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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, October 27, 1842, Image 1

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ft published every morning at No. 160Na?
M3-itr?*e?. ?opposite the City Hall,) New-York, and deliv
ered to Cuy "??titii.-ril.eis tor NINE CENTS per week_
Single cop'e> Two CtNTs. Mail Subscriber-*, $4 of? per
_."auu, m advance, and II e paper in no case continued
beyond ihr tune for which il is paid. Subscription*? ta?
ken (or Sis Months.
I'ennsuf Adverti?"n$:....For ?a? b Adver-f^mr-nto'
X?N lines or less (over six) fina insertion. ?50 Cents.
d_ torea h subsequent insertion. 26 "
_?. lor SIX insertion?, ?ir ?me w-eek.$160 "
do. tor TWENTY-FIVE insertiom. 6 00 "
J?in^"*r A'ivertisiiieiiu at ?-qnally favorable rates.
Marri.t.??, Rt-igm-f and Funeral Notices, not exceetiipf
_ -e -n??. 2- cent*.
OT The WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper, fbr
tbe Couniry. i? published every Saiorday morning, at ibe.
o? pnce oi $2 per annum, in advance.
The Americun fin?nitute . _r. fillftwort-'?
The Managers of the Fair of the American In.ti
tute have .teatly gtaiifit*d visi ?ra by inviting gen?
tlemen to make short addresses in the early part
of every evening. Thirteen have thus been spo?
ken beeide the Anniversary Address. On Mon?
day evening last the gentleman engaged for the
purpose ?-a? prevented from speaking by indispo?
sition. After the hour had arrived and the visiters
had collected, Mr. Ellsworth, the Commissioner
of Paterna Rnd general superintendent of the Pat?
ent Office of the United States, arrived in the Gai
den. Mr. Ellsworth? without any previous notice,
wM ilien for th** first invited to address the vast
afsemMae?*. He immediately consented, and as
-sear as we wete able to sketch his remarks, sd
rJre-i^eH the auditory at follows. His hearer? were
much tit-lighted and inUriupted him by repeated
Lndics and Gentlemen :
Though I find myself unf-xperiedly called upon lo ad
rires* you. I cannot omit the opportunity of assuring you ol
tbe deep interest 1 leel in the prosperity of the American
Institute. I'eririit me to say that I ittdulge these feelings in
comui"" wiiii many other?. Having been introdoced toyoa
a? now ?in my way from the West to my official duties at
Iheseatof Government, I ought not to withhold the mer.
doD of tbe many kind expressions 1 bare there heard to?
wards this Insulation. Let me beg you to cherish il as an
auxiliary to the bestiolerests of our country, ihe encourage?
ment ol Home Industry, and the patron ol Domestic Econ?
omy. Th- lime has now arrived when great changes ore
daily made In the condition of man, and s<td experience
leaches o? ho v. greatly we must rely on the Agricultural
and the Mechanic Ait?. Yr?, ivy Iriends, the tune has now
come when the consumer mu?t either starve or become a
producer. The prote?sions are crowded, a>id the wants
ol thousand" who have fl?rs ,-en the plough for the easy.
genteel life of a city, imperiously demand a return to that
employment which God ha? designe.) for the greatest por
tion ol the human race?that of cultivating ihe ground.
1 am now from the great West, which is connected with
jour city by such strong tics?lies which I hope will never
he broken. For a long time a part of the West, the W abash
valley, ?i re-rion which I have more particularly visited, has
Ueto ?hut ?mi Irom all intercourse with yon. A better day
?ml brighter, prospect now dawns upon her. Yes, mv
friends, the greet YYabasu and Erie Canal may be consid
Cred as finished. In a few ?lays you may go from New
i'.jik io Lafayette, the center of that valley, withoul more
?ligue than is experienced Irom good railroads, steamboats
and canal boats. A r.ipid communication will next be pre?
pared to Si. Louis making the time of travel from New
York lo Si. Louis only six or seven days. What a change
may thus !>?? expected!
To creditors who have demands upon the West, there is
preal encouragement; present difficulties may require de?
lay, Inn no country has greater resources than the great
West to meet her engagement?. This I trust they will ?Io
?>t?oiii" convenient lime; redeeming fully her tarnished
honor, il not meeting at the same lime your entire expecta?
tions. (Applause.) Your kind approbation induce? me to
ask your indulgence for details that 1 hope will not be un
What, then, is Ihr ground o? such hope from the West ?
1 answer, the luxuriance of her soil, connected wiih the
f?cil ities of transportation. To these may be added new
?wet? of wealth, giving alike independence at home and
iriitUsi for exportation. Besides ihe ??real .?tapies ol wheat
m\A Indian cum, there has lately been added oil and sugar.
?Wjth???rtkles are destined to affect dc?'ply both tnelr
lntm*'- and your owu. No longer is the ?perm oil needed
there for light or mechanical purposes. Lard ami tallow.
/(iroj4*ubjniutr?both of which articles art? converted by
a unular process, cheap and simple, into oil and candles.
**errwt ine loaay, that I have very lately seen large herds
o/ sivjne slaughtered for a new manufacture. Such nrc the
henehts found by converting swine almtist wholly to a new
jmrpo-ofiuanufactuie, that I ought not to omit to say?
lhat tin- whule h?>g, with ihe exception of the hide and hams?
b converted intn lard?the leather when manufactured
som-iini's being found -qu?l in value to the price offered
for id', hoz ??live. I have brought to the Institute a sample
?refinedtard, which i?. presented lo me al ihe West. It
*'ll soon prove a new and beautiful article of trade. Such,
too, are th?.- improvements ol the day, that a lev.' weeks
lioce on the dwrts.ofit?ke Erie a yoke of cattle were, with
ih-? ici ptionoi same lean meat reserved for drying, con?
trit?! Into tallow, ami thus produced more than double
what ?a? offered for th?j beef when ulive. Nor were the
bones lust, but they were carefully calcined in a close iron
cylinder, and consul?red wo*? one cent per pound for ani?
mal carbon. I*,??c<>ll?cl now that lor lard und tallow, foreign
uiarkels ai?- o.er open the duly, if any, being quite small :
lard, foi iii?t?iiict-, being taxed about one halt a cent per
pound, w lie? -shipped lo England from New-York Cuy,
?ail only about enr lourth ol lhat sum when introduced
through the Col ?nies.
Allow me to mention one thing more?the sugar of the
*???!. Yes. the coin-stalk Sugar. 1 know there is much
ine red nlit y oh Ihis subject Experiments this year ha.e,
bowe.er, settled the point, that the inhabitants of the inte
-Or can supply themselves with sugar from the corn-stalk
alone. At Indianapolis, in Indiana, I tound an enterprizing
citiien, Mi. Dlake, who had prepared several acres of the
talk,boiling wiih.five keltic, the juke expressed. From
twenty-lour gallon, ol juics he obtained four gallonsef tbe
erystallizable syrup. Another gentleman near Lafayette
?tOtlght that he should gel one thousand pound* of sugar to
Uieacrc. From si*, hundred to one thousand pounds ptr
acre muy confidently be expected. It is an old saying, that
y?u cannot take off the cream and ihen make butter; nor
cao you r;n?e com and make sugar from Ihe same stalk. I
am asked to stale the process: 1 will cheerfully do it.
If the yq?ug car is plucked offend nil ihe saccharine mat.
ter lhat nature designed tor the grain, is suflered to rtniair.
ia the stalk, may we not expect a great quantity of sugar ?
Itisiiiundiiy Beaume't saccharomeier that the juice irom
corn-stalk i? lour limes sweeter than lhat ot maple sap, and
tcree units sweeter ihau that of the sugar beet, andequ?l to
tbeouliuary sugat cane ot this couniry, where it may be
eOBSfdered an exotic. It is indeed a happy thought, lhat
tlic tanner in the interior can by a few days labor raise Ihe
?Ulk which can so easily be converted on thedeme*tic
hearth \\ ilb only the aid ot a common kettle anil a little
lioie, into <ne ot the greatest luxuries, may I not say neces
taries, ol life. Will not this discovery indeed tend much to
twttten hier"
I will not, however, enlarge. I came this evening to ad.
mire the display you have made ami the progress of the arts.
Though politically lice, bow long have we lieen dependent
on luieign manufacturen*. I trust there will be another jubi?
lee ere long?lb?: day when we are no longer dependent on
foreign countries lot what we eat, drink, and wtar. Jt is
asked, w hai new ?hing can be invente?! ? I speak from ex?
perience and assure you, lhat inventions are but beginning?
the progress'will bs more rapid than ever. Look at the mo?
rne mou? discoveries thai burst upon us, by the aid of agri.
culturalcberoUity. Themost learned confess their igno.
ranee, and while ihey wonder begin to study.
Yes, ihe desitiuie ami ihe enterprising are alike cheered
on then* way. AmiUsi all out wants we need nol despair.
Never shall we can m v?,_ ou our mother Earth. Though
many, il must be conff-v??.o, have been iruly prodigal yet io
all her children ?he offers a home ol plenty and bappinesr?.
.Maii ..e??l? ItUlc Ultd thath? Cdn CttMlv sUpply. Ltl us liien
seek to support ourselves rather ihau depenvl on others and
peiisli while waning turbvtier times.
Pardon me lor having so lor g trespassed on your patience
and deuitted you Irom lnspeciing iue beaulifui objects
which surround us. That nhlblUoa fiiu all wiih admira
lion?H c_nnol fail lo impress on ihe mind ot every visitor
b jw great i.? the importan? of ihi* Institution.
Cherish. I beg you, her ? ?Hare and encourage her on?
ward in her noble course; and be assured thai for ohp I
?nost ardently ?irsire her prosperity ami perpetuity.
] 'I'ru-%le*e*r* IVotictr.?Notice is hereby "hen 'ha
a renenH meeting of tbe Credi'ors of Jesse Morrison a 'non
tetident drl.ior, will be held at the office of Joseph E. Wee"
de?, in Haudolph, Cauarausus County, on the first ?tav ot
November n.xt, at 12 o'clock ai noon,
hated August 16, l.t'J.
J. E. WE EDEN, )
?u!3 lawiNI HORACE KI.N?G, }
Fr ( ni|ior-niou "Voiice.?Public notice i? hereby
.'vtu, ?lia; n Sale ol' Property lor unpaid Taxes will lake
?wo at public auction arthe City Hall of the City of New
or* on MONDAY, the 5lb tl.iv of I*??-cemt>er. 18-1**, nt 12
oclo?k, noon and Ik- ?.?iiiititied from tlay lo ?lay uuiil the
wt-Uol'sai.t property shall be sold ; and thai ihe detailed
"-.-'-?ii-rii ol ihr taxe?, ami projierty to be sold, Is published
mtheVew Era.* newspaper prime?! ami published in ihe
Ctjv olNew-York. D. 0. iVILUAMSON, Comptroller.
toni)_-olli'r's Ollice, August J?, 18?. >S lawl'w
VOL. II. NO. 171.
SLtterarn notices.
Graham's Maoazii*!* for November. brael Post, *?_ Bow?
ery, Agent. (For sale also by H. k S.Ravner,76 Bow?
By far tbe best thing in this number, saving of
course the conclusion of Lokgfellow's beautiful
Drama, the Spanish Student, is a Biography of
Commodore Bain bridle by Cooper. It is pre?
pared with care and marked by all tbe aathor's
well known vigor. It is an admirable Magazine
paper, worthy of Black wood. Would we had
more such ! The tales which make up the re??t ol
the number we have not read. They nre eniitl d
"fcA young Wife," by the Author of the ' ?Marriage
of Convenience,' recently published in the Knick?
erbocker ; 'Hester Ormeshy,' by Mrs. E. C. Em*
bry ; Malina Gray (continued) fey Mrs. Stephens :
' The Reprimand,' by Epes Sargent and on?* or
two others. The Literary Notices are well enough
generally, though some of ih<-m are sadly mistaken
to our mind, especially the notice of Thompson's
' History of Vermont'?an excellent book, which
we shall try to notice at some length in a few days.
We copy from Graham th. following beautiful ?rng
by ?ne of our best poets :
I saw her once ; and still I see
That placid eye and thoughtful brow ;
That voice ! it ?poke but once to me?
That quiet voice is with me now.
Where'er I go my ?oui is blest ;
She meets me there, a cheering light:
And when I sink away to rest
She murmurs near?good night ! good night !
Our earthly forms are far apart ;
But can her spirit be so nigh
Nor I a home within her heart?
.And love bui dreim her fond reply ?
Oh. no ! the form that I behold?
No shaping this of memory !
Her ??elf, h**r self is here ensoul'd !
?1 saw her once ; nnd still I see.
H_PThk Dublin University Magazine, just
published by Mr. Mason, contains six additional
chapters of ' .lack Ilinton.' and the commencement
of a series of papers, historical, critical, &c.j upon
* Continental Countries' Belgium is the subject
of the first. * An Hour's Talk about Izaak Wal?
ton ' is the title of a fine article, of which only the
' firat half hour ' is given. It is written in a vein
of pure feeling and of kiidly sympathy with ihr
gentle fisherman, and forms a fitting tribute to
'Meek Walton's heavenly memory.'
Near the commencement, of the article occurs the
following excellent passr-ges concerning the pre?
vailing spirit of English Literature at the present
" Our people no\v-a-?lays look far more to
amusement thun to original thinking. Hence, in
an age which has been pregnant with great mind.?
we find but few productions that am of a lasting
character?few that wo can point to as likely t?;
survive many generations. The public taste is
superficial ; and our authors have themselves in?
creased it by ?juietly submitting to, not conscien?
tiously opposing it ; aind, by writing to please, not to
reform.. And thoss amongst us who look for bcitei
things are constrained to turn to a continenial
school for that fr-_t*hiieiv? of- m?ritai'-rnltiirr"-which
our instructors at heme have denied us. We find
a vigor and solidity of thought in our foreign lite
rary preceptors to charm and captivate; and in the
modern fit-lion writers of Allemagne, foi instance,
rccogni/.e suitable compeers of our own Swift??-, and
Sternes, and Goldsmiths. Goethe and Schiller are
now almost as much read as Shaksprare : and the
ballads of Burger an* infinitely hotter known than
the collection of our English ones which was made
by Bishop Percy.
" We do not regret these things ; we can sati*
factorily account for them with ourselves, and, wete
it necessary, could show how sach exchange wns
necessarily to be expected. And rather, far rallier,
would we have our maidens' blue eyes filled wilh
the dews of sympathy, nnd see their dear cup-?
overflow and send the tear-drops swinging alone
the silky lash, until ihey fall clear and pure as she
who sheds them, pat, paltering upon the leaf, ovei
the pages of Jean l'aul Friedrich Richter, foi ex
ample, than would we put into their hands perhaps
the last new novel. There is a sickliness. an unna?
tural distension, in our modern books, which pain?
fully indicate their forced growth. When we take
them in hand, we know that their seed was nut
first dead as to earth?that then theie came not up
the tender blade 10 be watered by the dews of hea?
ven, and ?expanded by the breath of the wandering
winds?that after the blade there was no time
formed ear, nor at last?oh ! glorious consumma?
tion?the fnll corn in the ear. But, on the con?
trary, we are continually reminded that they sprang
up in a night or two; like thoso hideous tungi,
whose smell is rankness, and whose taste is sweet
but poisonous.
*' We do not regret, we repeat, the foreign taste
which is abroad ; it is only what we had looked
for. and we are more than content. But we would
insist that there is no need of our giving up our
English writers ; they will stand the test with any :
and could we only revive, in the respect of their
countrymen, the names and memories of tlie great
master-spirits of our forefathers?could we induce
our authors to draw more from these deep wells,
and less from their own shallow pools, and our
readers to have more care for the purity and sim?
plicity of the draught than for its inspiring and in?
toxicating nature, we sh?>uld expect great things
from the genius which is, happily, so abundant
amongst us new. Our writers would have higher
ends than to gratify ; and our national pride would,
we feel assured, be very much purified and exalted
by the change.
"Yes! we should look for great and manifold
benefits, were the mighty spirits of two or three
centuries past again evoked from their silent slum?
bers?if the sound and pure blood that thrilled
through the veins of Milton, and Taylor, and Hall
?of Bacon and Burton?of Robert Boyle and Sir
Thomas Brown, could, by a kind of transfusion,
be sent once more chasing and bubbling through
ourEnglish heart What energy of purpose?what
depth of learning?what fervour of piety?what
beauty of hplinets, are not present in those hon?
ored nameslg*' Would that the same spirit were
abroad now ; then might we look for some na?
tional regeneration i* taste, and feeling, and in?
fluence, to which our present condition is but a
dream ! "
The 'Life and Times of the I'nited Irishmen,'
by Dr. Madden, form the subject of an extended
review, and the narrative of the Affghan War,
commenced in the September number, is here con?
tinued. ' Barry the Fainter,' ' A Day at the Rock
?f Poligna?*,' "Irish Character,' and 'TheCymba
leer's Bride.' are the titles of the remaining papers.
??--?3 Mr- Bellows'* Discourse occasioned by tlie
Death of Dr. Channing was sent us yesterday by
C. S. FraiiCK, 2.V2 Broadway. It is worthy even
of Channing?-uron?; but steady?never erratic or
startling?and affording an admirable defence of
the princip?ese, well a*, an impressive eulogy on
the life ami character ?.?f that great man.
The Task and other Poems By William Cowter.
Illu-trated Edition. (I vol. Svo. pp. 324.) Philadelphia:
Cary it Haru
What new thought ?hall even Criticism presume
to utter of the gentle Bard of qui eland melancholy
musings ? ' Cowper's Poems'?they have lain too
long on every centP'-table?have too lone been the
delight of buoyant Youth and flagging Age?to ren?
der tolerable at this day a di??*jui?ttion on their
peculiar pxrellen<;ies. Solace of the invalid and
charm of the family fire-aide, what intellectual
circle in Saxendom (as Cailyle ha-* it) has not
already been soothed and delighted by it? admira?
ble though .?imple pictures ? We might as well
assume to criticise the Psalms of David or the story
of Ruth.
The Edition bet?re us i? among the most cr?dita
ble ?peciin'-'ns of American book-publishing we
have ever seen. The Illustrations are very well,
but the letter-press is better, and the paper tbe best
we have ever seen in an American book. If our
publishers would but see the advantage of issuing
more books in a style as rich a? this?rich not in
gandy embellishments but in substantial merit?we
are sure ihe discernment and appreciation of the
public would ensure iliem a liberal reward.
The Boston .Miscellany. November 1342. Vol II. No. 5.
Bradbury k _oden,l-7 Nassau-street.
This is a very fair number of the Miscellany,
though containing lr??? matter of the highest merit
than some previous issues. The 'Cry of the Hu
man' by Miss Barrett, one of the aiost niiginal
rind powerful British pools of ihe present day, is
tbe moat striking feature of the number. 'The
Death of Napoleon' is the subject of a Poem by
A. H. Everett, and Mr. W. A. ?Ionf.s contri?
butes a nor ico of the ' Life and Adventures ol
Philip Quarir??ritten in the same spirit of nice
criticism und evincing the same familiar and fund
acquaintance with old English Literature which
have formed prominent attractions in his former
magh/.ii.e papers. Prof. Ingrabarn, Poe, Miss
Hewitt, ' Mrs. Clavers,' Mrs. Rockwell, Dr. Par?
sons and C. 1". Powell are the other ?contributors.
K-T Bentlei's Miscellany, for October, has
just been re-published by Mr. Mason. It is well
tilled with amusing matter. This Magazine was
never a .special favorite with us?especially since
we have Blackwood and the- Dublin University by
its sid". The present number seems to be rather
more interesting than most of its immediate pred?
ecessors?but still contains very little lhat reaches
ihe highest literary standard. Richard Savage,
(continued) The Second Stnge of Mrs. Ledbury's
Grand Tour, A Campaign with the Christinos, and
hall'a do/en tale? of various sort? make up its con?
K_f Gouey's Lady's Book for November has
at lenst two capital stories?' Flirtation and r'a'sr
Cliasing' by N. P. Willis, and ' Married Too
Soon,' by Mrs. E. C. Embury. Miss Leslie com?
mences a story which we have not read, and Mrs.
Siguurney continues a poem. There are two fair
steel Engravings, and the Fashion Plate is not
more insiped than usual. T. A. Arthur has a
story. (H. ? S. Raynor, 7ti Bowery.)
FT The Moutheri. _-.ernry .??'?-?enger for
October contain?, an interesting article on the " Liberties
bif the People in Europe;" Love Sketches; Modern Ideas
concerning Education, Professors, Pope's Doctrines, its
fallacies and paradoxes, Latin and Greek, Science, Litera?
ture, How to iram wt?jquotations, Strnm, How to carry a
Point,?.-,; Florence Courllnnii; Medical Statistics of Vir
ginia; Lile ol'P. Corneille; The Way of ihe World, how
ono m misfortune is consoled, lau^h alone*?distress, putting
padlock? m one'? lips and pockets- ihr way of the world a
hard way, its course with the lover the politician and poet;
??cenes ano Adventures in ihe Army, by a Captain,
History m the Knight- ol Malta; Old Laws of Virginia;
Notices of New Works; Eleven origin? pieces of Poetry.
IT?" The alf-oe valuable and popular periodical may he
had ai the office "I the Tribune. Price per number, 50 els.
Back numbers can be supplied.
ol. 3taw2w _ l?'i Nassau-street.
0.***,I.Y VA 1*2 Cents.
FT The Whig Alm ana? and I'i-iited States Register
roR THE year 181.1. contains a table showing tor popula?
tion of the United State?, by Stales and total; also the popu?
lation of Ihe Cities and larger towns In the L'niied States;
also the population ol the State of New-York, by Counties;
Eclipses, Planets, kc _c; Calendar of the months in 181_,
with calculations for each section ol the Union; Diary ol
Remarkable Events, kc; Listol Othcers of ihe Government
of th? V. S., Executive, Judicial and Diplomatic; Senate
and [louse ol Representatives till March Mi, 1843; an arti?
cle on the Protection of Hi mr Industry) lieini? a r-irelul
summary ol the considerations which impel us lo cherish
the policy o( Proieciion, wiih a hriel review of the reasons
usually opposed thereto, by Horace Greelcy ; General Jack
son's Letter in support ?I Protection; Extracts from ihe
Messag??nt Washington, Jefferson, ?Madison, Monroe, J. Q.
Adams, Jackson and Tyler, in favor ol ditto; Facts for
Farmers; Manufactures ol ihe U.i*.; ihe Element? rnd
Names of Parties; Vole* for Presideotand Vice President
at all tbe .lectivos under Ihe Federal Constitution ; Votes
for Governors, _c. and for President in the Stair of New
York; ih? Grounds of Difference between ihe contending
parlies; Memoirs of Henry Clay; the new Apportionment
of Con cress; complete Election Returns ot ihe Union, by
Slate? and Counties; total Votes tor President in 1836 and
1?0, by Stales and aggregate ; Times of .Holding Elections
in each Slate; Anecdotes, Epigram?, and Humors ot ihe
FT This Almanac forms a very complete Register for the
year, and will be found very convenient in the counting
room, ihe workshop, or al ihe fireside o! the farmer. The
rtading matter alone is worth t?ouble the price of the work,
while the siaiistics contained in it cannot be purchased in
any other shape for five tunes the money.
_7* Price per ?ingle copy, 12*- cents; $7 per lOO, or $65
per 1,000. I', is for ?ale in the principal Citi? of Ihe Union
by the Agents of The Tribune, and may be nui chased,
either at wholesale or retail, from most of tbe Booksellers
in the United States. GREELEY ?- McELRATH,
Tribune BuiMings, 16?) Nassau-street.
FT I-r.C'orert'n Ternperancc Coucert-?Mr. j
Coven'? nonet- in your paper ibis (Tu??day) morning is
calcu'ated to leave a wrong impiess;on upon ihe minds of j
those who may read it. I therefore propose in ask him
(Mr. Covert) through your paper the following ques ions:
Had he ever obtained permission to hold a concert in said
Church.' Had any other individual obtained consent (or
him ? If so, of whom.' Had he ever noli?ed any individ
ual attacheil to such Church lhat he t-iended to give a con?
cert in thai bouse." Had any in<-?vidual done so fur h m ? If
so, name him. What right had he to expect the bouse
would be opened for him, or that he should have a notice
thai it would io. ber" I was present myself on Monday
evening, 17?i in-4., and heard the President give notice lhat
the Columbian Society would uot hold their regular meet?
ing on t'ie 24ih instan!, bu: gave no noiice at lhat time lhat
Mr. Covett would hold a concert there e.n that evening.
Does Mr. Covert expect t ?at any individual who can sing
a song has a right io give notice "in Tbe Or_an lhat he will
give a temperance concert in the Church corner ot'Cbry?
tie and Detone** ?.irerts, and that the Trust?es of said
Church are bound to examine the papers for such notice,
and light up the house for their accommodation ? I a??ure
the public that the only notice give?? to ihe Trustees^ or
any individual member of them, was a report from the col?
ored person having charge of Uie hanse, that a youcg lady
lold her on Thursday last there was to be a concert in the
Chnrch on Monday evening, for the benefit of a man in
Brooklyn. If the President or any individual member of
the Columbian Temperance Society gave Mr. Covert per?
mission to hold his concert in the Church, will they please
state what ri.ht ihev had U> do so without irforming the
Trustees of the fact.-* and if diey did take ?iat liberty, wb-t
right they had to expect ihe house lighted wiihcnt giving
notice in due time to hav? it prepared : A Trustee.
IS*. B ?Mr. Covert's sialeroent lhat notice was given in th?
bearing of ihe T uslees thai such a concert would take
place, is entirely without foundation -, and when the Trust
re? dio arcideniailv hear of il, a letter was immediately pat
iu the office directed to P. S. Manchester. No. 211 Third
avenue. S. W.
Tb- concerts given of late under ihe name of Temper?
ance Concerts are but liitle belter than mere buffoonery,
and exene Ihe ?ame applause lhat would arise from ihe
i ?am?" Jim Crow performance in the most common place of
amusement in die city, and many of them no morr to do
with teinpe/anc*? linn what you may hear in any circus or
I porter house. o36 ItisA-ltos**
SHi-prc_.rvat.on is an inherent principle fiimly Milled in
the heart of man. He alight- ur?ii ihe shores o't Tune the
ceost helpte? of all God's creatures, butassoon as Reason
reap, her standard, he sees, and thinks, and encircle* him?
?if li with objects of protection] be_n__ endowed with tbst
most noble intellect which .li-^tio^ut?.', _> ban as tbe beadol alL
By hi?. p*n\er mount .ins are |?t_*___-d , r:v.-r- .ir?- turned (mm
their ?ouise, tlie Ian. u ^ri with i.-.?n-Uo?_H tr,ick-.?*nahlir_
him to tiy, ?s ?i were, n uli the v.ini:-> ?>< tue ??rind; tlie
ocean ?.parities l?en<-atli hi- feet a* the gallant -hip -peedson
to some di-tant -hon?. But u ?th all this delegated wisdom,
m.n is helpless -fill. as the ?r^n foliaire of nature is rle
?.r. yed by ihe autumnal frosts, so are men cot down by
die ??and of disease. Ii walk?. ?*>>?-_>! and w- cannot stay
it? progress ; men fall by the nay .?le, and other?, mourn
th?ir l??s. But ?is ihe history ol mankind evinces a ?.radual
improvement, who will say that suffering ami pa-.n is to ac?
company u?. in all our v?a!??. of life. Anit>n_. th" many antl
important dtvovrrtcs -;| this general.i-.??n*- r?-< ??ntiv an?
nounced to ihe public. ? l....r ?.), r -.. ,?? !,.- wri?l' n ?*- with
a ?nnbeam in tin- hisiory of the r??~t. Sa?ds's S.?k-?fi
rilla stands forth alone, and bv it-own wort.? proclaims its
power?that mule eloquent-?-, so irresistibly -i.*Teclin__ in the
appeals of the-.affrririL' tor rebel, bas been answered.?
Disease, have been cured by ;!;,?-. invaluable me,ltcine, .ich
as not furni-heil In the recordsof Hi?e. These thing?, are
not dooe in secret places or some ukknowii town, but are
done in our public place- antl the hi?*h?.v ay?. They are
brought before the ?Torld to substantial?? beyond doubt tbe
healing virtues ol this new preparation, and the fart.?, un
folded, although g??aiitic.ar?- u plain a- the light of day;
and where is that High Priest ol Envy that ran gaiusay
Tne following cure of an inveterate cue o I Scrofula i
submitted to the careful consideration of a discernait: pub?
lic, ami ils truth vouched for from ?uch a ?ourct* a.? cannot
be called in question. It may well be said, *' Trut?. i
strttneer than Fiction."
Nkw.York, Sept. 14.1812.
Alcisrs Sands : Gent?In the cholera summer of the year
1F_2, a disease first made it-, ?ppi nranei? on the end of my
loueur, which continue?! lo spread gradually l??r three
ytar?, duri__ which time I was under th?- Ue_tn_.nl ol dif?
ferent p.iyMuan? witbont receiving .tuve.??? mini benefit. I
was salivated until the flesh dr.?p[?.-.i from my gum?. My
tongue was scarified, p*eqDenilyeauieri**-ed. slit b iigthwise.
and cut cro-sswise, until 1 ?vas ibid Ibat ihe only core ?voulu
be to cut my tongue off ? I the root. bul a- ft _?eme?l un
certain v* h? tliti tin? ?oultl put.? stop to lb*- ravages of ?.och
a disease, I preferred to risk my life* rather than submit to
the operation.
A ?crolulous affection now comme need <>n my light cheek
a little below tbe ?ye, and continuing inward soon attacked
th?< lH?ne, forming matter internally, ??.hii-.h ?li?charged in
the mouth throngh an opening caused by the extraction ol
a looih. Tbe disease then seize?! upon tl>?.- roofof the month,
jusf under the opening from the nose, and soon destroyine
the bone, continued its progress upward and backwardinio
the bones of tiie nose, which it destroyed', together with ti?e
cartilages. A gathering then took plac- in my head, which
discharged a thick fetid matter ?Vom lb?* nose, which resem?
bled sort bone?i or shells, as it came out in strings as large
round asa goose-quill. Piece? of bone also ?lr?>pped from
my head into the mouth lhroui_.li th?? pa-sag?- maite by the
disease in the upper jaw. The complaint now spreadover
the nose and envelope?! both eyes, tb-iroying the lower
eye-lashes and stopping the opening Irom the eyes to the
nose, which caused almost a continual flow oi tears. At this
time my smell and taste were both gone, my hearing nearly
so, ami my sight so much impaired as to mider it impossi?
ble for me to distinguish an object at the distance of two
feet My memory also was so much affected that I could
not retain any lliiii" 1 heard said for rive minutes; and my
condition, if not wholly, was nearly that ol idiocy. The
disexse occasionally-appeared to be better, and then Hooked
towanl death aa tlie termination of my sufferings.
Hearing through the newspapers the remarkable cures
of your >ars?panlla, hope sprang up afresh, and although
my case was considere?! beyond the reach of art, I resolved
to make one more effort to rejrain my health. At this pe?
riod my means were exhausted in trying various medicines,
and 'lying, as 1 was, by inches, it can be rea.liiy supposed
with what feelings I looked toward rebel. It is iit?-.v just
six weeks since I crossed the threshold of your door, ??nil
was then an object Irom winch the eye turned-with pity
and the ?enses with disgust. 1 was then a man who was
broken down with sunering and disease, whom: cup of mis?
ery ?a? more than full. 1 look?-?! upon tbe world as d?:ad
to me -, the past and fnture wen* both alike ; but while
memory proves tree to her trust, and reason sits enthroned.
_. long will I cheri-th wn_ h. ar_.I?*U grxtiiuxle ?.e Ixaw-fil 1
have received (under ihe blessing ot Divine Providence)
from ihe use of your SartiapariiU. In two weeks from the
time I began using the medicine, the internal ulcer?, began
to heal and new ttesh to form. This ha?, continued until I
am entirely cured and wholly .so, frooi the use ol your med?
icine. My feelings are such.as I cannot ?k?s?ris?e. lean
scarcely realize thai 1 am the suffering object of pity I ?a.?
so short time ago. My appetite Is gOOtt, 1 slcrp nit.u ?tally,
and for two weeks past I have been able to follow i?iy trade
(whirl? is that of a sljoeiimker,, almost a.-; well as at any pe
rn>? I of my lile.
Will? lasting gratitude, I shall ever remain yours, mont
gratelully. UK Oil UK ?UL..Y, 1 M Will?*i->t.
The facts as above siait-d are strictly true he having ap?
plied loin?.? lor a ?eiter of recommendation i?> Messrs. Sano?.
anil ilircure came strictly under mv personal observation.
Alderman of the 1 lib Ward ol the cuy ol New-York.
September If?, 184Z
NF.w.Yt'HK, .\?i!_u?i .r?, 1842.
Gentlemen,?A laleol ?nisery ami wot- is mine lo tell, an?!
as memory ever constant in the task brings back sceues ih.it
have past, 1 ?builder al the picture am! aim-si wonder if U
ism). For mouths ?iii.ihi'd U|w?n a l?>'?l of suffering anil
distress, racked l?y the most cjtcruciatiiig pain, duinS1 with
aguny?the only voice that cone from my lips the voice ??f
groaning, an?! my only hop?; despair. Often and often ?vliih
others slept m the- ?.till ht'iir? .?i ni^ht, I have turned my
lace to the wall and . ished lo die.
Although I *tood on tbe brink ol ?eternity ami the threa?!
?>t life ?vas nearly severed, yet 1 ?till breathed <>n, ihe lamp
hcM out to bum ; I hule thought it would be ever trimmed
again, and only hop??il thai death ?t>ul>l swallow up the
rlnme. My sickness wai first bmughlon by niyimprudenUy
exposing myselfto astrongcurri-tit ??i air while over-heated,
whichcauf-J a sudden check of perspiration. My com?
plaint Ht first seemed light ami hardly worth ??'hile to call a
physician; bui 1 toon pegan to ?;r??w ?vurse, dw\ a physi?
cian wa? called, "?vbo preM-nbcd some pills containing a
powerful pieparation of men. ury,toll*. ??llowirdby ?-arsapa
nlla root and lignum vita: mail?? lot?? a ie_?, which I ?'ontinu
?t| usin'j; ?brsevernl mouth-, nritlioul ?nterint?sion. Sooaaf?
ter taking tbe mercury 1 began lo feel its poisonous intlu
ence. My whole glandular system became affeci?*d, ajso
tbe bones.joints ami muscles; lumps licrni'd tipen the skin
nearly as big as an egg accompaned ?lib ?Htense burning
beat, which kept swelling untifthey broke, and discharged
nmiier and blood. These continued to .increase until they
covered my whole ImmIv. Butthis was only the beginning
of my atflicu.i.is; now commenced ih.?s?' torturing paint
termed cbionie rheumatism. At limes it seemetl as if I was
stretched upon a rack and all my limbs were being l?/rn
from each other ; at others as H ?harp knives were piercing
me at every point The muscles of ray legst-seraed tietj in
kntits and were as bar?! as a fume. My distress was now m?
great that my groans aimgln disturbed tl.e whole bouse
and aLso some of the families in ibeadjai ent buildings. I ba?l
noislepta mgblsiuce the early partol December la-i : ihr
only ?deep I obtained was a feu hours during ibe middle ?>i
the day pvllowed up in a chair, an?! the ?rupiiou ha?l als??
fearfully increased. My lace was completely covered with
an extending sore. Ilia?! now shrunk lo a mer?- skeleton?
the skin and flesh were so diseased atou?d riiy thighs that
the liones nearly nrolnnletl. and the physicians prontiunced
my case beyond the reach ol m?diane Oh bow 1 wished
that I niit-ht die. From my long and protraewd illness we
had become much redu;?*?l io circumsunces. \ short time
since while looking in the papers, I chanced to see. y our
Sarsapanlla advertised, accompanied with ac? rtuicate from
Mr. Burdock, of a niostcxiraor.linary ?ur?_.niade bv its use.
The case in some respects resembled my own, and I found
that lingering hope still dune tolifr. It seemed like a
whisper from heaven. Th?'second day after I cominem.'eiS
lakiiii; it I fell the pain much ca.-i.t-r ami went to sleep. I
had not slept like this before lor month?. By the lime 1
had u.se?J one bottle, the pain bail nearly left, tbe eruption
wasalso much belter. 1 now felt a Strange hope gathering
in my breast that I should live! perhaps becure?!. No; tins
could not be. I dared not believe it 1 sent and ??ot another
bottle, continuingto improve rapidly, and Still another, and
I?I a few days since a miserabl*.suffering,??yin.; man, was
i almost well. Two weeks from ihe day I t<_>ok the first dose
I was out. an.! walked n?-arly three miles v* ithout even tlie
___.su.unce of a cane. And now, gentlemen?y ?rs, now, I am
well! and have testified before my God upon His sacred
Word, that all might believe this statement for it is true,
true. Oh how lamelv th<-**e cold words descrilie those fear?
ful nijrhls of agonv, those drea?llul days of suffering. True!
Yes, irentiemen, I herald it to the world that all may know
wbaf your preparation ol Sariaparilla ha? done for me. My
bean yearns towards those surferieg a:;d at?li<:l*__ like I was,
and I only hope lhis statement will induce o'Jiers to pursue
the same course tor relief.
_S ver gratefully voars,
TitOMAS TURNER,-W Anthony street
City and County nf ^'eay-York, ss : I hereby ceruiy that
on tills 26lh day of August. 1842, the above named Tlmmas
Turner appeared before me, in die Mayor*., othci*. and h?j
inji been duly sworn. stat?*d ?iat tl?e ?"-ove statemeul l7y
him subscribed, was true.. RO?T. H. MORRIS,
Mayor ot the City ot New-York.
I do hereby certify that th? above is a correct statement
of the case o't Thomas Turner, and the effect of your -**ar_a
parilla upon him ; his wife bemi a member of my confrre
oation I have frequently visited liieru and know the fact-- to
Pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Duane-st
We, the undersigned.being nelEhbors of Thorna- Turner,
do herrbv certifv that tbe above is a correct .tal-mem ot
bis <-T*e _n?t the operation of your ?arsapinl.a uptin him.
WILLIAM LOZEY, Wine Merchant,
corner Church and Leonard-sts.
JOEL R. PL'RDY. Grocer,
corner Franklin and CburcU sk.
ISAAC I. COWL, Grocer. ?7 Frankiia-st
Reference is abo made (if any farther evidence is required)
to Mr. James Brown, ot the bouse of Brown. Brothers St
Co. who is acquainted with tbe above particular*?, in whose
employ the above nanv?i Thomas Tun.er ?aas lora number
of y ear*"-__**7
J" S. KEDFIELD, Bookseller and Ota
? nouer. Cl:nton Hail, corner of Nav-au and Beekroan
-urets, has constantly for sale an as-s-irr-nrni .?1 Theological,
Classical and 3Cscel?ancous,an'l Schoolbook, and Station,
?ry at the lowwt cash prices. je27u
WHOLE NO. I-i 3.
WANT KP?A Cook and a Chamber
niant tn go iathe country. Apply at 7? Laicht
j ?Ir>'"-*?? he tween .' ati.i : oYlock o25 3t *
WANTED at 5l?nE^Brfj?u^*>
Families supplied w?h th*? best ol Amenc.tr>. Eng
j li>h and Irish servant?, and no charge, who hnve the best
"1 .""*"_L'*'?*_? a> c,:0^'- housemaids. Ice. _c o_) 3t*
\\TANTED?:*. Men acquainted with
M Moulding Stove ?"a?tuig.. to (,n about 45 mil. ? in
the Country. Applv at JM Jobn.sl. n_?l
WA NT E D-10.000 bushels Potatoes.
The C-rniin??ioner? of the Alms H ?o?? will recehe
prop?i?al? ?or th?? whole or anv portion of len thou-and
bushel? Potai.v?. at their office in the Park, until 2d Nov.
mst. Net?..York, Oct. 21.1312. ?,2* tn2
/ANTED?20 aciive. intelligent Men
t<? procure subscriber? lo Robert Merry's .Museum,
Boston Miscellany, ?? Rern.rter. Graham? Magazine.
Lady's B>-?k ami all the various periodical? of the day. The
mo? un.leubted testimonial?oi character will be requited.
No fon :_r).-r? ?.ill be employed
?24 21 BRADBURY. SOP EX -. Co- 127 Nas.viu si.. N. V.
___ ?n active Partner in a sttie, or the milling business,
or a? an assistant in business, in a thriving manufaciuring
town. Gre.it advantages wd| be give? to one who c-r?
lurm?h -??me capital. Address A. B. C. (pa?tage paid,
Trenton, New Jersey, vth-n the necessary particulars will
be given. oil 3w
To PEDin_Entr^
ERS?..-?O"""- groce Ever Point Lead?, of first rate
! quality, for sale in lois of 50 _nice, at less one quarter lite
u?unl wholesale prie, at 160 Nis-?au-?trc?,i. ol_ II
KO. L. CURRY, late Periodical Ageni
155 Broadway, will please call at this orhce u>day.
complete assortment may t>o -loun.l _t ?'??ro. S. Sor??n
?. Co. N?>. ""6 Beaver-sireei. ' oI5 2*.v*
Weekly Periodical, deviled to Onr? Fellowship.
removed io I6e Nassau street, Second story, over the
Tribune Office. ot lm
1 ,-. *w> |iAr?e power, with ?uitahle room?, in ih?
Saw Mi'dal .Vest Faun?. Inquiie ol JOHN COPCUTT
?i-i Wasliincton-?-treet r-l- tl
WA T C I [ GLASSES -?The aub-cn*
i>?'r offeri (or ?ale In? ?lock ot Luntne, Paient,
Patent Flat,c-mnn n Round, ami Half-Flat Watch Otases,
in convenient lots, at No. 8 John-ttireet, up stab?.
orttn*_ _ JOHN QRAYDON.
JOHN McCABE" &CO.'S inte-Kgencr"
Oificc,99Nassau*st. R.i _.?ricEs?Hon. M. t?. t?u?
nell.H. Brevort, Ksq. W. Irvine, Pro!. Renwick. aHU
OARD??G.-A gentleman and his
wife, or two or three respectable young men, maj
find Boar?! and pleasant monis in a gei.ieel house nntl p i
vale family, at No. 0 Dover-street, a lew doors from Frank?
lin square. Price low to suit the limes. Reference re?
quired. o25 lm*
BOARD?A Gentleman ai*d his wife, or
2or 3 single Gentleman, can be haiuisomely accom?
modated wit'i pie?>ant Rooms and Board, by applying al
No. 126 Henry-st. References exchanged. * o22 2w*
OARD?6$ Duane at.?There is noth?
ing belter, nothing cheaper. Call and see. o7 lm*
I T I en well finished. Hair Seal?, ?'?c. in lois |o ?uit pur?
chaser?, for sale very low al ?i>8 Washingtons!. o22 if
ha? jut imported a Urge assortment of Silk and Worst??.!
Branis, which are all the rage and fashion in London and
Paris for the Petto Overe??!?. Also a large (|uiiutity of Silk
and .Mohair Cords, of pvry she, together wuh a handsom?
and superior article of Twist and bevel edged Twist, kntl
Silk back Florentine Buttons of a very xuperiorqualityf.il
dress and overcoats, with a variety of Trimmings suitable for
tailors' use, for sale by
H. .MOSS, Inporti r of Tailors' Trinintin.s,
o2t eodlm*_34 CeOar-st, 2 doors from William.
ney and Counsellor at Law, Gal \>?ston, Texas.
Refers to Daniel Lord, Jr., Esq.; John Anlbon, Esq..
J. Preseoil Hall, Esq. ; Griffin it Havens. Esns. ; Messrs.
P*?sw it Main ; R. C. Wetmone k Co. ; J. V. Greenfield _
Co. ; Walsh ?. Mallory ; W. M. Johnson ?".'Sons.
Mr. Builer will attend to C-lleciions, Agencies, Land Ti?
tles, i.e. Communications may he left at No. 20 John-sUcct.
or al No. 8 Gold-sireet, New-York. Leiters directed to
Texas must he postage paid to the Line?, or they will noi
be forwarded by the Postmasters in Louisiana. nu-Oeod'.n
JOHN ,(>., SAKGENT, Commissioner
of Bankruptcy, to lake the proof of de-M, chums, Sic.
i lor th?1 Di.? net oi Massachusetts whldn the Southern Dis
irict of N-w-York. Office No. 4 Wall-street. s293taw4w*
PIANO F?RT_Ts7-^? stt|)crio77j?_lii}
of French Grand Action (ro?wood and mahogany)
Piano Fortes, made with all the modem improvements, and
in the m<i?l li?liiotiabl<_-and substantial style, of Hi?: ham!
?.?niest wood in market.ami are ii<h ..urpassed, In point <>
tone, sttength and beauty, by any in thi.? city.
The above .articles arc jusl Srisbed, and will he Mild re
mar kahl y low-. The public are invited to call and exannn?
ihe slock of thesubw?iber. A. FINN, M.tnu'at turer,
;>.*!. Washington, between Harrison ?nd Jay-ts.?
N. B.?All imtmmentswarrantedsoundi p- ?_cct an?l dur
able, at-?! lo stint I all climate.?.
A written guaranty ot the ?ame will he given lo purrh-i
?? r?. old 2.v?-o<?* A. FINN.
rjn7?E SU BSC RI?ER in(brt^h\Vrrier*jda
JL and the publi?* that he is now opening n fresh ?upph
of English and Domestic Har.-?.vnre. Merchants and bon*.
kef per. will find it for their ittten?st to call and examh r
prices and quality. Among true assortment may be fourni
a superior amele of English Coal Hods, irom 12 to 17 inch.
Tea Trays and Waiters, livm ?j loSO in.
CompOCftk>h Tea Kettles and Sauce Pan?;
Briiarioi.t Tea and Coffee PoU?American and English,
Plaied antl ??erman Siver Spoon?;
Biitannia,hra*s and Japan Lamps, Candlesticks.Spltloon?.
Cedar ware, Tubs and Pails.
Cm Nan's Ate kc SIMEON P. SMITH,
o?, In. 97 Maiden-lane, near Pearl-?*.
Ml J ?-? 1 ( ; AT jTl RE p) iI ; l_ NTS A Page"
aiNo.72 Lispenardst, cor. ol Broa'lway.?CHAS
I*. GESL.MN, Music Publisher, is constantly receiving ne ?
and la.shionahle Music, for the Piano, Guitar, and Flute,
which is filing al the very low price of 3 cents a pa.e re?
tail. Al?o, on hand, a small lot ot Musical Instrument?,
which will be s.ii.1 very low. The public at? invited to call
and examine.for themselves. Wltolesale ?'ealers supplied
i heaper than al any other establishment in tbe U. Stales;
N. B.?PiaH'i Fortes tuned it 75 cents.
I y 1 k ; | CHAS T. G KSLAIN
Th?- contenu of Wiltler*? Paient Salamander Sale ha?e
never been injured (much less destroyed) by tire. They
can only he had at the Iron SifeStore of
SILAS C. HERRING. 139 WaterstrceL
N. B. Safes ?it other m~ker>,, such as have been taken in
part,payment lor Wilder*?, for sale at le? than one halt o'
first cost, as above._sS
NOTICE.?Just opened a fine assort
ment Of Plaied Bras? and Japanned Bills
A fine awirtnient ol Plated and Bra?* Stirrups
Du do do do Harnes
D- do do do Knobs
On do do do Lamps
Do do English Bridles _n?l Marunga'?*.
Do 'lo Whalebone Rxiseti?.
Do do Ivory Ring?
Do do Silk and Woi*te?l Lace
Do do Spnrurs, Axles, Hub? and Top
And Patent Leather
Do do Whips, Ticks. Web,i.e. by
..14 if JNO. S. SIJMHERS. 272 Pearl ?l
k_J warrani*"l tight. AL?o. Smokey Chimneys warranted
to be ma.le to draw. No cure no pay.
FT Cistern? repaired and warranted light.
FT Order? will be promptly attended to on application
to THOMAS SHERIDAN, SUler, 211 Wii'iam-st.
ol7 Im _'_
L~^_?D~blL.--5,0iX) gallons fall strained
for .?ale in quantities to ?uit purchasers al the Lard
Oil Manufactory, 1?7 Prince-strt? r_
This Oil is well adapted to machinery, and burns as well
as Sperm, being free iron. *moke andisme'l, and sell* fit a
muclile* pnce Uian Sperm c. Ohve O^ pARSLQW
O THE LOVERS of superior Black
Tea'?Howqiia's Mixture I?This extremely delicio.?
antl unparalleled T?ra, so highly celebrated in China and
Euiope.jost imported, is r_w lor rstle at ihe Cantoa Tea
Comp-ny's Getrter? Tea Esiahlishment, 121 Chatbani-sireet,
New-Vork, in Chinese packages price 50 cts and wl eacb.
?* my*2I if_
~~A DEE & ESTABROOK, Book and
J\ Job Pri-iers, 16u Nastko street, in the Tribune Build?
ings, ol lm
?5 ^.ni. -CASES "Men's, Boys and
? ?*_)w'w/ Youths' th-ck Boou, for sale ch??ap for
cash by A. CLAP LI S,
?S 8W ?5t Pearl-street, up slairs.
PEW in Ascension Church for sale.?
Pew No. 13 on thegrjonnd floor, in the bo?ty of the
Chftrrh. Applr at No-. 7S ?iV)nlh-?tr??ei' *e!4
Axles, Spring?, Huh?. Patent Leather, Bands. kr.?
kc for ?aie verv cheap at 27_ Peart-it. ol4 lm
VAPOR BATHS nre now in full operatior, for
panes, stiffness, Ice No. 37 Laurens-sireeu ??? tm*
i ni? _H*l*to?-.l ts >?HM2?r?hi?.! tiiii, .?. . __. _!?_.? >
Zh,c_,, and Chem:c,l ??^ffi ?g??.
??is?, a complete set <?J Ajoeneaa ami .LJ,L.uL.\?[~
? Library, ?c. ic. Students are ?_^Si' ?~?f. ?
?*b?r?i_bu.mev.orc??l!.-g.ate urstaut^^ prrp,m1 *
T.'r^ranr?!.r*!S JUHl PU?'L> _*** t?K'"li***t '** ?? tamitlv.
m ?r a
' * cor^po^- ^,,0,, ,--;,,;-;-- ?cipa s
?rai, aad educate, of thnr Pupils. No S?S?w*____
? ?.r charge for iMnKtwo, ?Bo_r_, W*s___i_?. ordin?r.
each term in *, Ni:-..-.?.
vC,*-i.'_.:ul.''.m*y *** ?*,'--">e.l of G. P. DlSO-swa?-. Esq.
No. m Pearl-street or of the Rev. Henry Chase. No. _8_
?lieny-street D. K. CHASK. A. M / ?
tt? rnlSOkW S. CHASK. __ M. S Princ.pal.
FK?FE??Ut. l*A??o?_.T;_rT?ri?^?i
Analyttcal System o! French.- TaugUiwiihoui Uk>?_*
by tbe autlr??r at hi? r?*N?i.:*ce, '.*_? Bn-_?l?v-iv, entrance ?>t
itoor in tirand-st. Th??se ?Ah?? **.?sb to acquire the Kreuch
Language with ease ami facility, will n?.f till?, ?-. ,v ?\sier.i
not to he surpassei! bv any that l?a? ever been inirod'u?-.*...
The iaijfuage is taught grammatically without books. Th?
?peaking is easily acquired by this, mm inetbix'. an?l the pu?
pil tint!? ?m the first le>?on ?.?prvveineut both in speaking.
wiunig an?.l translating. Tha-e wito wish m join i??r ih.?
ensuing season the dirtVreni evening classe?, will be pleas?.!
it? call to enter tiie.r Mates. Terms payable quarterly m
N B. Tbe Professor can only Le seeo b?**fore !? A. M.
anil alter 7 P. M. c_3ta??6w TTh.VS
DAY SCHOOL will be opened on-Thursday, Sth
September, si No. ?s*> 111 ??>-.?-. ? sireei.
Mr. ami ?Urs. Ble?*c_i:r. for many years at the b?*t_d ol
i popular Female Srr.iinarv in VI cttr_-__t__ Co .olv, associ?
ai?-?! with Miss Or.ru ol this City, having taken the exten
?ive Mansion _Vo. 66 Haiiimoii.l'-stryet. will opea a Boaidinj;
an?! Day School tor Young Lui;.-, on Thurstlay. Sept _<___.
The bu'ldiegan.l u^tUMd?. (or elegance, coo?*?_niet*ce an.l
healthy location, are not surpass?-.! by any similar iiistitu*
tion in the city.
Mi?? O-UM, ?Aith assistants, will attentl to ihe initrocUon
of tbe young lad!?*?, and the dome?nc department will be
under tlie supe nut entrence of Mix Bleecker. s__ tf
tute?An English ami Classical Boardim? School tor
Young Uentlemet?. T-irrytown, New Y<?rl<.?(No ?lay scho?
lars receive?!..?Wsi. P. Lyon A. _____ and Cms. H. Lv.n,
A. M., Principal*.
t'irculars, containing references, catalogue ol patron?, ami
all dfsirable lnloi.i.atiou, may b* had on applicalioi? at the
Institution.or at the Nxikstoi-.'s of \V. A. CuliiMii.'irtl Bio?.I
way; It LockwOOdr-fll Broadway, H. it S. Kay nor. Hi
Bowery; T. J. Crowen, t>il Broauway.
^?*. B.?Winter Session open? on th?? 1st Nn*-eniber. o?">
SAiNDKRSS scho??Tb?J?k.^
Comprising the Primary Sclnol Primor. S??eUii.?4
Book, 1st, .?1.3d and 4th Reaiiers: Publislie?! by
DAYTON i NEWMAN. 109 Bron_way, N. Y.
Recotiimendalitin from S W. Claik, Priuc'pal ot the
Monroe Academy . '* Mr. VY. l*. Saudrr?. Dear Sir?I hi_ve
been recently reminded 6? the laci that I haTetuitexprtved
public ly my opinion of your series Ol Kern ?in?: Bmiks. I bis
is true , and my apology is. public ??-iilime?<t ha.? <uper
__dedtbe necessity Tor u> doing. Our whole community
have but ou? npHnon of the nieriir?of youi books. Nopinc
ttcal and approved teacher in this vicinity, who ha? used
iheni. will consent to use any other. I have examined them
attentively, and lreelv ?ubscribe i?> ihe general ?eiiliment.
? They BieJU(I the l!iiu_.' 'I h?' books are manufacture?! in
the best style. The j.aper i? fine, ihe tyj?e larve. ll?e les?
sons appropriate,their ortler pr>.grev>i\e. lit subiecls at?
tractive, the ?eiuimeiit pure, ami the price l<?w. Teachers
and youths are your debtor, lor your valuable services.
?May due gratitude be given.--Krspecitullv yours,
"S. W. CLARK, Principal ol the Monroe Academy.
- Blb-idge, N. Y., Sept. 28, !8.__ "
" 1 cheeriully concur in the above. I have nl.i easuiined
Mr. Sanders's? Young Choir.' an?! heliev?? il the best calcu
latfd for Juvenile Schools, of auy work with which I am .?c
quaintetl. It is used ns a trxt book 111 tbUAcademy.
?' W. S. NILBS, lust in Teachei's Department,
o._4 and in Vocal Mu-.it*."
her, this day publi?he<l.
KMBELLISHMENTS?The Importunate Author, en?
graved on steel expressly for ihe Miscellany. The Mother's
Hope, on sieel. Music?" Ely lorward my Boat"
CONTENTS?The Commencement Vision, a Boston Le?
gend, bv Mrs. E. Rockwell. The Cry of ihe. Human, by
Elizabeth B. Barrett, Iwigland. Tales of the Kiught?* ?>t
the Seven Lands, by J. II. Intrraham. Ghetto Dt Itniun, by
P. \V. Parsons, M. D. The Life and Adventures of Phillip
Ctuarl, by W. A. Jones. Oriswold's American Poetry, by
r-.il_.ar A. Poe. Love's Philosophy, by Mary E. Il??w.?u.
Naliw.st.-i, a Story of the Cu.on.e-. by Chartes F. Powell.
The Importunate Author. Bitter Fruilsfroin Chance?*own
Seeds, bv Mrs. Claven?. The Korest Elm. The Two Bell.-s
Qf the Village. Sonnet?the Death oi Napoleon, by Alex?
ander 11. Everett. Music?" Fly forward my B??at."
o54 127 N'j_sau-st N. Y. and 10 School st. Boulon.
S~Y?TEM OF I?JTT?NG.?Important
to Tailors.-Mr H. SEOAR would respecllullv call
the attention of the trade grneinlly to hi? axiliar systexi <>l
cutting garments, it l?eir.g one that can ascertain points wltii
that degree of accuracy which he bel'eves has never h< lot?
? h?r?-*.-t>r>l-?>t-*?* ??. 'Vtnc ?bre??- -)!??*.... . ..,? V??- t.r?,? ., i tt.s??i_;ri(l,
Mr. J. D U BOIS. '.'.H Broadway, where avail times the system
with instructions, will be given. Investigation it solicited.
_._:__ ol2 I m
The suli/criber ha? lor upward of twenty-live >??? n,
b en t-iifj-'ged in the manufacture of Priming i?ik, during
which time it has been n-ed extensively throughout lb?
l.'i.n? d Si.in-s. His long experience an ? maniilariurer of
Ink. ?in?! like wish ?t.? a practical Printer, ??na ble? linn in I in
iii-l. hi.? typographical brethren ihrou-botit die I/inoii, u|..i
may I ?vor him with ?h?-ir cti-imn, with Ink of a vecy supe
-lor fjualiiv. of unchnugeali'e color, and ?in reason.ii.l
terms. Tii. Ink is well calculated to \??>rk on Ibe'eempo?
?ilion roller, and on all description* of pres-en now in u..?.
The subscriber likewise manulactu'cs Ink ul various color?,
viz : |{e?l, Blue, Oreen", isc.
Ordeis addressed to hi.? manufactory on Fi"?nt*tt'et, be?
tween Monlyomery ami (*ouverneiir-.?ti'eel>, E--.1 River,
will be punctually attended loi. (?EoROK MATHER.
The aU>v<_ Ink.? at proem used on this pap<r. o? 2m
I'ln- subscriber re?p? rtftillv infoim.? his cu-ttoiners
an?! the public that he IS now baking Lar_e Breatl of a su?
perior ?lualiiy. lo suit the time?, made ol ihn beul bran?)? nf
rkmr lite market can aflbrd. Tlie weight will be. on and
after Monday die _.ttln. a? billows: ih?> shilling weighing,
ivb? n baked, 12 ounces, ?ir 4J lb?; the sitprnr.y Jti ounces.
?>r 7\ lbs ; Rye an?! Graham Brent! in proportion, and ?>l m>
millure, bul purely the ii??t tlour ; also, a large asiortment
??I fakes -uperiorni quality lo any baked m iheriiy.
N. B. Partien supplied. Cakes baked, iced and orna?
mented for fdiuiliej? .-ii the shortest nonce. Dn? .1 Rusk an?l
Cakes put np in t'?e best manner lor shipping.
o2_ liv-_ _opposite Rivi.i_.tin*?r.
B~ R J-A l>, M?Ai), Jtf R E ?D. BREAD.
All ivho want a pure anil eood loafol Bread can oh
lain 5 lb*, for our shilling, or 4 lbs. for 1" pence.nl PAUL
9. BROWNS variety BAKEllY, S?-? Bowery, corn, r ot
Fourih-sireet ; also a larKe variety of Lake., Pies and Pa>
ir:es etjualiy cheap and g?io**l, hating found by espenrnce
that Ihe nimble sixpence is better than the ?low .hilling, he
is now ready in his new and elegant establishment to citrry
his plans into execution, an?l hope* by his con?iant alt?utioir
to business, Uutether wilh his superior articles lo merit a
?mall ?hare ot public patronage.
N. B. Don't forget the Urge Gilt SHEAr of WHKAT ??n
becornerol Fourth-street. _ o2l lw*
ton and Woolen Goods, by the New.Y??rk and New -
Jersey Dye and Print Work?. Office III William??"reet,
corner of John.
Silks, Satins, Merino . Orleans Clotha,
Ribbons.Shawl?, Cnssimere-?, V'.sting-,
Gloves, Velvets, Moum-eline de Laines,
Laces, Hosiery. Bombazines, Eleorie*.
Uro de Nap?, Hdkf-., Drap de Ele, Chali}-.,
Levanlines. Sincbaws, Dyed, Primed and rr.tored.
Fancy Dyeing Departnient.?-Ladies .i'k and woolen,
figure?! and'plain Dr?*-ses, (Moaks, Mantillas. Shawls. lt?b
bons, Hose, Gloves, Muta. Also, gentlemen's Coats. Over
coals, dyed and pr?-t?sed. Table and Piano Cover?, Cur?
tains, Rugs, Carpets, cleaned and dressed. o24 lm**
T\f E VV~ C A S H fA?L?R?NG Est?blish
ll ment, No. 33 Church-?t. (Between Reade and
Chambers-bts.)?Genilemeu furnishing their own geods can
have them made up in the most fashionable French fly le,
( beaper than ever offered before in this city.
Overcoats made and triromed $1 Si
Frock coats ?????? 7 M
Dress coats *- ?* . " *- $5
Vests and pant?, $? 7.. to 2 <50
N. B. Repa?riiii? done in the neatest manner.
026 2W* _SAMfEL WYANT.
it B-?rt'?n? refined rolled Metal Tea set*. Coffee trrnS(
Castors. Lamp?, SOOOO*, Mai's, Music and Coffin.Plate?, Ilc.
?or *a!e by the manulacturer's wile Axeni*,
o? MITCHELL k WITHERELL.94 J?hn w .-.
XE??25 do-zen Walden'a broad and
narrow Axe?, (sir sale low hy . .
SURGICAL PUMPS of a superior qual
ity, for sale by
o24 MITCHELL k W1THKRKLL. 34 John at
C~ UT NAILS. Tacks, Spikes and Spara?
bles, for sale by MITCHELL k WITH ERELL,
o??? 3. John ?4reet.
SYDNEY COAL.?The cargo ofbaik
Orando is now ?iischaiglng, and for sale in lots f<? __it
purchaser?, by WARD k BROWNE,
o20 411 Washineton ?.orner Laighl *treet
scriber will pay ?lash for Cocooru.or he will reel them
tor quarter of the product .?.. .
Aueust21), 1.?42. DAVID L. SEVMOLR,?e*?*"**.
au223m_B?tte VtoamiaykK*?***
PUMPS can be bad low for Cash at
whoI.is-.le and retail for WelUand Cistern, of ar^ne-t
kio24 fJ^ "gRg^LJW g F?lt0? * N' Y
TT k'fTHFS LEECHES-Constantly
I i acodalarse **** of healthy Swedish tMm
of the *?-H?2L2?2____8_ to tho? person* who may raver
ei*w*l-?^*^'S.W J. ALLAYOLA,
him with tiitlr pairr*-. % Bower>* and 4Tt Br?>adway.
o24 lm*_
S~YDNEY CO AL $6 .50 per chald,?Now
i.iMJiarein?*' fron, hark Orawto f?>ot Beach-?t, Sydney
?oat of fir?t quality, lieing coarse and handsome and sulta
'le for parlor a?e. For sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
o24 WARD k BROWNE, -111 Washington.st.cr. Laight

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