Nor. and Wor., and W. R. R., connect with the 11 A.M. and 4.30 P.M. trains from Worcester. At Groton Junction —trains arrive simultaneously at 8.15 A. M., 12 30 and 6 P. M. from Worcester, Nashua, Boston, Fitchburg, Lowell, West Townsend, and depart simultane ously for the above named places at 8.15 a.m., 12 30 A 6 p.m. At Nashua— Trains arriving from Worcester at 9 A M. and 1.45 P. M. connect with upward trains of the Concord and Wilton Rail Roads. Those leaving Nashua at 7.30 and 11.30 A. M. connect with downward trains of the Concord and Wilton Railroads. O* This road forms the cheapest and most expeditious channel of communication for Freight and Passengers be tween New York City, the southern and southwestern por tions of New England (including the line of the Western R. Road), and Lowell, Lawrence, and Poitland—Nashua, Man chester, Concord, and all places in the vicinity of the Con cord, Boston, Concord and Montreal, Northern, & Passump sic R. Roads, and Vc. Central R. Road, upward from White River Junction—Also, to all places on the line of the Fitch burg, Vt and Mass., Cheshire, Sullhan and Vt. Central R. Road from Windsor, and Passumpsic R.R. from White River J unction. XZFare from Nashua to New York $3 and $2 50 ; fro& , Nashua to Providence $2; from Lowell to Providence $1,75; from Lowell to New York, $3 and $2 75; from Worcester to ! Brattleboro’ $2 50, Worcester and Greenfield, $2,25 J. W. STOWELL, Worcester, Aug. 7, 1850 dwtl Supt. Norwich and Worcester Rail Road. ’ * p» i Arrangement Commencing April 15, 1850. passenger trains. Leave Worcester at 6.00 10.30 a.m. and 4.30 p.m. Arrive at Norwich at 9.00 a.in. 1.30 and 7.30 p.m. Leave Norwich at 6.30a.m. 12 00 m. and 5.00 p.m. Arrive in Worcester at 9.45 a.m. 3,00 and 8.45 p.m. | The 6a m. Train from Woi. will arrive at Norwich in Itime to connect with the Line for N. London, Greenport, land N.Y., via Steamer Alice and the Long Island R R | Also for Willimantic, Hartford,N Haven and N. Y., via |N. Haven and N. York R R. I The 10 30 a.m train from Wor. will leave after the arrival |of the Boston Ac. Worcester, Wor & Nashua, Western, and gl’rovidence R Roads, and arrive at Norwich in time to con beet with the trains for N London, Stonington, Providence, ■Willimantic, Hartford and N Haven, reaching each of these winces the same day. s The 4.30 p.m. train from Wor. will leave after the arrival »f the afternoon trains into that place, taking passengers to ;N Y by the Evening Line of Steamboats, arriving there Barly the following morning. jg The 6.30 a.m. Uain from Norwich will take passengers ar I ’ri'ing by the Evening Boats from N Y., and arrive at Wor. in time to connect with the Morning Trains of the Boston & AVor., Wor. & Nashua, Western, and Prov. & Wor. R R. K The 12 m. train from Norwich leaves after the arrival of the trains from N Haven, Hartford, Willimantic. N London, Stonington and Prov Wor. at 3 p in., in lime to connect with the aflMnon trains from that place. R The 5.30 p.m. traiimrom Norwich leaves after the arrival of the train from N Y , via Greenport and N. London: also from Hartford, N. Haven, and Willimantic, reaching Wot. Hi time for the Evening train to Boston. 8! Passengers taking the 6 a.m train from Wor. can visit Greenport by Steamer Alice, and return the same Evening I STEAM BOAT TRAIN. E The Steamboat Train will leave Allyn’s Point every morn i»s except Monday, at about 1 o’clock, for Boston direct. Returning, will leave Wor. every Eveaing except Sunday, ‘ St 7.05. I FREIGHT TRAINS — leave Worcester at 6} a.m., and Norwich at 9J a.m.—(Daily, Sundays extepted.) 8g UExi’kess Fheioht leaves Boston at 12 m., arriving in New York next morning. AU Baggage must be delivered to the Baggage Master or alitei person authorized to receive it before the Passenger takes his seat in the cars. Bgggage will not lie taken to include money, merchandize, tor other articles than those of personal use; and when of Usher value than Fifty Dollars, notice must be given of that fact, and an extra price paid, or the Company will not hold trelf liable beyond (hat amount. No baggage permitted in the Passenger Cars. No milking permitted in the Passenger Cars or Depot. Passengers must procure Tickets at the Station Oillces. JOEL W. W HITE, President April 21 dwtf N. A W. R. R. Piovidence and Worcester Railroad. CHANGE OF SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. On and after June. 3d, 1850, TRAINS Leave Worcester at 7 and 11 a.m. and 4.10 p m. Leave Providence at 7.30 and 11.30 a.m. and 4 p.m. THE THROUGH TRAINS CONNECT at Millville with roaches for Slateraville and Nasonville; nt Uxbridge with 1 coaches for Milford and Mendon; At Whitins with coaches for East Douglas and Whitinsville; at Farnums with conches for Grafton Centre, N. E. Village and Upton; at Worcester with trains of Western R. Road and Norwich and W. R.R., and Wore, and Nashua R. R. । At Waterford with trains of Norfolk County Railroad for and from Boston, Dedham, Ac. Passengers by the 7.30 trains from Providence can arrive , in New York, via New Haven, the same evening. The 11.30 trains connect at Worcester with the Express Train for New York, which leaves Worcester at 4P. M. | The 11 A»M. train connects at Providence with trains for Boston. Taunton, Fall River, etc. The 440 train connects nt Providence with the Boston and N Y. Steamboat train for New York. ItrTke 7.30 and 11 A.M. trains do rot slop at Hamlet. LT The 4 and 4.10 P. M. trains do not stop al Ashton or Hamlet. ISAAC 11 SOUTHWICK, Snpt. May 89, 1850. dwif Boston and Worcester Railroad. Ai*. rwAzrawißKa— SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. PASSENGER TRAINS FOR BOSTON, hh follow.: Leave Wbrccuter (nt ulioutl)ut 7A- 10.25u.m., 3.35,3.45 AIOI “ Nnflhnry 6.45 “ 3.30 p.m. “ SUfurd ut 6.30 “ 1.15 “ *LW*onville at 7.40 “ 435 “ “ Jwwton at 6.30 and 9 “ 5,45 & 8 “ * BRloklinem 6.40,7}, 8} Alo} n.m.,l}, 3},5},7 49 “ r .[CjhtAINS FROM BOSTON leave aa fidlowa : rm W Offerer 111 7.30 mid 8 a.m., 12 30, 2,30, 4, A 5.30 p.m “, J!”'*?! 5 " l H “ 4 “ , . Miltod ut 8.45 a.m. 5 “ “ Saxontille at 8.45 “ 5 « “ •B®*”*' 735 ■' •'’ 30, 6.45 ami 9.15 “ • “ BrookUne nt 7,R| A9| ain . 121, 2}, 44,6}, 7J A9} “ a□’aMfkrllicr particular, see Puilidmler Railway Guide. Aug ST dwtf U. TWICHELL, dup’l. Worcester Umlg W ORCESTER, THU RSDAY, SE P T EMBER 26, 1850? NEWPORT Via PROVIDENCE. tbe f Jit— WW* STEAMER PERRY, CAPTAIN WOOLSEY, will run between Providence and Newport, connecting twice each wav each dav with trains of PROVIDENCE & WORCESTER RAILROAD, as follows: Leave Newport at 5 A. M. and 1.45 P M. Leave Providence at 9.30 A. M. and 6.15 P. M. or on ar rival of trains from Worcester and Boston. Jj- Passengers may procure through tickets at Railroad stations of New York and New Haven Railroad New York; of Western Railroad Albany, or Providence and Worcester Railroad Worcester. FARE.—New York and Newport, via New Haven Hartford, Springfield ui'd Worcester, $5.59 Albany and Newport, via Springfield and Worcester, 5.50 Worcester and Newport, 1.50 Passengers may leave New York by 8 A. M. train ami arrive in Newport the same evening ; or leave New York by 3 P. M. train, sleep at Worcester, and arrive at Newport next noon; or may leave Albany in the morning and arrive in Newport the same evening; or may sleep at Worcester, and arrive at Newport next noon; er leave Saratoga in the forenoon, dine at Albany, sleep at Springfield, and arrive in Newport evening of next day ; or leave Springfield at 8.15 A. M. dine in Providence, and arrive in Newport same evening. Passengers from Worcester will take the 7A. M. and 4.10 P. M. trains to avoid delay, or take the 11 A. M. train ami dine in Providence. An examination of Goldthwaite’s Railroad Map will clear ly show the eligibility of this route to those travelling from New York or Central New England to Newport Passengers and Baggage conveyed free of charge between Boat and Railroad station in Providence. ISAAC 11. SOUTHWICK, Supt. P. W 4 . Railroad. June 19. GREAT _<^^3 s onthern and Westerns. px»e fa, Passage Company, GENERAL TICKET OFFICE for all the Southern and Western States and the Canadas, by Rail Roads,Steam boats, and Canals, from the Old Established Ollice, the only responsible Company in the town of SPRINGFIELD- Office in the Massasoit House, opposite the Depot— it being the only office authorized to sell tickets for the follow ing routes and rates of fare— From Springfield to Utica, $3,95 —to Syracuse, $4,50 — to Oswego, $5,25—t0 Rochester, $4,75—t0 Lockport, $4,75 —to Buffalo, $5 —to Cleaveland, s7—to Sandusky, $7,50 — to Cincinnati, slo—to Detroit, $-^—to Whitehall, ss—to Montreal, Lower Canada, sß—to Toronto, U. C., $7,25 —to Hamilton, U. C., $7,25 —Kingston, U. U., $7,75 —to St. Louis, sls. South to Philadelphia, $4,75 —to Pottsville, $8 to Lancaster, $7,50 —to Baltimore, $7,50 —to Reading. $7,50 —to Columbia,s7,s0 —to Holidayßburg,ss,7s—to Pitts burg, $10,50 —to Wheeling, $11,50 —to Milwaukie and Chi cago, $8,75. KT Passengers can be perfectly safe by getting their Tick ets at this office, and at no other. Any security required will be given for the fulfillment of all contracts made with this Company. J. MANSFIELD, Agent, Springfield. M. L. RAY, Superintendent, 3| Commercial-st, Boston. Springfield, May 2, 1850. dw6m LEONARD’S Boston and Worcester Express. subscriber continue/to run THE EX PRESS between Boston and Worcester, for the safe transmission of Packages, Bundles, Bank “ Notes, Specie, and Merchandise generally, Three Times each way Daily. Particular attention given to paying, collecting and nego iating notes, drafts, bills, and purchasing and selling mer chandize, produce, etc. All packages must be directed to his care. The subscriber is alone responsible for property entrusted o his case, and no risk is assumed by the Boston and Wor ester Rail Road Company. Packages by this line forwarded from Worcester to Sa nin, Newburyport, Taunton, Fall River, and New Bedford; .Iso, to Portland, and all parts of Maine. Orders free for goods to be returned by this Express. Offices.—HARNDEN & CO.’S Ollice, 8 Court Street, Joston; J. 11. KNIGHT’S HAT STORE, 163 Main Street. Feb 25. dtf S. S. LEONARD. WOOL CARDING, Cloth Dressing nnd Manufacturing. Kerseymeres, satinets, frocing, plain CLOTH and WOOLEN YARN, on shares or by the yard, in the best manner and on reasonable terms, by ihe subscriber. Agents—W. L. Clark A- Co., 62 Granite Row, Worces ter, Wm. Bennett, Jr., Hulbardston, Levi Goss, Sawyer Mills, Boylston. ROYAL 11. CHAFFIN. Holden, East Village, June 19, 1850. wtf IMPORTANT TO CALIFORNIANS. T?ULL information relating to passage by Steam A or Wind, including different lines, times of sailing, distances, expenses, baggage, etc., is com **•'*•’* municated in our new “ Information Circular ? gratis. Every body is invited to send for one. Address, postage paid, at the California Passenger Agency, No. 179 Broadway, New York, ARNOLD BUFFUM & CO. O'Life Insurance done on the Mutual system. For the satisfaction of those to whom we are personally unknown, we have permission to refer to the following Members of Congress: Hon. John Otis, Maine, Bon. Loren P. Waldo,Conn. “ James Meacham, Vt. “ Wm. H. Seward,N.Y. “ John P. Hale, N. IL “ Thadeus Stevens, Pa. “ Charles Allen, Mass. “ S. P. Chase, Ohio. “ Horace Mann, Mass. “ Nath’) Albertson, la. “ Orin Fowler, Mau. “ Wm. Sprague, Mich. “ Thomas Corwin, Secretary, U. S. Treasury. New York, Aug 29, 1850. dw* SPRING FASHIONS. r | undersigned begs leave to return her compliments to 1 the Ladies for their patronage for past years, and would respectfully announce that she has just received a splendid assortment of MILLINERY, which she is prepared to ex hibit at her establishment, No. 92 Main Street. Also, FRENCH FLOWERS, SILKS, LACES, RIB BONS, and Ladies’ DRESS CAPS. Ladies purchasing Hats or Caps at this establishment will be sure to gel the right shapes. O’Please call and examine. P. FELTON, May 8 dwistf 92 Main St Artists Tools and. Colors. A COMPLETE assortment of the above always on hand j.jL and for sale by SAMUEL C. WHITE, Druggist, Washington Square, near Western R. R. Depot. July 21. dw4m Farmers. THE subscriber would remind those Farmers who have dairies of Cheese that he is prepared to receive and at tend to marketing the same. CASH PAID for CHEESE four weeks alter received atmv Store. Oakham, May 8. if ' DEXTER HILL. Wanted Immediately, ONE or two good Bottomers to work on Bov’s Thick Boots, ut the shop opposite of James H. Wall’s. Aug 30 dtf P. HUNT. WANTED, 4 HOUSE suitable for two small families, in the west 1 V part of the city. Possession to be taken as soon after the Iksl of September as possible. Rent not to exceed S3OO. Inquire nt this ollice. dtf Aug 21 WANTED, AN experienced Salesman in the Dry Goods Business. Inquire at the CITY STORE, 152 Main St. Aug 19 d Washing Fluid. JOHN H. WALTON’S WASHING FLUID which hiw been proved to be a superior aiticle, for sale* by the gal lon or barrel by DRAPER CLARK, Sept 2 dwtf 103, 105 107 Front St. DYSENTERY 4 TWOOD’S DYSENTERY DROPS have been Mten Zl tlvely tiued in this plucu, nml have never to our know ledf j illaiippointed the reasonable expectations of nny. John t'rult, Seth H Temple, Aaron Weston, Amor tNicholr, >Km Temple, Jamer Coggin. Rmdino, Mass. tjT The above named Just received nnd for aale by A. P AI.BEE, 34 Sonthbridge St .General Afent, and by LEWD 1 T. LAZELL, Apothecary, 261 Main Street. Price2s cent, per bottle. d3mia Worceeter, July 25 B. L. HARDON, & Co. CARPET WARE ROOMS. Sept. 16th, 1850. CARPETS! CARPETS!! CARPETS!!! We have now on hand the largest and best assorteil stock of TAPESTRY, BRUSSELLS, THREE PLY, SUPERFINE, and EXTRA FINE CAR PETINGS; together with a full and complete assort ment of LOW PRICED all wool Carpetings, Cotton and Wool Venetian Stair and List Carpetings, Painted Floor Cloths, from 3-4 to 6 yards wide, and from 2s to 9s the yard. Straw Mattings, Rugs, Door Mats, Ma nilla and Rope Mats, Stair Rods, all wool printed Bookings, from one yard to four yards wide, and from 37 1-2 cts. to $2,50 the yard—Linen Stair Bookings, and every useful article to he found in the largest Car pet establishments in the country, all of which are en tirely new and fresh Goods, embracing a great variety of new and beautiful designs |Never before seen in any market. We offer these goods to the public, with the assurance that they can and will be sold under any and all cir cumstances, lower than the same styles and qualities can be bought in the County, and as low as they can Ite bought in any market in the United States. Persons from all parts of the State, should visit this establish ment before purchasing. All orders promptly attended to. C517,8w38 B. L. HARDON & Co. Silk Dress Goods. In this Department of our Store will be found a very large stock, embracing upwards of 200 pieces silks, in every desirable and fashionable shade of coloring, from medium to extra quality. BLACK SILKS. In this branch of the silk department, we have the largest Steck ever exhibited in this State, and of styles and qualities the best made in the world. Any lady in want of a black Silk that will not lose its LUSTRE by b.iing wet, or by years of wear, should look at our as sortment before purchasing. Also, Black Watered Silks, a Magnificent Quality, the best ever of fered in this market—all of which will Ite warranted not to cut or crack in wear, and will be sold at the low est prices the same qualities can be bought for in any City in the United States. 517,8*38 B. L. HARDON & Co. Gentlemens’ Furnishing Goods. We have now on hand, a full assortment of Gentle men’s Furnishing Goods, among which may be found, Black, White, and Col’d Kid Gloves, Silk Lined Kid Gloves, a choice Article, Buckskin Travelling and Driving Gloves, Black and Fancy Silk Cravats of choice styles and the very best quality. Silk Scarfs, very rich styles—Silk and Linen Pocket Handkfs., Suspenders, Silk, Woolen and Cotton under-shirts and Drawers, &c. &c., for sale cheap for cash. c 5!7,6w38 B. L. HARDON & Co. Shawl Velvets. We have just received a choice quality of Lyons Velvets for shawls and cloaks. Also, Shawl Fringes, New Styles. B. L. HARDON & Co. c 5!7,6w38 200 PIECES MERINOES, OF FRENCH, GERMAN AND ENGLISH MANUFACTURE, JUST RECEIVED, which we offer for sale at from 25 cts. to §1,50 the yard, and warrant them rhe best goods in the County at ibe pricer. 6w38 B. L. HARDON & Co. PS' B’4 P r ’ n,e< l Cotton Druggets this week receiving, tJVJ and for sale cheap for cash, by 6w38 B. L. HARDON & Co Hair and Palm Leaf Matr sses. WE have now in sto”e a very large stock of the very best Hair to be found in the country. Also Palm Leaf Mnnesses—both of which will he sold for cash, as cheap, by the subscribers, ns they can be bought in any market in the United States. 6w38 B L. HARDON A Co. FANCY GOODS, PEFUMERY, &c. riIHE subscriber has now on hand, and is constantly mak -1 ing additions, one of the largest stocks of Rich Fancy Goods and Perfumery, to be found in this city, consisting in part of Ladies’ nnd Gentlemen’s Dressing Cases, of rosewood and inlaid, various patterns and very rich ; Rosewood Toilet Cases, with China and ent glass bottles, various patterns, odors of the most vivifying qualities ; Paper Boxes of the richest kinds; Opera Fans, a beautiful assortment; French Toilet Ornaments, for the centre table and toilet, in endless variety; Court Plaster, the various qualities ; French Pow der Puff nnd Boxes, double and single, many patterns; In delible Ink, with or without preparation ; Dressing Combs; Tortoise, Buffalo, Ivory, and Horn, in endless variety; Pock-* el Combs, every variety; Fine Tooth Combs, a great varie ty and of different qualities, from the highest to ihe lowest; Mirrors, a tine assortment and in various forms, and in one word, a hundred other miscellaneous articles suited to the trade, too numerous to mention, which I offer on the most reasonable terms. 8. A. HOWLAND, sepl6 d6tw3t 143 Main-st. BAY STATE SHAWLS. HAVING just completed my arrangements for the exten sive sale of the BAY STATE MILLS SHAWLS, I would take an early opportunity to inform the public that I have received a large lot of all their different styles and qual iiies and am prepared to sell them at WHOLESALE 01 RETAIL, al AS LOH RATES as tney can be purchased of the Manufacturers. MERCHANTS from the country can be supplied at my Store at the Agents’ lowest ptices, as my advantages for ob taining them are equal to any of the largest Jobbing Houses in Boston. MARTIN STOWE, No. 3 Flagg Buildings, Aug 29 dwtf opposite Central Hotel. HinVs Bonnet Hleacherv, NO - 133 MA IN STREET. A N en,ire NEW WAY of Finishing f ISSWwr "* *• Q'd Bonnets, to look nearly as well 148 New for the Low Price of 35 Cents. NEW BONNETS RIBBONS, a large assortment are now opening and for sale very low at April 4. dwtf FLINT’S, 133 Main St. INVALUABLE INVENTIONS. WM. B. CIJ¥, No. 22 Sudbury Street, Boston, (VOULD inform the nubile that he has Invented anew '' contrivance for LINING PIPES WITH GLASS, which imparts to the water neither color, acid or taste The outside of the pipe is covered with a composition that preserves them from rust. This Is considered, by the mosl eminent chemists the only ries 111 for convey ing water into houses for domestic purposes. Those using aqueduct water will find it for their advantage to call and examine. JJ-He has also Invented a GLASS STRAINER, to b« placed at the bottom of Wells and Springs. The waler is carried through glass lined pipes to any part of the houu desired, m Persons from the country are Inviteri to call or send in their orders. dwtf Boston, June 2 | DRESS GOODS AT CHAMBERBIN & CO’S. are now opening the best assortment of DRES? GOODS we have ever offered. The stock consists of > great a variety that it is impossible to enumerate all the liferent styles; we would, however, call particular atten oa to the Rich Chine, Cashmeres and de Laines, imprising some of the most beautiful goods we have ever :en. Silks in great variety, sering selections from the most splendid stock of goods ver exhibited in Worcester; prices for beautiful goods from ly cts. to $1,50. Rich Black Silks, Satins, and Gros Armures, omprising, besides our own in portation, some magnificent N DIA SATINS and keavvy RICH SILKS for Cloaks and Dressas. Evening Dress Goods, (insisting of every thing new or fashionable in this depart ient; we mention, as particularly desirable a case of bean ful EMBROIDERED TARLETONS, a very genteel and tshionable article. Our stock of Thibets, Plain Cashmeres, and De Kaines, very full and exhibits all the choice and desirable colors— le sty le of finish is very soft and beautiful, and the prices re quite as low as ever before. Of Lyonese, Coburg*, Cheap de Laines, and Alpaccas Ne have a large fresh stock at the lowest wholesale prices We also ask attention to our NEW STYLE SWISS GINGHAMS, French, English and American Prints, which we offer as usual at the lowest prices. We have just received a beautiful stock of Ribbons for Belts, Sashes, Trimmings, &c. XT The Paris Fashions are received by every steamer and our Store is as usual the resort of those who wish to buy FASHIONABLE, TASTEFUL or CHEAP GOODS HENRY H. CHAMBERLIN & CO. Sept 13 c 97 dw Waterford Window Glass. r PHE above well known Window’Glass is now being man -1 ufactured in a very superior manner and for brilliancy of polish and evenness of surface, is warranted to be unsur passed by any American Window Glass in the market. All qualities for sale wholesale and retail, by SAMUEL C. WHITE, Washington Square, near Western R. R. Depot. July 23 dw4m SOLAR LAMPS. THE subscriber is now prepared to furnish manufacturers with SOLAR HANGING LAMPS,CHIMNIES, WICKS, LANTERNS, Ac., at manuuafeturers, wholesale prices ; manufacturers, merchants, and others buying these goods in quantities, will find it for their interest to call. Also, just received a very large assortment of Solar Stand Lamps, with new patterns shades and drops, which will be sold at 25 per cent, less than. Boston prices, any one doubting this statement, can be convinced of the fact by calling. Chandeliers, Girandoles, Hall Lanterns, Vases, Ac., &c., in great variety, at very low prices, at 148 Main Street. A. J. BROWN. Worcester, Sept. 10, 1850. dwtf CARRIAGES FOR SALE, rvSnS l By A ' TOYMAN A CO., at the old Carriage Shop, No. 10 Kxcliange Street. WOR (: ESTER . 5 new Carryalls, 5 2d hand Carryalls, 5 u Top Buggies, 6 “ Top Buggies, 3 “ Open “ 7 “ Open u 3 “ Chaises, 1 u Chaise, 2 “ Job Wagons, 1 “ Job Wagon, 7 “ Harnesses, I “ Worcesteree, good All the above named Carriages we promise to sell at lest than the average auction prices. (CP We have jusi received a large lot of Top, Enameled and Dash Leather of nrst quality, Coach Varnish, and have on hand the usual vatiety of Lace and Trimmings. Worcester, Sept 17, 1850. d2ww3t FALL OF 1850. ISTOCKWELL has just received the Fall Styles J. of Goods for Gentlemen’s wear, and will be happy to serve those who may please to give him a call. Also, the NEW Y'ORK FASHlONSforthecomingseason. WANTED, SIX or EIGHT TAILORESS GlßLS,wellacqnnintedwith Ihe business. Two or three Apprentice GIRLS, to learn the trade. L. STOCKWELL. Grafton, Sept 3. dwtf PROUTY A MEARS' New Hot Air Ventilating Brick Furnace, FOR 1850. rlllS is an entirely new furnace, combining many valua ble improvements and obviating many of the objections of the Brick Furnaces now in use: being only 5 feet high, it is peculiarly adapted to low cellars, which admits of an unusual elevation of the hot air pipes immediately after they leave the brick work, thus allowing a more direct escape oi the heat from the air chamber to the room to be heated than is usualy obtained in other kinds. 11 is perfectly simple in its construction, and can be very easily cleaned of soot crashes even when in operation if required: Being made entirely of Cast Iron of unusual thickness, it is more durable and not liable to get out of repair for many years. The subscribers are also sole proprietors of “Hank's Im proved Furnace,” which have given unqualified satisfaction for the last three years, some of which can be seen in opera tion in the Court House, New School House on Gold-st., and many of the private resiliences in the citj of Worcester. We would invite all, who are about procuring Furnaces, or are otherwise interested in these articles to call and ex arnine the above al our Ware Rooms, where will also be found, Prouty & Mears's Improved PORTABLE Hol Air Ventilating Furnaces, Cooking Ranges, the celebrated Medal, or Madeira Parlor Stove, and a general assortment of coal and wood Cooking and Office Stoves. DAVID PROUTY, & CO. 19 $ 20, North Market Street, BOSTON. April 3 d3taweow weoply garß'i AND LIQUORS, For Bledleinnl mid Communion Purposes. THE attention of all who wish rutiE and unadulterated wines and liquors for medicinal purposes is invited to this advertisement. We pul up all kinds of Wines and Liquors and warrant them to be of the purest and most su perior quality. We pul them in fidl sized bottles, twelve in each case of the different kinds that may be ordered, which may be shipped with perfect safety. To secure ourselves and the public from counterfeit, we have obtained from the Graefenberg Co. (which is an incorporated body,) the sole right to use their name and seal. None genuine without their seal, and our own written signature upon the label of each bottle Price Twelve Dollars per dozen. IT A liberal discount made to Physicians, Oruggists, and respectable dealers. We pledge ourselves that all our Wines ind Liquors shall be exactly what we represent. HOLBROOK A CO, 214 Bromlu-ny, Neu-York. Price sl2 per doz. Eor sale by LEWIS T. LAZELL, •ole agent in Worcester. d2aw9w Aug 13 Pure Winter Oil, &c. I KAA GALLS. WINTER SPERM, warranted. lUVU Bleached Winter Whale. Spring and Fai! Sperm. Lard and Neats Foot Oil, AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL. Together with a general assortment of PAINTS, DYE sTOFFS, and Manufacturers Articles, on reasonable terms- E. F. DIXIE, Jan 9 d6twtf3 247 Main Street. Cautious Judgment You must form a true relish of life, just as you would do of painting. You must not suf fer your eye to be captivate I by gay glossy coloring, by gaudy and ambitious ornaments, however they may strike and dazzle you for a while. You must dwell upon the more aus tere and manly graces, which never please upon a transient view, but when they have once pleased jou, please you lor ever alter. The allurements of sensual pleasure are very striking; they catch the heedless and injudi cious ; but the beauty of holiness does not, at the first glance, invite the eye: it has some thing severe in it, and you must dwell upon it, and consider it thoroughly, to be enamoied of those graces which depend not on changeable fancy, but are founded on truth and a justness of t inking—graces which will never please you while you are thoughtless, nor be disrel ished by you till you become so. However wisely and industriously you may pursue wealth, honor or power, you can never be se cure against a disappointment. There is one pursuit in which you can meet with no disap pointment, and that is in the pursuit of virtue; since every honestand spirited endeavor after virtue is virtue, in some degree, which, if we do not slacken our endeavors, will lead us on to a greater, till our goodness shines irore and more unto a perfect day.— Rev. J. Seed. The Death of the Good. Had Jesus remained on earth, the minds of the apostles would not have been directed heavenward; and so it may be with us. The presence of those who are endeared to us by the possession of every Christian grace, may only fix our hearts more strongly on this pass ing scene. True, they may first have taught us to love virtue. Their hallowed tones may first have carried to our hearts the conviction of a God and a Providence. Their bright ex amples may have shown us the possibility of excellence. Their firm constancy to duty may have convinced us that the just are strong. Their gentle cheerfulness may have led us to see that piety is not austerity ; that the ways of wisdom are the ways of pleasantness, and that its paths are peace. Their teachings may have preserved us in integrity ; or, if we have departed from it, their solemn warnings may have awakened us from our dream; or their winning virtues may have invited ns back from pleasures which were U o unsubstantial to last, and which were already bringing forth their harvest of corruption! What a blessing are holy friends and kindred! Willi what earnest ness should we utter our thanksgivings at the throne of grace, that their path and ours have lain side by side; that they have ministered to us of their spiritual gifts, and led us heaven ward ! We know that it is well for those who have fascinated us, and gained our hearts, to be removed, if they walk not might with God> for they were taking our thoughts from Him to whom they should be given. But is this the case with the good ? Yes: it is expedien t that they should go away ! Where is our vir tue, if it depende I upon them ? Where is our wisdom, if always we applied to them for ad« vice ! Where is our constancy,if it was they, who kept us, and not we ourselves, in the righ path? Every man must bear his own burden 'l'liey taught us how to carry it ;—it was well They soothed us under its pressure ;—let us thank God that it was so.—jßev. R. L. Carpen ter. Nice Morality. Men may, through the advantages of a good education, be shocked at any instances of cru elty, savngeness, and murder, who yet live and die in a habit of taking up unjust suspi cions, anil passing a rash precipitate judgment upon their neighbors. And yet this is that very disposition of heart from which murder proceeds; for “he that hateth his brother is a murderer.” It is a habitual uncharitableness. If we really loved our neighbor, we should at least wish that he were a good man ; and what we wish to be true, we are very apt to believe to be so. What is the reason we cannot bear to be made the subject of scorn, ridicule, and contempt r It is because we truly love our selves. ’ And. if we love our neighbor as our selves, we should therefore never make him the standing mark of our scornful censures and spiteful railery. Thus again, in matters of justice, we would not, for all the world, be guilty of robbery and theft; but do we, any of us, withhold from others what they have an equitable claim to, though they have no strict legal demand 1 Do we make it the rule of our behavior in all cases to do by them as we should think it reasonable they should do.to us, were we in their circumstances, and they in ours ? Are we very careful not to prejudice any person directly or indirectly in his circum stances or reputation ? When we have to do with any person, do we invert the case and •onsider his affair as if it were our own; and our own as if it were his? When things con cern ourselves, they lie too near and close to the discerning faculty to be seen justly by it. We must therefore change the point of view, and represent them as done by others, to see them at a due distance, and in their proper dimensions. If people were to act by this standaid, the world would bo quite another thing.— Rev. J. Seed. NO. 98.