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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, August 16, 1842, Image 1

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THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
If published every morning, nt No. 80 Am
W.treet. New-York, and delivered ta Cky Subscriber* fo?
""MINE CENTS per wee*. Single copies Two Cents.
09 Mail Subscriber*,^ per annum,i>i advance, and the pape.
ptfl no case continued beyond ??e time fbr which it is paid.
Sabsoriptions taken fbr Six Months.
Terms of Advertising.... For eat.h Advertisement of
TEN lines or less (over six) first insertion. 50 Cents
do. forea h subsequent insertion. 25 "
no. for SIX insertions, or one week.tl 50 ?
do. for TWENTY-FIVE insertions. 5 M ??
Longer Advertisroent* at equally favorable rates.
Marriage*. Religiot? a?d Funeral Notices, not exceeding
Sie biias. 25 ceuts.
CT The WEEKLY TRVBUNE, a very large paper. 0?
the Country, is published every Saturday morning, at uV
ow price of" $3 per annum, bi advance.
the TrTb une. ~~
gtsraioga?TraYeIii?E?FoRctfja, Follie?,
Anasements, rVotnblr?, &c.
Correspondence of The New-York Tribune.
Union Hall, Sabstoga Springs, August 15,1842.
The traveling from New-York to Saratoga is
both rapid and cheap, and yet it is sometimes at?
tended with disappointments. In consequence of
but one boat leaving New-York on Thursday eve?
ning, the spacious and elegant, boat Rochester
was crowded with some 600 passengers. Not?
withstanding this great crowd, Capt. St. John,
by his assiduous attention and poHte and gentle?
manly conduct, rendered all on board compara?
tively comfortable. We were caught in a fog-,
however, and did not reach Albany until 10
o'clock next morning. On arriving, we were told
an Extra would be despatched immediately after
breakfast, but as we were about stepping on
shore, it was announced with tremendous voice
from the little Troy steamer, which came along
si Je, thut "an extra would certainly leave Troy at
11 o'clock precisely for Saratoga." This changed
our purpose, and after we had proceeded about
half way to Troy, the Stentorian Agent of this
"extra 11 o'clock truin" said he "hoped there
woqld be a locomotive at Troy, but if there wasn't,
the passengers could all go on in the regular train!"
Tricks upon travelers are common in all countries,
and are generally submitted to with commendable
forbearance, but on this occasion, some of the pas?
sengers having had no teds to sleep on the night
before, and none of us having hud our breakfasts,
the results wero likely to be somewhat alarming,
as it was in serious contemplation to set the said
" Agent" into the Hudson, giving him permission
to swim to the nearest shore. I need hardly add
that no locomotive was found at Troy, but a capital
breakfast put us all in good humor, and we after?
ward found out that we fared quite as well as those
who got ashore at Albany.
The Hotels at this place, with the oxceptiou of
the Union and United States, aro not reaping a
very great harvest, though some of them are tole?
rably full. Congress Hall at the present time is
well filled. Last evening the Rainers and Yan?
kee Hill gave a concert und entertainment at Con?
gress Hull, which is to be repeated again this eve?
ning, at the United States. The la-si Dull for the
?oa,son was announced and given last night at the
United States, though it is whispered that the
next one will be given some time in the coming
woek. They have a hip, however, every night,
when the waltzing is of a peculiarly mtiqut char
actor. The leader in this modern improvemant is
n certain Col. in the British Army, a very fine
looking follow with huge mustuchios, und a Miss
-of-. This styl? of waltzing, may be.
styled, in astronomical language, <; Mars and
ynius coining in juxtaposition." It goes ahead
,.i Dr. Lardner's astronomy all hollow, and the
sooner these European planets perform tltair cir?
cuit through the United States the better for the
morals and the happiness of oar peqple. We do
iinne that examples pf tiiig kind, even if tolerated
53 foreigners, will not be imitated or engrafted
upon the manners of our country. We have
fault? enough in all conscience, wkhout copyiag
those of other countries. Nothing can tend more
to demoralise and corrupt the pure minds of the
young, especially young ladies, than these nightly
exhibitions at the Ball-room of the U. S. Hotal at
Saratoga.
This morning the weather was very sine I at an
early hour ladies and, gentlemen, old, young, ablo
bqdied and infirm thronged around the ' Old Con?
fess,' eager to drink fresh from the gushing fount
the health-giving waters of this unrivalled Spring.
The young, tho gay?the beautiful, as they drank
the sparkling glass, passed off through tho wind?
ing walks and shady groves continguous to the
Spring, while tho mnsic from the band stationed
on an eminence hard by, gave an enlivening and
cheerful aspect to the whole scene. The shades
to this picture were the old man borne to the wa?
ters by the hand of filial attention, tho sickly child
carried, thither by its r?urse, the emaciated conval?
escent resting upon his cane, and the gouty Bar
dolph swearing vengeance on the head of the
careless urchin who treads upon the toes of his
high mightiness.
Tho morning hours of the gentlemen par excel?
lence, are spent at a plr.ee of amusement not until
recently very much known?1 mean tho Sporting
Galleries! I have not been informed that either
Col. Webb or Mr. Marshall ever practiced at these
galleries, but it is currently reported here that the
illustrious knight of the mortar asd peseta who
recently signalized himself in a duel at Rochester,
ia now at this place taking daily lessons.
Dk. OliN, tho recently elected President of the
Wesloyan University, ha* been here some days,
and his friends will" be happy to learn that the wa?
ters are beneficial to him, and thul his health is
upon the whole slowly improving. The Rev. Dr.
Spring is at the U^on.
Mr? Lett, the Democratic member of the Legis?
lature from Kings County, came up from Albany
this morning. He is on the Committee appointed
to report on the Apportionment Bill, which report
will be brought in on Tuesday morning. The plan
proposed by this Committee is to make a District
of the 1st. :2d, 3d, 4th and Wards of the City?
Richmond, Kings County, and the 13th Ward an?
other District; and Westchester and the 12th
Ward of the City another.
Signor Nagel, the celebrated Violinist and pupil
of Paganini, is at the PavilHon, and although it
was not his intention when -one here, yet it is
thought ho will ba prevailcu upon to give a Con?
cert before he leaves.
Among the distinguished peonages here ut
this time is Commodore Hull, better known aa
Old Ironsides. He is said to be upwards of 70
years of age, and yet possesses all the buoyancy
und activity of vigotous manhood ; Col. White oi
the 7th Hussars, and the famous American Pe?
destrian, Low, the Col. Barclay of America aw
also here.
There aro Blacklegs hero from all sections, quar
teied at die different hotels, ready to pounce down
upon green and uninitiated victims. Dandies are
scarce and iu demand. M
13- American I,rtl>orer.?The first number of tbu
viluab'e statistical work was published in April, and each
succeeding number on the first day of each month. The
whole volume will be completed in 12 numbers, with 82
liuge pages each, and will form one of the most useful work*
extant, on the subjects of American Labor, American Pro?
ducts, and American Resources, together with valuable
Speeches and Documents qa the Tariff, by the mast emi
RMnt men in the Union of both political parties. The price
of the whole work (12 Nos.) is 75 cents?single numbers 6i
cents. The back numbers may still be obtained. Twenty
complete volumes may be oktatned for $10.
CONTENTS
or this (august) number:
I to VI..BRt?r Editorials.Pases 123 to 130
VH..reforton Agriculture?(Bv Hon. Har
mar Denny, of Peun.).131 to 137
V tit.. advocates Of the protective policy. 137
IX..Agriculture and Commerce?(Statis?
tic*)-.138 to 142
X..History or thePolicy orocr Govern
ment ix reference to protection_142 tO 149
XI..New-York on Protection.149 to 1?
Xtl. How Free Traue is Propagated.157 to 158
XIII..What would a Tariff do for the La?
borers or this Country.'?(Editorial).. 153 to 159
XIV ..AThouoht for Tatriots?(Editorial)... 159
XV..The House TaRirr Bill?(Editorial)... 100
XVI..Passage or the Tariff Bill by the
House.. ?. 16?
USSIA DIAPERS?100bales Russia
Diapers, for sale by
GRINNELL, MINTURN k CO. 78 Soudest
R
BY GREELEY & McELRATH.
VOL,. U. WO. 109.
Siettev from .71 r. Clay.
The following letter wst addiesjed to the Sec?
retary of the Henry Clay Club of Northern Liber
ties, Philadelphia:
' Ashland, August 4, 1842.
Dear Sir: I have received your letter, as Presi?
dent of the Corresponding Committee of the Henry
Ciay Gab, formed by my friends in the Unincor?
porated Northern Liberties, Oxford township, and
vicinity, communicating the organization of the
Club. Your letter also conveys in fervid and Mat?
tering term* the sentiments of friendship, of at?
tachment, and cf confidence which the Club and
your.ielfdo me the honor to entertain. I thank
yon and the Club for these sentiments, and for the
high appreciation of my past public services, and
for the kind association of my name in your wishes
for the future.
Although I have resolved to remain passive and
leave my fellow-citizens undisturbed to designate
such person and employ such means as they may
think proper to secure his election as Chief Magis?
trate of the United States, I do not profess to be
indifferent to, but, on the contrary, am profoundly
grateful for the enthusiastic demonstrations which
have been made in respect ta myself. These have
far surpassed any that I ever anticipated, at a pe?
riod so distant from the next election. Whatever
may be the results of the future, whether it may
be doemod expedient or nor, finally, to hold up mv
name ns a candidate to the American people, 1
shall ever cherish the recollection of these demon?
strations and those among thorn which have been
made in the Unincorporated Northern Liberties of
Philadelphia, Oxford and vicinity, with feelings
of the deepest respect and gratitude.
I am with the highest regard, your obedient servant,
.n id n ? HENRY CLAY.
To N. Field Campion, Eso.
Voting Jlen's AsKocintion of New-York.
Correspondence oi The Tribune.
Auburn, August 5, 1342.
The Annual Convention of the " Yovng Mens
Slate Association " met at this place yesterday,
and is still in session, but will close this evening.
henry O'Reiley, Esq., of Richmond, appeared
and took his seat as President of the Association.
The number of Delegates in attendance is large.
More than twenty different Associations are repre?
sented, being an increase of nearly double the num?
ber represented last year at Gencsco. Yesterday
the Reports of the different Committees appointed
last year were read. Among the rest, Prof. N.
Potter, of Union College, reported n plan for Li
braries belonging to the Association, recommend?
ing a catalogue of books to bo published suitable
for Stute, Town and School Libraries ; and that
tho Harpers be invited to publish said cutalogue
in a book uniform with their School Library series
of books. At th?. close of his report the learned
Professor gave some weighty arguments in sup?
port of the plan. Last evening the Delegates pro?
ceeded in a body to the First Presbyterian Church,
where an Address was delivered by Dr. Potter,
und a jPoenph written for the occasion, by W. H. C.
Hdsmer, of Avon, read before the Convention by
Mr. Lounsbury, of this place. This morning the
Convention organized at 9 o'clock, when they
proceeded to elect officers for the ensuing year.
The result was as follows!
Arthur C. Southwick, of Albany, PresidenL
C. II. Uoolittle, " Uticn, 1st Vice President.
M. MtiLLER, " Watertown, 2d do.
J. B. Clute, " Schvnectady, Cor. Secretary.
P. II. Myers, m Auburn, Recording do.
E. Dwiqht, " Geneva, Treasurer.
The aunual complement ef five pertnaneut mem?
bers of the State Associution, resulted in the se?
lection of Horace Greelky, of New-York; John
A. Dix, of Albany; G. W. Clinton, of Buffalo;
J. Watson Williams, of Utica, and H. R. Sel?
sen, of Rochester. Addresses are expected bv
Elihu Burritt, the Learned Blacksmith, Chan?
cellor WriTTLESBY, of Rochester, und others.
The place selected for the next annual meeting
will probably be Syracuse. Yours, c. l>.
XT The above letter was mislaid in our office, and did
not reach the eye of the Editor till yesterday ; or it wouid
have been seasonably inserted.
" Out of try mouth will I condemn thee."
?Thomas Hart Benton, of tho U. S. Senate,, is
well known as one of the most rabid opponents
of Hen^ Clay, a Protective Tariff, and Internal
Improvements, in the country. Whut his senti?
ments were on all these subjects a few years since
may be ascertained by the following extract of a
letter over his own signature published in the
Missouri Intelligencer of Oct. 22d, 1824.
[Troy Whig.
4i The principles which would govern Mr.
Clay's administration, if elected, are well known
to the notion. They have beea displayed upon
the floor of Congress for the last seventeen years:
They constitute a system of American policy,
based on the agriculture and manufactures of his
own country?upoa interior as well as foreign
commerce?upon internal, as well as sea-board
improvement?upon the independence of the new
world, close commercial alliances with Mexico
and South America. If it is said that others
would pursue the same system, we answer that
the founder of the system is the natural execu?
tor of his own work. That the most efficient pro?
tector of American iron, lead, hemp, wool and
cotton, would be the triumphant champion of the
new Tariff; the safest friend to interior com?
merce would be the statesman who has proclaimed
the Mississippi to be the sea of tho West?the
most zealous promoter of internal improvements,
would be the President, who has triumphed over
the President who opposed tho construction bf na?
tional roads and canals?the most successful ap?
plicant for treaties with Mexico and South Amer?
ica would be the eloquent advocate of their own
independence. Thomas Hart Benton."
Athens College.?The Annual Commence?
ment of the College at Athens, Ga., was held on
the 2d inst. The Address before the Alumni was
delivered by H. V. Johnson, Esq , and that be?
fore the Literary Societies by Judge Law of Sa?
vannah. In coHscquence of the withdrawal of a
portion of the Fund by the Legislature, the Trus?
tees have dispensed with two Professorships and
reduced the salaries of the remaiuing Professors
20 per cent.
OCP We understand that Professor Torrky has
been appointed to succeed Dr. Marsh in the
Professorship cf Moral and Intellectual Philoso?
phy tn the University of Vermont, and that Mr.
Calvin Pease, of Montpelier, will fill the Profes?
sorship of Ancient Languages thus vacated. Both
these departments will be thus well filled. Pro?
fessor Torrey has high qualifications for his new
Professorship, and Mr. Pease, though young, is
one of the finest scholars in New England.
033 The Magazine of Horticulbre, edited
by C M. Hovey, for August, has just been pub
Hshed by Israel Post, S3 Bowery.
[CT The American Board of Foreign Missions
has received" $300,000 within the last 11 months.
Another Discharge.?The last Watervliet Ad?
vocate says : " Thirty-eight mechanics were dis?
charged from the Government works at the U. S.
Arsenal in this village on Saturday last. Not lack
of work, but want of funds is the cause. This
iast discharge leaves but very few in the various
departments.''
OFFIGE NO, 3
ffEW-YORK, TUESDAY !?<
ASSOCIATION;
Or, Principles of a True Organization of Soolety.
XT The Editorship of this column is distinct from that of
The Tribune. Address letters, pott-paid, to A. Brisbane.
Residence, 76 Leonard-street.
XT A Lecture on the Material aud Sc-cial Advantages
of Association will be delivered This Evening, [Tuesday J
at the Hall of the Fonri?r Association, 411 Broadway.
The Lest ore will be free.
Wc pointed out in our last article four principal
causes of Intemperance. We might have added
another, which applies more particularly to large
Cities:?it is the want of agreeable occupation?
and social relations during evenings and periods
of intermission of work. There arc thousands of
persons in our Cities who, when night come?, have
no place of resort bat groceries, eating-houses,
grog-shops or taverns. They mud purchase some?
thing to pay for the right of occupancy, and a glass
of liquor is the common toll. Friends arc also
called upea to " treat around," and a habit of
drinking fe thus forced upon thonsands, who,
under different circumstance?, would have ab?
stained from it.
How can Drunkenness, under all the forma
which we have examined, be done away with??
how can the causes be for ever eradicated ? Wo
assert that tin's great and much-wisbed-for end
can never be attained so long as the present false
Social Organization exists, f?*r Drunkenness, like
Poverty and Crime, is one of its results. Tu
banish the cur.?e of Intemperance from the earth,
now and fur ever, we must have a system of So?
ciety in which-?first, Industry will be rendered
plsasing and attractive, and its occupations varied,
so that none rcfiy be crushed to the earth by the
present excessive, brutalizing and degrading sys?
tem of Labor,?the fruit of human ignorance,?un
which the curse of God reals, and which drags the
Mass down into poverty, ignorance, and often inlo
vice and crime. Second, in which Stability will ex?
ist, and fraud, treachery and the present unregulated
action in Commerce and Industry be checked, so that
those continual und terrible reverses in fortune which
now take place may be avoided. Third, in which
agreeable company or pleasing social relations, aud
occupation* of an elevated character in Art, Science
and practical puro?ii?, can be secured to all,?and
also an Education proper fur fuch a mode of life.
In Association, attractive industrial, scientific and
artistic occupations during the day, and parties,
music, scientific lecturer, &e. during the evening
will be open to all, and the richest nnd most variod
moral and intellectual enjoyments will bo within the
reach of every one. Men w ill make it their grand
aim and study to widen the sphere of their spiritual
existence, and wh'i can sny where thftir effort*
will end? In such an order of tilings, who would
seek a ditty grog-shop or grocery, and swallow
down, brute-like, adulterated and half-poisonous
liquids to obtain a false, ortiticiul and brutal ex?
citement? But then uo grog-shops, no distilleries
would exist in Aasociatioti ; temptation would be
taken, as Christ recommends, out of the way of
men ; but oven if alcohol or opium were retailed
in Association,?if thero were, persons who, greedy
for gain, were willing for the profit of a penny or
two per glass to sell poison to their fellow men,?
who would exchange the delight of exalting mu?
sic, or tlie churms of a brilliant party ?r assem?
blage, for the excitement of stupid drunkenness?
Society must crush and degrade Man frightfully
before he is prepared to be an Inebriate. We
must have, fourth, it Society in which Woman?
fully developed and independent Woman?will ex?
orcise her refining and elevating influence,?for to
hur will he intrusted in Association the care of re?
finement in habits, manners, language. &r. ; at
present she cannot perform this high trust, be?
cause she is dependent, and because violence,
coarseness and brutality have obtained such a pre?
ponderance in Society that she is powerless.?
Lastly; we must have a Society in which a broad
sphere for the action of the sentiments of exaltation
nnd enthusiasm in Art, in Science, in gteat under?
takings, and in concerts of Masses, will be thrown
open to Man, so thac he will not be driven to seek
false and arliricial excitements.
It will be declared, probably, by a majority of
persons that a Sm-ial Change cannot be effected,?
that Association is too great an undertaking, and
can never he established. This it tho mistake of
timid minds. If the Leaders of tho Temperance
Cause would take hold of Association as a prac?
tical means of improving, morally and materially,
the condition of the Mass, they could carry ii out
iu a very short time.
Intemperance, hypochondria, suicide, insanity,
&c., take their rise in nearly the same causes, and
a Reform which would reach effectually one, would
reach nearly all of ihena. What a pity that the
minds of Men are not more enlurged, and free from
prejudice, so that they could see and comprehend
the necessity of a vast Reform that would sweep
all these accumulated evils and miseries from the
earth. The sigh*, tears and sufferings of millions
plead for it, but the microscopic eyes, and the con?
ti acted ambitions and habits of our Leaders?po?
litical, scientific and literary?can only soe, foei
and labor tor partial and one-sided Roforms. which
produce no real and permanent results, and only
deepen the belief in the eternity of Evil upon the
Earth.
Unman Happiacs?.
Human Happiness is not an illusive chimera, a
( boon which can never be attained upon this Earth.
No?the elements of it are in and around us. All j
that is wanted is a Social Order, which will de
velope and employ them properly. All Classes
are at present in a miserable condition. The
Poor possess neither material ner intellectual
happiness, and their life is a sickening combat
against Povery, Care and Anxiety. The Rich
have a sufficiency of material comforts, but they
have very few high intellectual enjoyments,?very
I little of that real happiness which the heart and
j mind require. Besides, thus- Classes indulge
j often so excessively in material pleasures, that
their wealth is a curse instead of u blessing to
them. Thev are freed from the cares and toil of
procuring a* physical exiiteuce, but having few
noble intellectual occupations and objects to en?
gage their attention, they become tired of the
trivial and insignificant round of pleasures which
Society offers them, and their minds become a
prey to cnaui, apathy, mental dejection and hypo?
chondria. This state of things i? u moral death
for the Soul, and renders the Rich, surrounded
with all their luxuries, frequently more intensely
miserable than the Poor. Besides, amidst the
fluctuations, frauds aud villanies of Society, bow
uncertain are they in their possessions! huw
many are precipitated from affluence into
poverty! And those who, by skill or chance,
escape, may be almost certain that their children
0 ANN-STREET.
ORNIft'G. AUGUST 16. 3 842.
i will not, l>ut will be. wrecked upon tbe thousand
I shoal* of our false Societies, and engulfed in ruin.
How often are they disappointed in their under?
takings?how often thwarted in ambition! and
how many are afflicted with bad health, and drag
out a life in physical debility and disease ! There
is not one person out of twenty in our Societies who
passes through life with even a moderate degioe
of good fortune; and as to that high and elevated
happiness which Man might enjoy in Association,
with Attractive Industry and health and vigor,
with a free expansion of nil the higher sentiments
and feelings, with noble and useful occupations
and a general cultivation of the Arts und Sciences,
no one possesses it. There is mutual, reciprocal
dependence between all the members of the Hu?
man Family, and a _}i:st Providence does not per?
mit a few to be hr.ppy, while they are at the same
time selfishly indifferent to the miseries cf their
unfortunate fellow creatures.
WANTED?50 enterprising young men
?Americans?to go *n whaling voyages, in first
class vessels. To young men of good habits the above is a
very desirable opportunity. All clothing aurl other neces?
sary articles fumisl eil on the credit of the voyage. For
farther information apply to WM. LUCKEY k CO.,Ship?
ping Agents, 103 Sjudi-street, up stairs. jy'27 1m*
WANTED?Ten or twelve active, iu
teltlgent men to procure subscribers in the country
for tbe popular periodicals of tiie day. Men who baye beeii
engaged in teaching and literary pursuits will be preferred.
No foreigners need apply. Undoubted testimonials of cha?
racter will be required.
BRADBURY", SODEN k Co. 127 Nassau-st N. Y.,
jei3 tf and fn School-st. B< >u 1:
TO LAWYERS.?A young man, with
some experience in a Law Office, wishes a situation
where he could complete his studies. Address C G. W. at
the office of this paper. aul3 3r
TO STOREIffiEEERS? &c. &c.?A
man about 35 years of age. a cooper by trade, and
an expert pennrn. wishes employment in either or both '
capaciUes. His hahii? are temperate and steady, and his
references of the first respectability. Address l>. C. His
office. aulJSteod* t
EACHER'VV.??TED .?A Teacher of ?
Drawing and Painting, a Teacher of French, a .
Teacher of the Piano, and an Assistant Teacher in the Eng- I
litli Department, are wanted. A note addressed, past paid, to
F. G., Box 233, I'pper Post Oilihe. staling the situation de?
sired and giving references wHI be attended n> immedi?
ately or before the 25th inst. No arrangements can he
made for a less time than on* year from Sept. 1-t nuo 2? -
T
rrv
WO Oil THREE gentlemeu can find
JL pleasant Rooms, w#-II furnished, with or without
Board, at No. C7 Fulton-street. aul.j
BOARD, HOTEL?-Brown's Mansion
House, 63 Dutme street, near Broadway and die Park.
New-York.?This splendid hotel an<l boaruiog-house, late
'Manhattan,' has now the bar entirely removed ; tbe irre
.-j^.?-toic criii oisswute rigidly excluded : all OrU?r<.nd pro?
vision suited lo the repose and comlbrts of a Christian
'Home;' and reduction unparalleled in charges?to wit. to
7?cents per day; $1 to $3 per week for lodgings; meals.
$2. - aulo Im
BnrJ?r?)TNG7I-Vrcry desirable Rooms,
just vacated, with good l>oard,in a private family,
can be obtained on reasonable terms, by applying at No li'fi
Hudson-street, near St. John's Pnrk. ' jy 13 if
T~HE WELL KNOWN LADY of in
formation, Mrs. WILLIS, has removed from 99 Allen
street to IG5 Elizabeth-?ireet, a few doors this side Bleecker
streel. aull 2w*
GIRANDOLES.--An assortment of
Bronzed, Gilt anil Silvered Girandoles, Plated Ware,
Ice., nre now offered for sale at reduced prices, hy
aull Gl*_i^CI1 k SEXTON, III Chatlnm-st.
FAMILY, BOARDING SC H O OL?
MILTON, (Rye,) Westchesier Ca,N.Y.?ParenLs wish
ing to place their sobs in a Christian family for their . dura?
tion, are respectfully informed that this School is limited to
twelve Boarders, and is in a healthful, pleasant situation.
Terms $1.10 a year.
References?The Faculty of (he Wcsleyan University,
Rev. Dr. Pi ck, Rev. Geo. Coirs, Rev. G. Lane, Francis
Hall, Esq., Cor. R. Dbosway, Esq., New York City ; J.
Swinburne, Principal White Plains Academy; Elisha Hal
<<trd, Esq., Rye.
For further information address, by mail.
auG 3tawltn*_It. MATBISON, Principal
CHEAP COAL YARD, No. 70 Wash
ir.gtnn street.?This Yard has been opened for the pur?
pose of supplying an excellent article of fuel at a less pric e
tlun can be obtained at any odter place in the city.
The Coal at this yard is from a mine recently discovered;
and is adapted to the use of Stoves li hurn- slowly, pro?
ducing an intense heat without smoke- with a considerable
flame; emits no sulphureous e-r bituminous vapor,and leaves
a very small quantity of red adirs, like the "hot Peach Or?
chard."
This Cod is nearly a pure n.iturn! carbon or charcoal,
and approaching as nearly as possible to the description of |
Kilkenny Coal,hut to he preferred as it contains hp sulphur,
a substance which renders that nnd many other coals pecu?
liarly disagreeable ai.d injurious to health when used for
domestic purposes.
The fact ol its sever caking or adhering in cohesive mass
ps. as well as its affording -so little ashes to r hoak the grates,
renders it extremely convenient and ecosomicaL When
once perfectly ignited the lire is more durable than any
other coal nnd requires less attention. Analyses by Dr. Chil
ton and Professor Silliman show it to possess uncommon
strength. One advantage possessed by th S Coal is :|,h very
small quantity in which it may be burned. When the fire
chamber.or p'ae? containing the coal to be burned,is of um:: 11
dimensions the Nut is most suitable. The small Egg will
be found best adapted tu firr chambers of large dimensions.
It will be weighed on correct scales hv an Honcst Man,
and delivered in any part of the ci.iy tree of cartage.
Lump, Broken and Nut. $4 50
Small Egg. 5 GO
Per Hundred Pounds at the Yarn.
Those who patronise the Yard to the extent of one* ton |
previous to the first of October will be entitled to have j
Mieir order, filled through the year at the same low price, j
A it! >e will be kept in operation daily, from 10 to 5 o'clork
at the yard, for the purpose of exhibiting fog Coal.
Orders will be received at the Lozenge Stores, corner
Broadway and Grand, and corner Fulton and Nassau**!*.;
alto it 121) Liberty-street. J. P. GOLD ING, Agent.
nulftCt 66 Wasbingfon-st
r TO $5 5?.-^Peacn OrcharTCoaL
The subscriber offers tor sale the first quality Peach
Orchard Coal, broken, egg and large nut sizes, at ihe above
reduced prices, rielivf red free at cartage, direct from ihe
boats. The Coal will be w*-!l broken and screened at Uie
lime of shipment. ALFRED ASHFI ELD,
415 Grand-street, corner of Ridge,
and South-street, corner of Montgomery.
Orders left as above, or al 193 William-street, or through
tlie Posl-Orlicc, promptly attended to._je2t 2in
Oh A G) ?T?COAL, COAL?From the
Ht?~fc ??) vessel, bps: quality Peach Orchard Red
Ash Coal Iresfi fmm tlie mines, at the following low orices
Egg and Broken.$5 &>
Stove, Urge.5 00
Nut."150
double screened and delivered any part ol Ibecity,weighed
hv a c'av weigher. Yard corner Christopher and Green?
wich streets. JAS. FERGUSON
N B?1000 tons Pea and Duet cheap. a?J
C10AL, CO~\Lr-$f50to$5 50?Peach ;
' Orchard Coal at tbe above low price*, from the boats,
in good order. Coalof all sizes and descriptions, for family
or smith's use from the yard, corner of Hudson and Ames
streets. J. TERBELL
Orders left at the yard or through the Post-Otfice pune
tually attended ta Coal sent in good order, cish received, !
tbe account closed. No fuss made ; Weigher's Certificate,
ta tc._jy20 3m |
C^OAL^COAL, COAL.?Best Peach Or?
chard Red Ash Coal?Ljimp, Broken and Nut sizes.?
The undersigned i? authorLsed to lake orders lor this cele- j
brated Coal, at the very" lowest orices, either by the cargo
or ton, delivered troiA the barges f. ee of cartage many part
of this city or Brooklyn.
Also Gray Ash ScbuyikUI, Lehigh and Lackawana Coal.
P. S. American Bituminous Coal, for tho grate, equal io I
best Liverpool. Best Virginia Coal, for blacksmith's use, at
ibe very lowest price. JOSEPH P. SIMPSON.
Office No. 113 Nassau-streeL
N. B. Oilers for one ton will receive the same attention
as those for a larger quanity. mylStf ;
OMrJ^QOM,!?84 50 Nut size, $5 ?
Stove, $i i5 Broken and Egg?Best quality Peach ;
Orchard Coal to be bad at the above low prices, doubly '
screened and delivered Irom the yard,G13 Greenwich-.;.,
neat Ler*v-?L
N. B. Coai to be had from the b'iats at 25 cent? p??r ton *
less. Ail Coal sold hv tlie subscriber is weighed bv a ci:y
weigher._(au9 2w-) PETER CLINTON.
?EACH ORCHARD Broken COAL. ,
This day discharging from canal-boa. Win. H. Har?
rison clean and in good ord#r, for ?ale at lowest market
priced Apply to WARD &; BROWNE,
au3 411 WasliingTon-street, corner oi Laigtit.
S~"TEAMBOAT COAL ArT?Tf^SlJ?
tons on board ship Athens for sale by
au8 GRINNELL. MINTURN. k CO 73 Sonth-st.
CLOTHING, 93 Chatham streeT?Per
sons in want of good Clothing and wishing to save a
little thesr hard times, would do well to call at WILLI AM
DOLSEN'S new Smre. No. 90 Chatham sireel, and exam?
ine his slock of ready made Ciothing, before purchasing
elsewhere as be is well convinced lh*t they will noi dispute
the price. _i*2Siw'
B" RITANNIA METAL WARE.?Tea
Sets, Te* and CotTee Urns, Castors, Lamps, Dish
Covers, Music Plate?, Communion TaiikarrK Cups. Plates,
Baptismal Bowls, Coffin-Plate?, kc kcr tnacufactured fiom
refined rolled metal by Messes. Reedi. Barton,of Tauntoo.
Mass., aad warranted snperior to any o?icr manafactureti
in ih'is country and equal to anv imported?for rale by tbeir
onlv agent in this citv, N WITHERELL, Jr.
au3 -i Jobn-streeL
c
FOUR DOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOLE IVO. 421.
I_INSURANCE.
/OTNA Fire Insurance Company of N.
J.Ali F.?Office No. 57 Wall it?Insure against Josser
- _ -against <v? L ?
damage bv fire r.n dwelling hoa es. st?re? <riv)ds, furniture,
vessels and their cargoes in port, 2nd property generally, on
as favorable terras as anv other office.
DIRECTORS.
Charles Town, C. S. WoodhuJI, John T. Stagg,
John Alhni, Genrge Pomeroy, E. B. Clavtnn,
Fred'k Pentz, p. Loui* Foulke, Geo. Cohrate,
Ru-ri! Stebbins, J. J. M. Valentine, Isaac L. Platt,
Chester Clark, Wul. Whitewrijrht, K. M. Blackwell,
L. M. HorTrnan, Wm. a. P. Penti, G. W. CoiL
S. D. Skitliu, M. L. Marsh, Jos. Jamieson.
R- Peffg. J. U. M idler, Jo-Jiu.- Joues,
A. W. Hupeden, Jua Van Bo*kerck, Silas Wood.
Temp's Anthony, O.mi, i L. Gray, William 11. Thorn.
CHARLES TOWN, President.
HEJTUT Lorr. Secretary.
a2f? tf Richard P. Down. Surveyor.
T?E HOWAKlTiiNS?RANCE CO?I
pany?Capital $a;o.COO; OrSre No. 54 Wall st. This
Company cdrmnnesio make insuruBC* against loss or dara
are by fire, and inland nav^ation.
DlRjiC l i RS
Rc;;wiaer Havrn NiasT.v'cr. Coris.YV Lawrence,
J. Piirll-.ps Photnhc William Coudu .Mica:. Baldwin,
Job.. M.imson, B. L. TVooIlev, Nathaniel Weed,
J fepbB; Van-.um Fanning CTneker^ohn Rankin,
David Lc?, Heies ?. Be^minp?hn D. Wolfe*
WBfiani W. Todd, Ferdinand Suydam,
Ca:rb (). Halsted.
Her.-/ G Thompson. R. HAVENS, President.
Lr.wis Phillips. Secretary._ dS
MUTUAL INSURANCE^?Oo Dwell
ing Houses and Ftmilure only, profit* returned to
the Assured. THE HOUSEHOLDERS'MUTUAL IN?
SURANCE COMPANY*, Office 46 Wall su. lor separating
the insurance of Dwelling Houses and Furniture from thai
of Stun s and Merchandise.
It is well known that almost ai! the losses incurred in the
bosmess of insurance, Hie the result of the burning ?f valua?
ble stores and costly goods
This increases the expense of Insurance to the household?
er, and may possibly deprive him ut the very security for
which be pays hi* premium.
The cash payments or premiums form a fund, which, af?
ter paying expenses and losses, is represented by scrip, and
is issued to the assured in proportion to th? ainuunt ot ?ieir
in-u ranee.
This Company is prepared to insnre against loss or dam?
age by ?re, Dwelling Houses,occupied in whole or in p?rl
as such, Household 1? ucniture and all Household Property
ordinarily kept in dwelling houses. Every person insur?
ing with this Company-is entitled to one vote lor each hun?
dred lioliars insured.
DIRECTORS:
GulianC.VerpIanck, R. A.Robertson. Stephen Cambreleng,
Rnlt't Henry Ludlow, Sanr.iel M.ntin, Frederick Depeyster,
William H.Hanson, F'd'k Schucbnrdt, Daniel Seymour.
A. R. ROD OERS. President.
J?yI2 tf_D. C. TAYLOR. Secruary.
MBR,QHANTS' FIRE Insurance C?m~
pany?-Capital Haifa Million of Dollars?Office No.
55 Wall-.".?This Company continues to insure against loss
'>r damage by Fire, dwelling houses, warehouses.and oilier
buildings, ships in port, merchandize and household furni?
ture, and every description of personal property, on tenns
as favorable as any similar institution in this city.
DIRECTORS.
Jona. Lawrence, Henry K. Bogen, Thomas Blobdgood,
Inlbbny C.THersstrej jo?h A. Stevens, Moses Taylor.
Roht ChesebrouL'lf, Oliver Corwin, Francis II. Nu oil.
John L. Lawrence, Thomas Lawrence, ChjirlesSagory,
James Bovd, Jr., Charles N. Talbol, William W. Fox,
James t?. Stacey, George Barclay, Asaph Stone,
Jacob P. Giraud, Joseph Hudson, David M. Prall.
Andrew Poster, Jr. Ephraim Holbrook,Moses H. Grinnell,
Oliver H. ("onion.
JONATHAN LAWRENCE, President.
A. H. Molcbr, Secretary; jeii3m
^IRE PROOF I RON SAFES.?There
can be no greater evidence of the high estimation by
lb..' puhlic. of W Oder's Parent Salamander wife than tb<- fact,
that since the invention of these Safes and their siihsequer'
trials anil tests, almost every thing made for tue purpose 01
holding l>ooksand papers are called by the makers an.t
senih-r? by ib.- aameof Salamander Safes.
The lotiowing gentlemen couponed ;> Committee nf M.-r
ciinnta at the trial of safes in ;? blast turnace near the foot ol
Wail-street, and decided in favor ct VVilder's Patent S ue,
which was the only one that stood the test, vir.:
Messrs. WADS WORTH .v SMITH,
" BALDWIN & CO.,
" MINTERS & CO.,
OHAS. H. MARSHALL, K*q.
Wilder's Salamander Sales, which have never tailed tu
preserve their contents in case of fire, are to be bad only of
SILAS C, HERRING, General-Agent,
No. 139 Wnter-sL, N. V.,
Arid bis duly authorized Agents,
M. J. THOMAS St CO., Albany.
E. C. SALISBURY, Troy.
jy7 tf J. W. STANTO.N 4. CO.. New Orleans.
Children's Clothes.
BOYS AND CHILDREN'S CLOTII
ing. either at wholesale or retail at DOLSON'S new
Clothing Store, No. fit Chatham street, cheap as the cheap?
est and as good as the best that can be lound in any other
part Of the city. ie2 3iu*
CHK \I\?All articles in/the Saddle or
Coach line can be had at very reituced prices a: the .
Store of the subscriber, consisting in part of India Rubber I
Cloth. W'.-bb Scree, bog anrl sheep Skips, Skirtings, Patent
Leather, Saddle Trees, Harnes, Buckel*, Bits, Stirups,Raw
Hides, Lacesi Carpetmej Bands; Hubs, common an-t patent
Axles, T<tp Leather,Monlding, Bows, Step Springs, &c.
au3 3,n JNO. S. SUMMERS. 212 Pearl-st.
()LLE? <iERMAN SlLVFiiR.--.!AS.
G. MOEFETT, 121 Prince-street, near WoOSler
w-5u!'l particularly call the attention of Uard ware Dealers
and Manufacturers to his-uoerior article of German Silver,
which he ofl'trs for sale wfiolesal^ nn l retail,ofaD diick
aesses, and warrnnts it equal to any, eitiier Foivi^n or Tr?
rupclir .for ci ior aeri s?!tne-s. B35 tl
\ rLLED AND PLATED BRASS.?
_, A first r.tte article of Rolled and Plated Brass, can
always be found al JAM ES o. MOPPETT, 121 Prince st,
near wooster. at die lowest market pri.-es. Likewise a very
? ii-erinr ?rtte.lp nrCrinner*? Rras*. ? " *?'
rOIi?ME XVII, Number IV.?The La
die*1 Companion, a monthly magazine?The Auensl
ncmlier ju?t receive J and for sale by SAXTON "s- MILES,
2i)"> Broadway.
This number contains two beautifnl steel plate ensrrav
ings and a plateol fashions, beside on unusually rich collec?
tion of original matter by dfstingulshed American authors,
and f. page of music ?? Summer is breathing."' aul
0~N E PR IC K ST< Hi ET? f t is generally
known diatsome store-keepers ask double the pric<
the article is worth ; therefore any person wishing to pur?
chase good cheap elnihin<r can rely mi heinj; furnished with
articles at the following prices:?Coats at $12; cloth jack?
ets '?:!.*><) to $.5; cloth pants $3 2r? to $450; satinet pa its
$1 75 to $2 .W. J. COGSWELL.IU3" Cliatlmm-st. i y21 3h^,
ri^HE Self-Instructor and Journal of the
I Universal Lyceum, by Josiah Holbrook, is published
monthly at the Exchange Lyceum. 3-IH Broadway, at 5t'
cents a year, paid in advance, A liberal discount will be
made to agents who buv by the quantity. Agentsof p*hny
papers will rind it a profitable work. For sale al AxfbrrPl
news room. 168 Bowery. _jel tt
rpVVO SAlET BOATS FOR SA LE?
JL The Henry Clay and Genera! Scort, each twenty
feet in length; both last sai'ers?not exceeded by any boats
of their cla*s in this city; fitted in superior style and in first
rate order. Can he seen at Bishop ic Simonson's ship yard,
root of SixtbstreeL Apply to
je5o tf C M. SLMONSON, 6-1 Colnmhla-slreet.
JOHN WARWICK, Swe^ Smelter and
Retiner in general, No. 17 John stre .. New-York.
Purchaser of JewelePs and Silversmith's Polishiugs, Pd
macings, Lctnel'.s, Parting Bars, Coarse Silver Bars, Lace,
Plated Vwtais. U/^iUhiu/ler's itairs. ko ?nr'8 tv
ROWtVS BOWLING SALOON?
Masonic Hall. Broadway.?In introducing this estab?
lishment to tlie notice of ^eritlemen, the proprietor would
call attention to it ?s posies-siiig advantages superior to any
thin? ever yet produced in the world ; ari.l where can be
found recreation unassociated with vulgarity or objec?ona
b!e vicietv. It has been the aim of the proprietor, in adapt
in^' thi? superb li^il to the purposes of athletic exercise, to
banish, by strict prohitory regulations, all deviatioa? from
g?od propriety; to insare-lhis, he has been careful in his
selection of assistants, and particularly those charged wit
its general supervision.
To str?ngetS risiiiwr the city, and nl?o citizens desirous
ofamosemeot and iiivii;nraiing exercise durintr their ab?
sei, ce from Wu?iuess. this Hall has attractions of a high order,
iMviiine bv the eeNgbtfnl coolness consequent upon its size
and perfect ventilation and the order and decorum prevail
ir.;r. from stri?t discipline amnnj its attendants.
X. B?In this Sawon will b? toand six a'l-^-s, thereby
preventing Uie usual detention so mtfch an objection, jy9 3m
Office op Jeffersos Ins. Company, J
New-York, Aojr. 1,1342. S
HIE BOARD OF DIRECTORS of |
this Institution have this day declared a Semi-An
noal Dividend ofseven per cent.,payable to the Stockhold?
ers or their legal representatives on and after the l?tii insL
Teansfer U?c,k? closed from 6th to9fhhi*t. iclusive.
au2 Im_GEO. T. HOPE. Secrtury^
1ATSKILL MOUNTAIN HOUSE, at
the Pine Orchard?1342.?This romantic and fashiona?
ble resort will he conducted daring die present season un?
der the direction and <uaeriiil?-nd??nce of the subscriber. It
has under-roue a complete and thorough repair, and is nov
open for the reception of visitors. No etlort will be spared
to maintain die deservedly high character which itha? here
lofore sustained. As heretoiore, its tables will be :um>hed
w itii even,- d? licacy that the New-York market can afford ;
a;..l every* r?'<-i:<:e aU'.-ntion that can promote the con?en
ienceanaenjoynteat of it* patrons will be promptly be
stowed: The r*Rd leading to ibis establishment and rape
ciallv that part of it on the mountain, has been rendered
perfect!v smooth and safe. , , .?
Messrs. A. F. Beach ii Cc^s. excellent line of stages w?:
run as heretofore regularly betiveen the Landing and tne
M:u..uin Hoase, on thearrival of the tioats.
jel4Sra C. L. BEACH Propne^r.
DAY*& BANK-NOTE LIST for sale
?,v in.it.' ? fJ I>*?UER?. SO Ann-tt
CHALK.?200 tons on board ship St.
James, for sale by __
ao3 GRINNELL. MINTLRN CO. 78 Sontlwst
L- ARiONER'S LECTURES?A ueat
Pamphlet?tor sale at tiiis office. Price 25 c?nU
?. i Post Ofhce New. York. Jalr 17. 1842.
ymFIk^S^^ ******* FROM NEW.
YORK. and BOSTON.-ThV Post Master Geceral, with a
view to the accommodation of the public, aod to increased
de^tcb and ;<^antr, has established an express Mail.?
exp->dite which ?o><.cw ^ ^ .yedrnxJer the im?
mediate sur-e.-^sma and d-rectiooi f Me&srs. lUssnsx t
Co., tor carrying the Mails betweet. b.s City and Boston,
aod tin- important intetmed.-Me ?>*>.** with csrt-ctioas lo
caase the delivery at the earliest jsossr.de Urne. Leuer? will
o* received on board the Stoeugt?? Line of Steamboats
which carries the Man via Stmithgivjn and Provsdesxe to
Boston, from * past 4 o'clock wnil tbe time of departure,
iluring which time pc*tJl-r ?^n b-- paid ? t^tevtwilfbc re?
ceived at this ortue up'to 4 o'clock. p. m. This arrang
ment will go ibto operation on the 50th Inst.
jyl<? lm JOHN LOBIMER GRAHAM, P. M.
rrtJniied State* Express .Tlait FROM NEW
YORK To BOSTON.?Wnn a view to die greatest
possible convenience, despat? h and secants- to tbe .screa*
ing communication between Boston and this city, Ibe Post
Master cfeneral has established regularly sworn Messen?
gers attached to die Department from tin- city to Boston,
under the immediate <upei^ntendcnce oi tlie undersigned,
m commence the 20 b inst.
T;i oarrv cut to tic fallest possible extent, these view* of
the Post Master General, letter, tor Boston, Provat enoe and
New Bed lord will be received on board the regular 5
o'clock Mad Boat, fand it desired, postage c*d he paid!
irotn J past 4 o'clock up to the time of Its departure lor
Boston.
Public notice :s tlie.-vfore hereby given of the- above ar?
rangement and ail persons mav relr upon the increasing
diligence with whieu all mad untter" wilt be ini-wsrcVd as
?ibove? in the shotted possible space of lime, and whh the
greatest i^euriiy. IftRNDEN It CO.
General MaJ Agents
New York, July 18th. 1841 ivlWtm
DEES s boo' ps?La test; Fren chTtyl e
The subscriber res/cetfullv invites the citizens of
New-York, and strangersv s rirg tbe city, to eal! at 114 Ful?
ton-street, .Hid examine a .arge assorunert of Dress Boots
Qnade in the latest Spring .? ashion, anil of the finest French
Calf-Skin.
Gentlemen can nave Boots made toonler in tb'best man?
ner at six Mailars per pair warranted equal to any made at
-even dollar, and a half, and as the undersigned takes draw?
ing of the feet and keep* :asts for each customer, be can in?
sure an easy yet handsome tit.
Constantly on band, Fashionable Boots, i.e., at the follow
?ng reduced prices:
Seal-Skin Boots.from S2 SO t > $2 7.S
Cab" ?? " . ?? 4 no to G 00
Half Boots......8 iht
Gaiters.2 39
Shoes.from 1 50 to 2 00
Pumps and Slipper*, i.e. i.e. proportionably Low.
Terms, Cash on Delivery. JOHN L. W ATKINS,
fcyj 10 114 Fudmi-st. between Nassau aid Dutch.
T im and spe80i1es of henry*
I A CLAY?MALLORV'S EDITION.? Broadway
House, July 23d. 1842.?In generalcommittee nt the Demo?
cratic Wing Young Men oi the city and county of New
York ,
Resolved, That the publication proposed of the Life and
Speeches of Henry Clay by DANIEL MALLORY of New
Vork, undertaken with the'consent and approbation ofthat
illstinguisbed statesman, is cordially recommended by this
Committee to the favor of their Democratic Whig brethren
throughout the Fivon. Extract from the minutes.
GILES M. HILLY EU, Ass't Chairman,
Samuel D. Jackson, t ? Presiding.
CiTAtu.ES. k. Tavi.or. \
N.B. The above work will be published in two large
octavo volumes of at least COO pages each, bound in cloth
-'xtr=, with embellishments, a likeness of Mr. Clay; a view
?>t Ashland, hjs residence, and such other pictorial engrav
ngs'asmaj be-advisable to adorn the work. The price
sviiI be live dollars a copy, payable on delivery.
Agents authorized to obtain sabsi rfliers will "be appointed
in due season. DANIEL M ALLORY.
jy2ii Im 70 Wall-street
CABINET Fl1rnItWeT?Purchase?
will find it to their interest to call at No. SO Catherine,
?treet, where may be fe?nd, on the second boot, an exten
[ve a tfortment of splendid Cabinet Furniture, nf the newel t
ind most npproveo patterns, und which will be sold a I
prices below what furniture of the same quality can be
inught Ihr at auction. The advantage heie otlered in buy
ngofdie regularmnnpfactgry. at auction prices must he
evident. If time and long experience in the business are
iriy advantage in manufacturing good and ornamental ware,
the subscriber feels confident in saying that any w ho may
?all at No. 20 Catherine-street and ii);:ke their selection
diall have full and ample satisfaction, Imth as t> price and
luality, in the nrtiales purchased. S. FANNING ie'233m
Bv rial Appointment.
oseph (ill.lott, FeuManufaciurer
to the Qt'ekn.?CAt'tion.-The h eb charac
terbf diese Pen's has induced the attempt, on the part id
.??vend disreputable makers, loptnetioeatraudnotoely upon
Mr. Gill*tt, but also upon the pubKc. An inferior art .cle,
tearing tlic mis8pell?Ml name, ii-.us, SUlot^omiUbig the final
f, ia.no w. In the markef. Ii ?an readily be detected i>y iti
anfinishod appearance, and die very common "tyle iw wbicb
'l i.s JJUt up.
Observe, the -renu'r.e Pr h.h are ure nil marked bi futt?
'JofsepH toll.ill's Patent," or "Joseph C'tllott, wnn'titiiedi"
tnd thiii eaci) gn^s bears a Ihc simile of his signature.
The above tuny he bad, wholesale, of HENRY JENSOP
jyJS ly ? 91 Jolin-stieei. corner uf Gold.
/I usk^ at t?rkm' cents A Page,
at No. 72 LIspenard-sL, cor. of Broadway.?CHAS.
I'. GESLA1N, Music Publisher, is constantly receiving new
and fashionable Music, for the Piai*-?, ttuiiar, unit Flute,
Lvhlch is selling at the very low price <>i acehtsapagh re"
Mil. Also, on hand, a small lot ot Musical lusiiuiueuu,
which will he sold very low. The public ate In vi teilt?:ib
mm! esamine for themsulves. Wholesale Jealeossuppiled
cheaper than at any other establishment in the 17. States;
n. U. ? Piano Fortes tuned rtl 7.1 ernt?.
is la if CHAS T. OESJuATN.
Croton Water.
TO ENGINEERS, Manufacturers and
others.?Wtl?edvtremghl Iron Tubes, lor Steam, Wa
ter.-GuSfJtc. from i to 3 inches diameter and in lengths
i rom 4 inches to 12 feet, capable of sustaining an Internal
pressure of'from J,i?0ti to to.mo lbs per .square nch?toge?
ther with fittings of every description, such as E bows, T's,
Reducing Sockets; Cocks; kc., to which the Tubes are
? linetl by Screws, anil by means of which they ij ay be pul
together with the greatest facility by any ordinarv workman.
The great strength and durability of these Iu.'m-s Com?
pared with Copper or Other material and their economy
icn-'er them superior to all others fox any of the purpose*
\bove mentioned. For side ley
jv23 if WALWOltTH &. NASON. r>G Ann-su
HlTSEY & j en kins, crqton
WATER PLUMBERS. No. ? John Hreet. near
Broadway. New York. White Pine, red Cedar.and Locust
Hydrants', Lead and Iron Pipe* of !ir?t quality, Baths. Water
Closets', Cistern Pumps, t:old Wan r Fountains, L<-ad Work,
and Hydraulics of e^ery d< scrip?on, furnished and fixed on
the most approved principle and most reasonable terms.
Mr. Wiiit-ey, (late foreman for Samuel Haydock of Plnla
delphia,) having b en engaged for the last 12 years in the
above place, where be ha, superintended some of tbo lar?
gest public buildinqs, will warrant his work equal if not
? itperior to any in u?e. Certiti ates from Mr. Thomas W,
Walter, Architect of (?'ward College, ami others mav be
seen.atiheshqp. Allorders punctually attended xo. jy2S3m
J?TlS L"."??'iTR? \>. fo~iT7an7"ycare
of the Karanr, corner of Broadway and Courtlandt-8L
having lately iiited np a; Jo. 2 John-sireef, near the corner
of Broadway, n jmall, ne?t establishment of the kind, with
a general ns?ortment of very choice French, English, Ger?
man and American Fancy (tima. and Perfumery, would be
happy to receive, as opportunity may (?ifrr, a friendly call
from his former patrons as also from the public in general.
flulO I in __
ATENT CJHLEMIQAL OIL LAMPS,
CI1F.MIC\L (?IL, BURNING FLLMD. -The sub?
scriber would invite the attention of die public to his st:>ck
uf' i i.1 KEN OU GO'S PATENT LAMPS,' which from their
beauty and superior qualities, are de-lined to supersede ail
others iimw in u?e. The eil whicl? is burnrd in ??e?u is a
"bemical preparation, very ele;n in its properties, anrl gives
tvsry brilliant and economical light The Burning Fluid
tm portable light, free from all smoke, smell or grea-w?, wi
ivlll neither soil nor :>tain. Common Lamps can be altered
at a trifling expense to burn Un* flnitL The fcubiicril>?r is
kiiKily permitted to refer '.o seme of enr most respectable
fi?Dihes, who a,e now usirjr the article.
j. C. hooker, 4??; Broadway,
F. B.?Then- ii nodangTof explosion in either one *r
e!e articles._ _ lf
{ITCiWAiTl^^OLDS Si PLATT,
ATTORNEYS, SOLICITORS and COUNSEL.
b^RSv?Office Not. 81 and B i Mercliantv Exchange. ?v-*!lj
street, Ner-Vork. SALEM OLTCIIER,
J. N. REV> OLDS,
n?27tf O. if PLATT
B
QPANISH DOUBLOONS, for rale at
~J very low rates.
MEXICAN DOL'BLOONS wanted, on very favorable
lerms, by S. J.SYLVESTER,
auS 22 Wall-street ami 130 Broadway.
DOMESTIC 11A Rf>\VAR i:, at the low
est manufacturers prices, and a hheral discount lor
cash. EDW. Pf.RCELL, 23 Pin it-street,
au8 2w* Corner of (iold-sn'ev
COLLECTIONS on all parts of the
United States made on the most favorable term*, by
S.J. SYLVESTER,
auf; 22 Whir-street and J30 Broadway.
C6MP0STTK)N ROLLERS'of the beat
raareriali and quality, and oi all six** cast at Ute Oi
Sce of the New World, ir.quire ol J. W. RICHARDS, in
Prj>?* K/v^tn fbaseir.^wf.) -?IrSI I'
T. ACKSM ITH S' C() A iN e tve ?s (Us
riddU-d Coal, iin;xjrted expressly f(>r smiths! u?e, and
or sale at low prices by WARD k BROWNE,
an') 411 Wa-hington-sL, coriier Laight.
LIVERPOOL ORREL COAL of first
quality for family use fur sal" lor* by
WARD io BROWNE,
au9 HI Washington Sweet, corner Laight
COLLECTIONS ooi all parts of the
/ United Sutesmadeon tbe rno?t favorable terms by
S.J. SYLVESTER.
iv23 130 Broadwav and 22 Wall-ureet
WHITE PONGEES?-20 cases, ~3?
inch, for sale bv
an3 SRJNNEHi, MINT URN k C(). TO Sqatlxt
LIVERPOOL ORREL COAL^lOO
tons on Ir^ard ship Roscoe, fi)r sale i)v
ao8_GRINTtELL. MTNTURN Je CO gwlb-sf.
U NGL1SH'IR?N.-rl50 tot^,! well a?
JLJ sorted; for sale by
au3 GRINNELL, MlKT?Rirk:CO.^Soms-M,
p IO CpEJ^EE?8000bag* prlne green,
USSIA^ CRASH-?65 bales, assorted
R
aoT "GRINNELL. M INTERN St CO. T8 Soiith-st
NEW ENGLAND SCREW CO.'S
WOOD SCREWS?Warranted equal to any im?
ported, for sale at W Jobn-suect. j> *?

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