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

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At 160 Nasutu-st, (opposite the City Hall,) New-York,
And deliberad to Ciiv Subscribers 1er Nine Cents per week.
Single copies two Cents Mail Subscribers, $5 per
annum, in advance ; and the paper in no case cononued
beyond the time for which it ? paid. Subscriptions
taken for Six Months.
TKN tine* or les*, (over six,) first inswrtwn.... 50 Cents.
.?* " for each subsequent insertion. 25 "
.? " for six insertions, or one week.$1 .50 "
.. ? for twenty.fhc insertions. 500 "
1/m?er A-verii*einenl*. at equally favtsrable rates.
Marriagi-s, Religious and Funeral Notices, not exceeding
fir ? lines. 25 ctmu.
jyTHE WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper,
for the Country, is published every Saturday morning, at
the lo* price *?*?$?* Per annum, in advance.
S-iterarg Xoticcs.
Souther*. Literary Messe.nckr, Vol. 3, No. 12?De?
cember, 18-12. Richmond, Va.. T. W. White. New
York. Greeley k McElrath, 160 Nassau street.
This is the closing number of the Eighth Volume
of this excellent magazine: and it contains several
artialea of decided value and interest. Prof. Min
cigerode, of William and Mary's College, contri?
butes a very instructive essay upon the Greek
Dramatists, which we aro Hure will be read with
pleasure by classical scholars. The writer gives
uja succinct sketch of the principal plays of So
phocles, .*-}*. schy lus and Euripides, mingling com
merits opon these with accounts of the character
of the age in which they wer? written. Euripides
he thinks decidedly inferior to the other two .-?the'
incidents of his plays, he says, are too accidental
and aitificial, and his mind by no mean? so pure
anil noble as those of .dr.schylus and Sophocles.?
We copy the concluding paragraph of his criticism :
11 To rne he appears to belong to those shallow
minds?a great number of which we might find
also in our days, who, having tasted little of phi?
losophical doctrines, are so much delighted with
their wisdom, that the creed of thoir ancestors,
that religion which inspired them, that devotion
which made them great, appears to them quite
ridiculous ;?their splendid understanding over?
looks its cluirn entirely, and smiles with contempt
or pity on those who confide in it. But the high
thoughts, the great truths, which, though often
mixed with errors, form always the foundation ol
sincere devotion,are inaccessible to what is eal!??d
their enlightened spirit. Such narrow-minded,
sophistical persons, will lind a good teacher in
"the great Euripides," who, in his wisdom, is so
blind that he cannot see the grandeur of a religious
idea, because his little mind clings only to some
trifling circumstances, by which it is accompanied.
Ho undermined the religious devotion of the peo?
ple, and this influence of his works is demoraliz?
ing; for truly religious feelings, even though they
Infilled with errors, form always the great founda?
tion of moral strength in a people ; and when they
are gone, the people become degenerate. These
are the faults of his time, and his own. For them
he was haled and scorned by Aristophanes."
A review of the Political Character and Writ?
ings of Bolingbruka is given?well written and
presenting a clear outline of his political career
with a slight insight into his persona! character
and literary worth. The ' Extracts from the Jour?
nal of an Ameiican Oilicor' contain a thrilling
tale of a duel, with vivid sketches of naval life ami
of naval characters.
The leading article is a translation from the
Italian of Letters written to his friends at home by
a young Italian Exile who sought an asylum from
political persecution in this New World. The
portion here presented relates mainly to Boston,
and is written with great elegance and ease and
gives many valuable and interesting observations
concerning men and society in that city. The writer
waa iadly disappointed at not finding among us
that absence of pretension, tho remains of ancient
simplicity for which he had looked in the descend?
ants uf the Puritans, but tinas great consolation for
all these minor annoyances in the magnificent Li?
brary of Harvard University to which be had daily
access. The following passage is worthy of atten?
tion :
"In Italy, the very name of stranger is a passport
to civility and kindness. Here, while you require
no sealed and signed document from any of their
European majesties to ensure free communication
and travel, you cun scarcely ask the slightest civil?
ity, or approach onejof your kind, without exciting
a certain degree of suspicion; and your disadvant?
age is still enhanced, if, in addition to the name of
foreigner, which, like original sin, is deemed a
cumiaon taint, you alsu bring ihe still less pardon?
able ?in of poverty. The necessity of earning a
livelihood, however honestly, is certainly the worst
recommendation with which to enter a foreign
country; nor is it tho less so in the New World,
since here, as well as elsewhere, a well-filled purse
wid the disposition liberally to dispense us con?
tents, will insure the heartiest welcome. The
Americans too, being universally intent upon gain,
?re naturally indisposed to encourage new compet?
itors, and their time is too completely absorbed in
business lo allow of their devoting many moments
to the interests of foreigners. Their lives are en?
tirely spent in striving after new accumulations ;
and the whole glory of their existence is reduced
to tho miserable vanity of having it said after
their death, that they have left a considerable
estate ; and this short-lived renown is awarded ac?
cording to the gt eater or less heritage bequeathed.
This is not only the course of the father, hut of tho
children; for they, being by law entitled loan
?pial portion of their father's property, arc obliged
to follow in his footsteps, in order to obtain their
?hares uf tbis same glory?that the question, ' how
Ouch has lie left 1" may be answered as much to
their credit, as it was to that of thoir sire. Thus
the young and the old?those barely possessing a
competence, and those tolling in wealth, with equal
*?al, bend all their energies to the common end.
Intent upon gain and traffic, they are too absorbed
to think of any but themselves. They calaulate,
with watch in hand, the minutes and seconds as
they pass, and seem naturally averse to any con?
versation of which trade and speculation arc not
tho subject. Hence results, as a natural cons??
quence, the prevailing mediocrity of ideas and feel?
ing? derived from tho uniform system of education
??nil manner of thinking, as well as the great simi?
larity of interests. Hence, too, tho equal tenor of
life, ami the absence of great vices, as well as of
?reat virtues ; hence, the social calmness and uni?
versal prosperity, and hence the apparent insensi
Mity to the appeal of misfortune, resulting from
?be want of exercise of feelings of ready sympa
t-'iy and compassion, incident to such a social con?
The letters are written in a sad, occasionally de?
sponding strain, of which tho following extract?
beautiful in itself?is a good example :
" 1 de?ire to allude to these circumstances in re?
ply to that part of your letter, wherein you recom?
mend me not to forget Italy and our studies. But
&? yet you seem unaware, that in this land I have
????noeived a love of country, not only more power?
ful than ever, bat instinct with a desperate earnest?
ness which consumes my heart. Wherever I turn,
' the ?Mpect of all the civil and social benefits eta
joyed by this fortunate people, fills me, at the same
time, with wonder, admiration, and immense grief.
Not that I envy the Americans their good fortune,
which, on the contrary, I ardently rejoice in, and
deure, as much as any one of themselves, may bo
forever continued to the land. But I think of Ita?
ly, and know not how to persuade myself, why her
condition should be sj different and so tad. I do
Kot allude to the general policy of the country ; but
- speak of what 1 see every day while walking the
streets;?a tjuiet population incessantly intent upon
i , Wf II
TOL. II. KO. 214.
industry and commerce, without being retarded by
civil restrictions or tyrannical extortions, by the
subterfuges of official harpies, or by the machinery
of so many hungry and shameless financiers. n?*r
yet continually irritated by the iniutlerable and
cowardly insolence of the ministers of the law,
who, either in the military garb, oras civil officers,
or in the form of police, are the vilest insirurn- ;.'.
of European tyranny?the pests of the State, con?
suming its substance and resources, and corrupting
the manners and morals of the people. Here, I
have not yet seen in trie streets, a single soldier,
nor one pat role of police, nor in fact any guard of
the public safety; and having occasion to go to the
Custom-House, I was quite astonished to see the
simplicity of the forms?the expedition with which
affairs'were conduct?*?l, and the small number of
officers employed. In?leed. this people seem lik?*
a large and united family, if not bound together
by affection and reciprocal love, at least allied by
a common ar. 1 certain interest and the cxperi? m .
that the good of all is the good of the ?ndivid i .'..
I know not how it is, but often I pause thoughtful?
, ly in the midst of the thoroughfare, to contemplate
the scene around me. I sometimes find myself
standing by some habitation, and my fancy begin.?
to picture it as the sanctuary of every domestic
and social virtue?as the erarlie of justic?-" and pie?
ty? a? the favorite sojourn of Iovo, peace an<l every
human excellence. And my heart is cheered, and
bleeds at the same time, as I then revert to Italy.
and imagine what might be her prosperity, and
how she might gloriously revive, and become again
mistress of every virtue and every noble custom,
among the nations of the world.
The Editor of the Messenger offers a Silver Cup
as a prize for the best Poem, to be sent in before
the 1st of February next. Tho Messenger i? an
excellent magazine, and we are glad to hear of
its continued and increasing prosperity.
The Boston Miscellany and Lady"? Monthly Maga
zine. Edited by H. T- Tuckerman. January, 1813
New-York : Bradbury k Soden,I23 N<i.?*..?u-street.
This number introduces the third number of ibis
valuable Magazine?one of the most elegant and
exceleut of the many similar publications of the
day. The literary contents possess a good degree
of merit, though none of them are much above the
ordinary stump. The leading paper by the Editor
?the first of a series?entitled ' Thoughts on the
Poets,' is a pleasing and discriminating article on
the Poetry of Ckabde, giving a beautiful sketch of
the Poet's Life, and a fine essay upon his peculiai
merits. We shall copy a portion of this article as
soon as we can find room. John NeaX contri?
butes a tale called ? The Two Portraits,' written
avowedly with intent to show that it is no diffi?
cult matter to write Magazine articles, and that
almost any one, if he would only bring out some?
thing from the ?millions of stories afloat in his
memory,' could produce as good a one as this.?
We are bound in candor to say that we think nn
one can doubt it. Willis furnishes a tale, enti?
tled ' The Pharisee and the Barber,' written in his
nicy, piquant, pleasant style, but which we do not
like. W. A. JOKES furnishes a characteristic es?
say on 'Prefaces and Dedications.' The Maga?
zine contains several other articles, of a good de?
gree of literary merit, of which ' Tke Walk to
Wachusett ' is perhaps the best. Several Poems
are included. The Miscellany is adorned, ai
usual, with two fine engraving*.
?odey's Lady's Boni;, Jauuary, 1343. Philadelphia: L. A.
Godey. New-York: ltrat-1 Post, 88 Bowery.
This magazine, like its cotemporaries, presents
a very attractive number for the commencement of
the new year. The literary contents are wholly
by female writers?most of them of acknowledged
excellence. Miss Sedgwick is a constant con?
tributor, and her productions add greatly to the
value and inteiest of the work. We have always
thought the standard which the Lady's Book as?
sumes tor? low : its Editors seem to take it for
granted that latlics take pleasure only in insipid
love-tales, the most worthless and trashy species of
?iti rature, in which this age abounds ; and its
contents arc therefore uniformly made up of them.
This we deem a great mistake, though we suppose
the proprietors must find tho enterprise well sus?
tained, or they would relinquish it. We trust,
however, that this matter will be made, ere many
years, the subject of a thorough reform, for never
was one more needed. The plates in this nuin
bur are of unusual elegance ; the first one, a mez
lotint entitled ? Devotion,' has all the beauty and
finish of a steel engraving, and the colored en?
graving of birds is also exceedingly fine.
l>nty on H utter*-* Far?.
To the Editors of The Tribune:
A few days since I signed a petition to Congress
fora repeal of the duties on Hatters' furs. When
I signed the petition I supposed the duties on the
cut furs, and the skins from which they are cut,
were the same?25 per cent. But I have since
ascertained that the duty on the skins is only 5
per cent., while it is '2o per cent, on the cut furs.
The foreign furs used in the manufacture of Hats
are almost exclusively cut from iNutria and Hare
skins. If the duty is allowed to remain as it now
is, the manufacturers ?ay soon expect their sup?
plies from skins imported, and from which the fur?
will be cut and prepared in this Country, thereby
giving a large amount uf money to our own labor
instead of sending it abroad. I doubt not other
manufacturers have unadvisedly signed the petition
as I did, or may do so, if not cautioned t* look into
the matter. May I ask of you, as a friend of
American Labor, the insertion of this in your ex?
cellent paper. A Hat M_N?FACT?H_R.
OC/3 A late Paris paper mentions the death of
M. de Rocca, die son of Madame de Stael. He
died at the age of thirty-six, in consequence of a
disease of tho brain. He was buried in the family
tomb at Coppet, by the side of his mother and
elder brother, M. de Stael. M. de Rocca had
married one of the daughters of M. de Rambuteau,
Prefect of the Seine, but has left no child, and
therefore Mad. de Stael. and consequently Mr.
Necker, her father, have now bo descendants, ex?
cept the children of the Duke and Duchess do
Brogue. _
An Irish Argume.nt.?As the late Mr. G , a
farmer at Duddingstone, once stood at his gate, an
Irish lad came up to him and requested to be em
pioyed. Mr. G.?-' So away, sir ! I will never
employ any of yeur country again.'* Irishman.?
" Why, your honor ? Sure, we are good workers.'
God bless you ! do give me a job !" Mr. G.?" No,
sir, I. won't ; for the last Irishman I employed died
on my hands, and I was forced to bury him at my
own charge." Irishman.?" Ah, your honor ! you
t:?*ed not fear that of me ) for I can get a certificate
that I never died in the employment of any master
I ever served !" There was no resisting this.
Poor Patrick got employment, and without the
OFFICE NO. 160 ]
The Punishment of Death.
Private Corre.*poH?Jence of tbe Editor.
V? t*T? IELD, N. Y., Nov. 22,1342.
You are right, too, on the subject of
Capital Pur.i-.hrr.ent. Your correspondent who
undertook to read you a lecture for taking ground
in favor of abolishing that barbarous law, had bet?
ter read his Bible entirely through, and see if he
don't find the old law of "an eye for an eye, and a
tooth for a tooth," entirely done away, and the
more humane and Christian code substituted of
" rendering good for evil." But if he insist? on
taking the Old Testament as the only rule, then
let him take the whole ofthat, and he will find the
Almighty absolutely forbidding any one from taking
the life of the first murderer of whom we have any
authentic account. It is an old adage, that " the
truth half told is always a lie ;" ai;d the ?ame rule,
tu a certain extent, will apply to selecting a por?
tion or prrri of the Bible to establish a great prin?
ciple, without taking the whole.that is applicable.
1 deny the right of government* in any case, to take
human life. All the rights possessed by govern
?r.i. Li are such as have been surrendered by the
individuals composing the body politic, for the
common benefit of the whole. It will not be pre?
tended by the sirongest advocate? of capital p'in
ishment that a man has a right to take his own
life ; and if ho docs net possess that right, he
cannot delegate to government what he does not
possess. Some plead, as an excuse, that the com
munity are only acting in self-defence when they
take the life of a murderer; but this is not so; be?
cause, when the strung arm of the law has been
laid upon the offender, there can be no passible ex?
cuse for taking his life. The community are no
longer acting in self-defence, because Ac to- in their
power, and they can place him in a position where
fie can never do any more injury. It is. there?
fore, a mere question of expediency; an?! for one,
I am in favor of allowing Him who gave life to
take it in His own proper time. It is as wrong
lor a whole community to murder a imn, as for a
single individual todo it?and worse too: becau*e
they do it in cool blood, while he is generally un?
der the influence of passion. So long as the law
is on nur ?tatute book, it was probably right in
the Governor not to intcrfeie to prevent Coil's ex?
ecution. Yours very respectfully.
Cheap Publications.
probably lie published tl;e Intti-r part of the present week.
Agents can lie supplied at lliis Urlice on tbe same term.? a.s
from the PiiLilisher.-.
Xj' The following Publication?? are for sale
at tli?-* office of Tbe Tribune, Nassau-street, opposite the
City Hall:
in 16Numbers. The iir.?t No. is ready.?"?cents.
THE TWO ADMIRALS, a Tale by Cooper,
2 vols.50 cents
OLIVER TWIST, by Boz.25 "
WING AND WlNO, (Cooper'.* last).50 "
PAULINE,.a Tal? ol Normandie.12. "
WESTERN CAPTIVE, or Tunes of Tecumseh.lttJ "
UNITED IRISHMEN, Their Lives ami Times. .25 M
PHANTOM SHIP, orTalesuf the. Sea, by Marry
att.12* -
the late Samuel L. Knapp.25 "
THE NEIGHBORS, n Tale of Kvery-dav Life..l8i "
FRANKLIN EVANS, or the Inebriate. Price. .12J "
ENCYCLOPAEDIA, (Brande's) So. 1.25 "
AND MINES, hy URE, in 5 pans of 320
paces each?first part.1 Oil
HANDY ANDY?11 numbers now renily, ?ach.. 12} cent?,
HECTOR (VHALLORAN ami His Man Antony
0"Toole?7 numbers now ready, each No.. 12} "
SELF-DEVOTION, or Katharine Randolph....25 "
NABOB AT HOME, or The Return to England..25 "
GUY MANNE RING.| Beautiful I
ROB "ROY.> Edition ^ each .25 '?
XT The "December Number of the South?
ern Literary Mensenger is received and for ?alv
ai 1?0 Na*,sKU street.
at Boston; First Impressions ; Characteristics ol Bostoni
ans: Their shyness of Strang??; Seeking a Livelihood;
Teachlog School ; One Scholar and he a queer one; The
Dinner Be!l; Dandie.; Lidies?their Dress in Winter,
_c. i.e.
2. FRANCES AND FANNY.?Visit to Fanny; Her ac?
complishments; Fairly in love with Fanny; Proposal; Ac?
ceptance; Announcement thereof to Frauds; Embarrass?
ments, ?vc. ?v:c. iic.
How ships are welcomed to Malta, tc. ice.
lylcismandTranscemientalism; Criticism; a German Senti?
ment, tic i?c.
Duel; A youii? Reefer and his Step Mother; A ludicrous
scene; Havaua: Midshipman Lindsay ; A Gale; Suflerinjis
iu an open Boat ; Craizing after Pirates, ice. kc.
6. LORD BOL1NGBROKE.?He a Rake; Unhappy
Marriage; Returned to Parliament, i.e. i.e.
7. NATIONAL ADVERSITY.?An inquiry into the
effects which will probably result from tbe present state ol
the country.
in. Letter en the Poetry of the Metsenger. Premium
offered for the best Poem.
11 le 17. Pieces ot Original Poetry.
IS to 22. -Notices of New-Work.
XT Tbe back Nos. f?r ihe entire year can still be sup
pli?*il. Price for single numbers 50 cents. d7
. sted Stove Manufactory? 210 Water-street, has on
hand and for ?ale, a complete assortment of ? ?Imsted Patent
Stoves, for ball*., stores, parlors, _c. Also, Parlor and ll.il!
Drams, a beautiful assortaient. He has a Ut "is assortment
of low pric?*<1 Stoves, together with an excellent article of
Air Tight Stoves, for burning wood, which are highly re
coraraendeii hy all who are u-?ing them. All of which will
be sold at prices in accordance with the limes. d6 2w
The undersigned are the only agents for vend'ngard
selling the above article in the City of New-York. Of their
utility and superior exceHer.ce certi?caies from persons ot
the first resp*Kt_bi-ty may be seen at tie store. We guar?
antee turaiust any explosions if pul up according to our
directions. We have also an improved Airtight Stove.
o4 Sra S. R. FRAZLER, 250 Water street
DRESS BOOTS?Latest French style.
The subscriber respectfaily invites the citizens ol
New-York, and strangers visiting the city, to call ai 114 Fnl
ton-street, and examine a iarge assortmen? of Dress Boots,
made in the latest Spring fashion, and of the Sne*?t French
Gentlemen car. have B?fctsmade to order in the best man?
ner at six dallars per pair, warranted equal lo any made at
seven dollars and a half, aad a? the undersigned taies draw?
ing of tbe feet and keeps lasts for each customer, he can in?
sure an easy yelhariil-orne ?u
Consuintl'v on ban?l, Fasbioiib.eBoo_,?*.e., at the follow
iug reduce?! prietrs :
Seal-Skin Boobs.from $2 50 to $2 75
Calf " "' . - 4 001O 6 00
Half Boots.3 W
Gaiters.2 25
Shoes.from 1 50 to 2 ?
Pumps and Slipt-ers, i.e. tc. nroportionably Low.
Terras, Cash on Deiivtrry. JOHN L. WATKINS,
ray 19 ' 11-i Ftuoo-sv tevwcea Nassau and Datch.
[1!*I1*G, DECEMBER !6, 184?.
Or. Plan for a Ke-organization of Society.
XT The Editorship of this column is distinct from that of
The Tribune. Letters en toe subject are to be addressed,
past-paid, to A. Brisbane, 76 Leonard-street, ycrc-York.
XT The regular weekly Lecture attfee Fourier Hall will
not be given this evening. The Annual Meeting of the
Fourier Association, for the election of officers for the en?
siling year, will be held to-morrow (Saturday) evening, at
"j o'clock. Members are r?_*qaested to be punctual ia their
- ?in -
System of Education in Aaaociation.
(Seventh Article.)
There will be in Association a variety of Grades
or Ranks in Industry,?such as Candidate., for Ad?
mission, Practic?las. Experts, besides Orncers.
Children in Association will have a taste tor deco?
rations, titles, ?ce. ; a child three years old, who
lias received a primary initiation iruo Industry, may
possess various title? or distinctions,?such as Ex?
pert in one Group, Practician in another, with or?
naments indicative of all these functions.
The desire of obtaining these distinctions, as weil
as of being admitted tu the lower, middle and higher
divisions of each Class or Age, will be a powerful
stimulant to children. The young age being but
little taken up by pecuniary interests, and not at
ail by love, is alone occupied with its rivalries and
little objects of ambition ; even- child is impatient
to riso from grade to grade, and from age to age,
and would anticipate the period of promotion, if it
were not restrained by strict examinations. Each
order of children leaves the candidate the choice
of the branches of Industry in which it wishes to
bu examined?for it is of but little consequence
what Gruup it joins. The child ha? only to give
proofs of capacity in a certain number of Group?,
which, in receiving it as a member, certify as to
its skill and acquirements. The testimonials of n
Gtoup are based upon practical examinations, und
no favor can ?btain them, as the child must exe
eutc, with skill, the branches of work in which it
is examined. The Groups of Children, who are
animated by a strong corporative pride, would not
admit a candidate who might expose them to criti?
cism in their rivalries with neighboring Associations.
L'p t? the age of nine years, examinations will be
directed more to the material than to the intellect?
ual, and aftor nine years, more to the intellectual
than to the material, which at that age is nearly
devclopod. In early oge, the first object is to se?
cure the complete action of the corporeal functions
and lbs simultaneous development of all the ortrnns
When children of the cla?s of the Learners (from
thrae t? four and a half) apply for admission to the
next higher age, (from four and half to six,) thej
will first have to go through an examination as tee
the performance of a certain number of Industrial
fonctions like the following :
Lighting and covering fire with intelligence and
dexterity: Isarnessingdogs and driving little wagon;;
performance of a part in the litt'.ebands of music, ?fcc.
They must also have testimonials of being
Experts in five Groups, and Practician?! in as many
And give proof of corporeal dexterity by going
through exercises of difTerent parts of the liody,
for examnle :
I. One of the right and left hand and arm.
'2. One o? the right and left foot and leg.
3. One of the f?jur members.
They will, in addition, be examined upon a
scientific problem, on the first of the three pri?
mary attributes of the Divinity,?Economy of
Means* which is the most intelligible to children
of this age.
The judges are chosen always among the class
to which the child wishes to obtain admission :
some experienced teachers are present as advisers.
The different classes of children, even the young?
est, are full of corporate pride and ambition, and
would not admit an awkward candidato; he would
he put ol? from month to month, and from exami?
nation to examination. Children are strict judges
as to industrial skill.
We have avoided all arbitrary dictation as to the
sentimcats and opinions to be developed in early
age. A Moralist would wish to inculcate in the
child a love of truth and a contempt for riches; a
Political Economist, on the contrary, a love of com?
merce and gain, which in our Societies are insepa?
rable from fraad and deceit. We shall not incur
the risk of falling into all these contradictions : to
ascertain the true system oi Education, we shall
have a sure guide to censult, which is Attraction.
Where does Attraction tend I
1. To Riches. 3. To Scries.
'2. To Groups. P'-i.scifal to Cniti.
It is upon these general impulses that a true
system of Education should be based.
Our present systems wish, first, to instil in the
child principles of virtue and morality ; whereas,
following the primary tendency of Attraction, the
child should first be directed to Compound
Riches,?that is :
To Corporeal Dexterity and Health, which are the
source of Internal Riches.
to Productive Industry, which is the source of Ex?
ternal Riches.
What connection new exists between health and
our schools, in which the child, imprisoned and
Buffering with cold, is tormented with the rudiments
of Latin or ef Grammar 1 His mind is harassed
and his body stunted. Our systems of Education,
consequently, are opposed to Nature ; for they vio?
late the primary requirements of Attraction, which
tends to Compound Riches,?that is, to Health, or
Internal Riches, and to Industry, the source o? Ex?
ternal Riches.
Such are the two ends of the Education of Asso?
ciation. It will first initiate the child into, and in?
duce it to exercise, various branches of Industry,
to develop? methodically the different paru of its
body, to render itself skilful in all branches of work,
and enable it to obtain, by this variety of occupa?
tions, the possession of the two sources of Riches?
Integral Health and Industrial Skill: the child
four and a half years old must have fully attained
these two ends.
Radical Attribute. Integral Direction or Move?
ment in ?Li live branches.
c 1. Econosir of Means.
Primary A.tJibnte_- si Du^ibnuve,ortU>adibrat-_dJuitice.
( 3. Universality of Providence.
Pivotal Attribute. Unity of System._
t*d Fancy Work and other Box? Watch and Ther
i isbed, the most splendid article ever offere??! to the
unnlic- ?l?*frant Moleskin Hau at the low price of |3.?
Also an article at $2 50, equal ia durability and lastre to
those sold av others at *3. Fine Natrias|3 3a
rj3 la' B?OVr N, Prftcu?! ?a*,.er. MB C?uai-su
W5?OI,: iM<?. 5??.
co, and diseases arising trota u inju?
diciou* use ol Mercaxy, Ascilics,or
Dropsy, exposure or hnpr-adeac?
in hie. A ..**>, Chronic" Co-?-?
tional Dtsorwers -will lx? re?
moved bv this pr.-oaration
Read Uie lobo?mg from Mrs Wm, Phillies, who has
lone resided at the Falls. Th*% f.i.is ar.* \% I - ic V!
the old rvsidents in that pan. of toe city.
Messrs. A. B. Sands a? Co.. Sirs : .?lost frrat
embrace this opportunity tor staun-; to yon it;?* great relief
I obtained from the ase ol your Sarsnpa?llx. I shall also
be happy, through you. tn publish In tl ?-?? h i ft? tuHicted,
a*. I _t_y was, tbeacconat ol my unexpected, and even
for ? lOTg wb?e despaired of cure. Mine sa p -
an.', trying and Sickening as is the narrative?
sake ot many w ho may be m sorely relieved, I will brieily
yet accurately *?.ite it.
Nineteen y ran? ago la*t April a lilo: sickness left me w ith
an Erysipelas eruption. Dropsical c-oUec?ons Imtnecdately
t?*ok place over the entire sort'ace of my body, ob?sing such
an enlargement that it was necessary tn add a ball yard to
the size <f my cresses arour.d the waist. Next foHowad,
up<;-.i my limbs, ulcers paiafnl beyond description. For
year**, both in summer and winter, the only mitiga*,;
my suffering wan fear a In pouring u'r*on those parts cold
water. From my limbs the pain eitended over my whole
body. There was literally lor me no rest,bydayor by
night. Upon lying down ihesepains would ?hoot through
my syrien?, and compel me arise, and, for hours together.
walk the bot_e.so._ai I was alniostentirely deprived ot
sleep. Daring this time the Brysin?_as continneu active]
and the ulcer* enlarge.), and sodevply bava these eaten,
that lor two and a half years they bave been ?abject to
Bleeding. Daring these almost twenty years 1 have con
salted many pliy*.u-'v*s. These bave cal ???*. my dfoease?
a? it was attended with an obstinate cough, and a steady
and active pain in ray tide?a dropsical coiWumpiloii : an I
Ibongb they have been skilful practitioner}., they wen
only able lo afford my ca?e a partial and temporary relu I
1 ha?! many other difficulties ico complicated to describe.
I bave.al*? used many of the medien.?*-?.-, that have been
recommended as Intalllble cure* ?or il ? -? ise, yettbi ?e
all failed,and 1 was most emphatically growing worse. In
tbiscritical condition, given up hy friends.ami expecting
for myself, relief only m death, Iwasbytiie lim?
pos'ium of a kind Providence, furnished with your, to me,
invaluable Sarsaparille. A single bottle gave m \ an a???ui
ance of health, which for twenty years 1 bad not once felt
Upon taking the second, my enlargement diminished,
and in tzoelve days from the Sih October, whea I com?
menced taking v.'ur Sarsaparilla, I .sa? able to enjoy
*le?*p andrrst, by night, as refr ?hing ns any I ever en
joyed when in perfectnealtli. Beside-., I was. m this, short
time, relieved Irom all those cxcruiiaiinfj and nnal eviat<
pains that badalQicted my days, as well a.* n
my night's repose. The Dicers upon my limbs are b? ale I,
th?* Erysipelas cored,and my *;-e reduced nearly :??.
former meas are.
Thus mach do I feel it a privilege ?'? testify to the erfi
cacy of your health-restoring Sarsaparilla. A tin ?:-* ??? ?
thanks, sirs, from one whose comfort and whose bo
future health are due. ander God, to your instrnmeutality.
Ai.d may the same Providence that directed me to your
aid, uiake you the hapny and honored Instruments of bl? s>
ing other*, a* dlsea pa and despairing as yoar mucbri
lieved and very grateful Itii nd,
New London, Co. *>, Norwich, Nov. 4,18-1..
Personally appeared,the above-named Asenath M. Phil?
lip*. and made oath to the facts contained m the lor? .
rtatement before me. RUPUS YV. B1AT1IEWS0N,
Jii*-.ii->* ol th?* Peace.
Being personally acquainted with Mr-. Phillips. 1 certify
that the abi.ve asserted tacts are substantially true.
Minister of the Gospel at Norwich, Conn.
XT Another proof of the superior value and efficiency i
this preparation.
New-York, Oct. 19,1842.
Messrs? Sands?Ge?TI e.m>:n : If you ,
cerned in the present statcmeoi, tbe great -t.?l o?-.-:. -
makioff it would he renaovt-U; lor of co _????.no ? - -?
can strengthen your own ennvtctious in relation u
and efficiency <>f yo?r Sarsaparilla, wh eh has alrc
proved ?neb b i??<-t?-i?iv. io the many hundreds wb >
used it. Bui I have looked upon the world emrlrcl
its arms thousands bowed down with rofferlngs triiililar :
my own, who would gladly basten io the same souri
restored my health, if ih?y were persuaded ibey *.?.>? u'. :
mert with the same happy results Tberefon , gentlemen,
it is thai Hum* thousands may he convinced, aud profit by
their conviction as I have done, that induces me t" state be
fore the world a period of suffering such as few have
known, and the permanent reuet 1 received from ? -
Sarsaparilla. But how shall I begin, or bow describ? o.*.?'
ex?-ruciaiinir agonir* that seizedVupon my frame' K.-.rlv
in the month of June. 181!), I was first attacked with rbea
maiism, caused, I bave reason to believe, by a severe co I
contracted while nursing one of mv children, who was then
very ill.
My suffering soon became intense, everywhere I seemed
diseased. For five months I was. unable to walk, and !?-,
six weeks ?lid not lie upon a bed, hut was obliged to remain
in a sitting posture, that being less agonizing than any Oth?
er. My whole body wa< hi sore and racked with pain that
the slightest touch caused inexpressible ilistr?**-*. For u p?-?
riod ot many months I did not *leep hut two nights,and the
only rest I obtained was durii;!? the day, when nature be?
came exhausted and I fell Into a slumber, from which ! ?i.?
s?>on awakened n>* the beating and throbbing pai i. Mv
limbs were swollen and my shoulders drawn out of place,
and altogether I wn? rendered entirely helpless, i obtniui
Um? best medical a?vsce, hut without re?-? iving any pertnn
n**nt relief. I'liq rheumatism being combined with .i *\w ? ?
ing and paimul affectloa of the joints, rendered UstiUwHrse
Tumor? formed under ihe skin, round my bead, which
caused bumIng and ?unciating pains similar t-> scrofula ol
the glands.
My groans at night canse-d.the watchmaa to stop in the
street as he passed by ; and when many of my friends re?
*id;ng in Poaghkeepsie last visited mi, ihey bid roe fare?
well, as they then thought (or ever; and once the family as?
sembled in the mom to watch the last spark of life go out.
But the llame of life again glared up wiilun me; and so.,n
after this! heard of your Sarsaparilla, and determined to
try it; anil bebold the re.?ulL Aftertakine one botth: th<*
pain left me, and I was able to walk an-l sleep. I could
scarcely r?Mlize the tninsition?so sudden, so omiplete. Al?
ter using four or live bottles, I was entirely cured. And
ire you atone, gentlemen, concerned to h now it.' I think
not ; and this language is loo mild for the occasion. For I
knov that the m?diane that rxxsesses the power to c?reme
is capable of Conferring the same blesim?" upon thousand?
of others sufiering?perhaps dying; therefore, these are nil
concern?.*?! to know that they can be cured. In fact, all are
concerned in the discovery ot any thing that tends to pro
mote the happiness of tbe human race; tor we are social
beil 2-, and cannot sutler alone. Pers'.-ns may doubt th
Statement If they will, and go ?>n and -uiler ?i???l die, I have
discharged a ?luty which I felt Incumbent u?.x*u me m mak?
ing it known for the benefit of those who choose t?) heliev
iL And when I icxik into the past?upon tho.-?' -oft ?ry day,
a:i4 sleepless nights?I thank God that I am as I am. And
1 thank you, gentlemen, that you Have made science minis*
ter unto our ?iitir^iities, and I, for one, will proclaim the
facL Respectfully.
ANN BROWN? -*7-* Houston-sweet.
Prepared and sold, wholesale a;ni retail, and for expor?
tation, by A. B. SANDS A-. CO., Dru^iiis.? and Chemists,
Granite Buildings, No. 213 Broadway, corner of Chambers
street. New-York. Sold a!*-o by A. B. k D. Sands, OruL'
!*-i*t?. Ne*. 10 and li'w Fulton-street; David San?.? k Co.. .N...
77 Eii*t Broadway, cornier of Marlut-stfeeL Price $1?6
h'lttle? ior ?js5. nil tf
LA N bifi N Mi'tJ HKJAN .?The uuder
??^iieU has been for rearly three years past constantly
eit-jaged in the payment of tax?** and other matters con
nected with the utlesofReal Estate la Michigan, North?
ern Ohio, Indiana, ice.
For Uie greatei convenience ot persons owning landsand !
wish lag correct information with regard to quality of soil,
timber,sWeims, kc. and al-o their proximiiy ???or remote?
ness from towns, villagv?, mills, public roan?, .Vc. _*%, he
has engaged ihe*ervices of a compeleni practical -surveyor
to make a thorough examination of any lar.tis of which he
maybe famished with ?cbedules for that purp'>?e.
I? is confidently believed that the information thus to be
acquired cannot fail to be highly important and valaable to
landholders, inasmuch as they will he enabled to judge far
more correctly of iheir pr?*sent and prospective value.
Correct maps or plates of all tracts thus examined will be
kept by the undersigned, (and furnished, if denired,) as
well as accurate notes of the quality, value, kc, the proba?
ble expense of which will noL when the quamity ts con?
siderable, an?i lying contiguous, exct-ed one and a half to
two cents per acre.
The most s-tt'tsfactnrv references given. Tbe undersigned
mav be found lor a few days at the Franklin Hoase, Kroad
wav, from 10 ?ydock, A. M. to 2 P. M.
dlSlw* J. L. WHITING, of Detroit, Mkhijan.
THE SUBSCRIBER having pur?
chased the busin?*s*. of ino. S. Summers, will continue
it at 272 Pearl-st. and oflers the following Gc-ods for sale at
verv ow prices:
Steel, plated, brass and Japar.e-.l B;W
Steel, plated and hrass Stirrups
Plated brass an*i Japan?-?! Ham?*3
Plated brass and Japaned Knobs and Lamp-!
English Bridies and Martirsa.es
Whalebone Ro?rts? Ivory Rings
Coach lace Spring-.'Axles. Hobs
Patent Lreaiher, Top Leather
Whips, Tacks, Webbing, ice. and every article in the '
Coach, Harc?~s or Saddling line
_?lljf_ ?*^'GHES, 272 Pearl tu
Store, 123 Cfentliam, opposite Rt?o<?evelt-?rWeet.?
Cassimere,Silk and Fur Hats; Oiler, StjaJ, Natria, Cloth
and Silk Velvet Caps. Stiveral new patterns, richly trim
raed and neatly finished. A large as>ortnienr of fancy Fars,
Lynx Trimming, splendid Lvnx Muffs, and the real Swans
down Trimming, all of which will lie sold. whol?-?ale or re
tail. very low._n23 lm*
whose claims lave been rejected, or are uot supposed
to come within existing laws, especially v.ii!.>v.*. urbo have
become such since Jane, 1838, will receive useful advice and
information free o? charge, on leav-.ng memoranda ot their
cases, or calling between 10 A. M. and 2 P. if. at room No
2 Tammany Hali, corner of Nassau and Frankfort street-s?
on Saturday, Monday and Tuesday neil. Dec. I'-ti^r l**2?
-!-. smsamsMwmfimmajB
BOARD?Two or three sins.? g;ende
raea can be accoramodaud with furnished rooms and
breakfast ar.?l tea. m a private t-uni?y. None bat tbof-e ot
i*ood morais and steady habits neco apply, lxqairt* at No
.JEm Broadway. _ " 014 lw*
~A~TEACHER.-A young Geutle^in',
-Ta. wu ha* spared co pains to quality hinwelf for an
?ccos*-f?--*??.va leacher m every brauch of a *J?roa*?u Ki--e
iisn, Xathcniatical, or CUvical Education. ?*_*_.<?-* ?tntoedo
aie cmpioyoj^ni troca two to fonr boar? i'.a?j. Terms very
'? ????**- o? ?-ay referv-nees. Address ?* Teacher," erriet*
Jne.orcall at 136 Nassau st dlO I**,
Ul- !
vARD?The best and at the lowest
pnce,atBROWN*$. ? ??-.a--.--?*. dl? la.?
OaRDING?A geutleman aud wife,
- j, ? -? ?;-. le ?SVUkraen, can rwd board with a pn
itTiiiy. or where there ?re bat a few harder*., ta a
?:'- ;1"1 ?.:' ?tosan the time*. R<*.. rene?
Apply at >? . 9 Dover-sr*,*:. a few ch-or? fnxu
r rank!.-?quart!, ,i7 ;HJ.
ROOMS WANTEJ ? Two or three un
farni.?h?*-i rooms w3Bl*?d, without b.>?rd, in a ??ttoteel
- '-.by asanll family; ?eut not to exceed one bandred
? i p??r year, pay?sMe mit-iilhly. Adi?ir*-s A. M. atina
t. - _t.23 u
O A ri 1 >.?A gentleman aud his w ife and
a few single treurJemen can bave ?p?easam rooms and
?rood board at 77 Murray >;.ree". A few day boarders cau
abo i'?- ac<*omn.odated. * nil lm
THE CABMAN who took"?"gentJemau
to Mb. 547 Fourth-si. on the 16th of November last, i?
requested to c-?li ?Immediately, or tend lis number aoti ad?
dreys, to the i ?lie-* oi thispaper. d\b St*
?EACH ORCHARD B?r-ke? "Coal.?
> Lei *b, Lrverpt*-ol, N?w<?asile, Sydney and Vtr*
... w Coal, alwnj ? on hand, and frr ?ale at the lowest mar?
ket prices, by w Alia i BROW N 6.
ill WaahtagioD-st-?-or.ol Ltt-ht.
.:? ? ????. S*i by -ti> m *2t by 27; alto?SO miiu
r v. opt?150 ?gross Bonnet Bow?!-?. tVr ,-le at manafac.
prices, by GA?NT t DKRRICKSON,
i?!-? _ lot? Souih-sueel.
"U. KKJJFirnnjrBo^ok'scJlieT"?^^^
? toa Hail, corner at' Nassau and JBeeJuaaj-r
'? - - m ;i.?ort)V.rn. ol Theological,
.'.???i M ? -.nul ?-cboo-hooki aud Stntion
tttbelo .-??.
TTIRGIM? COAL of a very superior
T quality now dischar-*i'ig, and tor tale in lots to suit
purchasers.by WARD* BROWNE,
_IM WayliiByton.?:. cor. of [>algliL
N" EW-YORK CARD luTE^T-^?i^r"
1 ? - :i a low prie???-?imple in movement -m?' capa.
. rr as neat work a* any other press. For sale
?i i i ? ?i ?
V a i ;(j?AL ?U'A Kl) Recruits.?A
_L * meinberof the ZTtli Region pt, about Unvin-riheciiy,
is desirous of disposing ol his equipments, ctniMsiin-; o? u
lull dress and fatigue, many at tides ol whi( h are iiearlv or
quite as food .:? sew, and will be ?old cheap, Can be teen
:u 4'VH Kronl-.vhy. <? l*> lw*
" MF ORTAMT To M JBCH A ?N ? C S and
others.?Warranted cast ?>t.*< 1 edgre Tool? may be had
at the subscriber'i old establUbment, i? Atloruey-st, or at
(jfeoru''? Brings i? Co.'.?, 115 Mnidec-Iaoe, *?? ?A-.York, at re?
duci ii t:: CM t" ?uit l!i<.' U.-iK'.?. ?0 ?u r .-? i;: tg d< ?i!<i>.
JOHN ililMiKN.
{TINE PRICE il\i, ifTOllE?Hrowu
V> & Co.. 178 Ch.v-haiii i-ouare, comer of Mou-street,
where Fashion, Beauty, Durahillty and Economy are c?mi
ii ihe tcirn'i oi ?i lif.iut.:ui iui?t uealy fiuuhed lUt
or ihe -:ii-iii ?um oi v i. itZl lm*
npO THE LAD.IES.-?-Curtains! Wiu
Jt. ttow CurtnitisL!??The subscribers ii.iw Inst f?obhed
and put up in th*--.r Ware Rooms a few r?ets of Window Cur
. .., su v offer for sale at t?i;<-?> u> mit the tunes.
.-.'i! and see before purchaslnfr elsewhere.
U. P. it J. ?RATACAP,
Upholstery Ware-HouscS! Maiden Lane.
?V. IJ.?A splenaid assortment ol Window ??ha?l?-? con?
stantly on h tnd. dtt 2w
~Q??'(?i\ ?KLl7s7I-A full assortment
>v_7 ?>! loose and fancy strapped s;.-i_'ii Belts, m wholesale
and retail, by 0 'BORN St LITTLK,
??14 ?a* *>y Foli?n-street.
O KATES.?A full assortment of Skates,
?5 *trupp?.-il ami anstrapped,at wholesale and retail, by
?U -Jw- U*?K()K.\ .?; LITT I. K, I > Ku Iton-nUert.
__ pair of imported Rubbers,of all i!u' various qualities,
includin^tbo kind sold by tlie tl?zen or ?sase, at 30 cent?
for plain and 37f for figured. No house In the trade can
-? II Shoes at prices, a: \rin !?-?.?!,?. lower than we do. Di'nl
en will do well to examine nor .?! ><-^ ol Rubbers l>y tht*
c ?? e, ?'>;'!??' or which have been pa?-k**?l In Brasil, nnd-er oar
tl ? ; m ?nasupei ?nn?r.
m Si HORAl K r. DAV, 45 Maiden lane.
J OOK AT THIS.?Just received a lot
?. ? Long Clc*h Mtttllna at 4 cents per y??r?l ; lot fine
Linens m '.-? '?it; tot woollen Socks at i?; lot tine *->i'k Ala
p ?ceas at 2?9d ; loi|^ood l-'reucli Plowiars ?n6c a pair; lot
Buffalo .- k?i> ?t? 7.*.6d ; lot Fur C?Ds7s6d; lot Olothtajr
cheap, Verts for 7.6 i ; lot woolli rt Varn at .">- 6d-, lot tino
?: Prints ai )?; lotgood Boots >t IftstSlj lot ??hoe*? at
2s ul; lot Ribbons at >'l cemsper yard; lot lints at 2s 6d ;
lot Ohnps :it Scent* p?ryartl. For ?aleai
W1LLK r l.'A'.VKIN*?'** ?-'lore, 5i?| (Jr.'cnwich-st.
dH >t' .Tth iloijr In-low .?.priiiji .,trcet.
?ibQ/T HE\VARD?Loet ur stoleu?m the
?^/_?^.'?,/ l-tii ?u?!., a Pocket-Book, containinsfbetween
$J0 and SJ00 in banh note., on rood bauks, and the lb How?
log promis*?ry note?: One for)93 iO, sicned Samuel Mal.
In i- (;??. ; one lor $i?v'> 23, sifTReil Wm. Walterinir? ; one for
M!?T.e?i i . m. ?Tiiy ; one tor ^or, ?i, M^nen ??;.. n. *? r owier ,
?orre receipts and other papers. All persons are cauiione?!
rt$**alnst negotiating the above notes as the poymei'tdfthen
hns been stopped.
.*iny perv?n who will return the SOUtentS 0? mid Pocket
Book ?ii?ill reci Ive the above Reward, or in proportion to
lb?* amount of money ihey may return.
N.B?The notes or money can be retured,enclosed,
through the Pest-Office, should Bny desire that; course. The
nine, will he of no ose to any one hui ?be owners
.IM3t" (?ALK k CO., 260 I'. nl-Mr.-ef.
I H. LOCKWOOD, 104 Fu?ton-strcet.
? has.iust receive?! a frv,h inpply ol elegant <?ol<t
Watches, I >r both ladies and gentlemen, ritui.tin;* el L?*
e, Incnor Escapement and English Leverii, full jeweled,
which he will sell at greatly redu<:<-?l pru'?-? Abo, Hold
Chains an?l Keys of new patterns. nn?l every description of
? '.-welry an?! SiIv?t Wiire. Did ('old and Silver taken
La exchange. Wan-he*, and Jewnlry repaired. dl lm*
AIR C O LO 1.11\ ( ; -?Jacob M ally
_ wouhl inforiii his old customers, a-xi ?II ilio-*? wh??
with to have a beautiful head of hnir, ihul he man u facture*
ami has for nale at 252 Broom?- ?t. his celebrated busi-nce <?I
Tyre, which having lately improved, he guarantees will le
effectual in permanently coloriugredorgray hair to n Iwhu
liful brown or black. Per*)tis can have it applied at his ?>r
?heir residence, and if not satisfied their money will he r?-..
turned. ndO lm
ECENT DlriUOVKRY. ? Electro
,\j Magnetic Plaie, for rh<?umatlsm, nervous afl?ct?ons,
Sec, prepared under lh?* direction ?if Mr. Laniourou?, apoth?
ecary in Paris. General Derxii in New-York, 65 Franklin
?tr?-et, at Mr. Ninuard's. Price *l 50.
Infallilile cure for the most acute and inveterate paim,
such as acute arnl chronic rneumathmi, ti?e ??ir-n. n'-uraloey,
SClalic, tic doloreux, danse de St. <?uy, chills, rnei_/r!tn.
cramps in the stomach ; paralysis In the beginning^ and
?honiy for all nervous affections, chiefly d!??*o?e, of w?>
nien an<l young z]ri*> ?s j?reen .icknev?, amenorthea, sup
?;i..-?.. .?;. vapour,nervnu? attacks, ictu nl*? lni*
IN ALLEYS contioue to be fur
hy the sub.?crihers with Bal.S lup?rlor to any
. in the.Uniied States. Our Balls ate uw-dby Mr.Kna
hall, VViev-?treet. at tli" Ootbie Hall, by Mr. Brown, the
Krem in, Mr. \*< ilson, liroadway, comer ol" Th?nv*s street,
the Museum Alleys, hy Mr. C<?r.:?.?. ami at alt the principal
Alleys in the city ami couoiry. Our ??alis ur?- poIUbed
equal to any furniture, ami will l>e warrant-d >uj>.-ro<r i<*
any that ?*an be furnished hy any other (-stablisbmtmt. <??*n
tiemen in the ciiy or country fitting up or refittiiiir Alleys,
by calling on u?, ire assured that they will nave -j-ie ?trict
eat ???lenlioi.- paip to ?Ji'.'ir order?. Their Balls will hi- turi.??l
perfectly and as true as Billiard Ball*?, ?oin warranted, tik
Xentlenieii al tl ?: above Alleys can inform tlKJ?e in want <>t
the decided super.ontv ?.four BaRs. Old Ball* returned and
made equal to new. Hi;i;ar<! Table keeper.? cjii ;?!><> he
nuppliea with ?d.ls. equal la ??????? in the (JnUed State?.?
Turning in ?-?? ry vari?ty a?;?! fancy of Ivory ami Fancy
'.Vo-wts 'Ion*- with promptness, and ???.( prices to sun the
'.to-. Iv.iry m any quantity always on band and for sale;
nlso. Cocoa, Gran-ii-'illii. Kbocy, Lngcumvite.and all Fan?
cy W?x!ds, for ?ale, by th** ton or ?-tick, by
SHARDLdW St '.ftoTHKlt,
Turnen and Dealer* in Ivory m d Hard Woo?i>,
116 Fulton-street, up *i.sirs,
dl\3 3t* next to the ttani*? H.-a<t House.
J_ nished i
IVIDEND.?A divideud of Three per
Cent (on Ibe amoant paid in) on the capital r-jiock of
th** Elizabeth Port Manulacturing Comp-iay, has lx-?n de?
clare.) and will he pni<5 on demand by Thomas R- Wood,
( \t;ent of the Company) ai N-?. 219 P?*arl street, New-York.
By order of Board of Director?.
J. J. CHIT WOOD, Presi 'ent.
Ki.iabeth Port, 15th Per.., 1842. dl53l*
DR.HAYNE8;S Utero Abdominal Suft
portvrs for Prolapsct Uteri. Weakness of Bowels, ?c.
This valuable ?nstriunent, hi?.hl>- r?c<)in??ieri?le?! by the first
physicians of f?<>-\ji:>, is now ? tiered in tins city at a price
within the reach of all. Fem?te* ^ufi'erinjr from the above
distressing complaints, should not be a dav ?wiihoot an ar?
ticle which aff ?rdh -?uch immediate aad ?.ffective relief.?
?'rice JfcJ 50 to ,H For a le ai 3S3 Nassau-st. by
r-25 2a>v-j2j"_DR. V. TURNER, (Jen1Air.enU
PRINTERS.-Tbe subscriber, a practical Pr.nier and
Napier Pressman, rr*sr?ecttu?y iulbrms Newspap*rruniisn
er,, Prinurs, nn.l the public -?eraliy, tliat he lias taken
ike excellent Napier I'rioting Pre*--?n *?^Hft?s_SS
office of the Evening Ta-tJer^Aiiwjo^-M^TO^
to do Pre_*worx, p^nirularly ^^T^Anl^ 9e&
folio or quarto form, wi?ioeaw?* ^^TA*?^
verj' moderate and iu proportion m lb- rfxe of the ihe-/t ar>l
i if required. KpUeacx ?*u KING HAM.
I nl3 Im*
J Ote b-st Springs ever offered to Hie public, and their
aoerioritv L. fully attested by al! who nave a?ed them.
I p_.V__,ns wishing the article, can procure aad bave tbetn ad
jasted by leaving an order at SI John-st, d* U

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