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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, December 20, 1842, Image 1

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! THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
IS rUBLISHCO EVERT MORNING,
?At 150 Nastau-st., (opposite the City Hall,) New-York,
soi delivered to City Subscribers lor Nine Cents per week.
Single copies Two Cents Mail SubKribers, $5 per
annum, in advance; and ihe paper in no case continued
beyond the time lor which it is paid. Subscriptions
taken for Six Months.
TERMS Or ADVERTISING :
TEN Unes or 1?H8,(over six,) first inserilan.... 60 Cents.
.?* ?* for each subs^uent i_seTtk>n...... 25 "
u " for six insertions, or one week.$150 "
? ?< for tvxnty-five insertions. 5 00 "
Longer Adverliswoeuts at ?equally favorable rates.
Marriages, Religious and t nneral Notices, not exceeding
five Imes? ??*> cenu
TjrTllE WEEKLY TRIBUNE, a very large paper,
far lUe Country, is published every Saturday morning, at
ibe low price of $2 per annum, in advance.
"the tribune.
1
The Kooiers ITIatiny.
Tbe Courier of yesterday morning contains a de?
tailed, and we presumo a correct, account of tue
horrible attempt at mutiny on board the U. S. brig
Somers, which for some days past has so strongly
agitated the public mind. The Editor states that
: ?though n3t official it maybe relied on as actually
embracing most of the particulars of Commander
Mackenzie's report to the Secretary of the Navy :
| though he wishes no questions asked as to the
source whence he obtained his information. The
following is the narrative from that paper?which
we copy at length, knowing that the mo3t intense
interest is felt in the matter by our readers in com?
mon with the whole community:
The Somers sailed from this port about three
! months since, with a crew of eighty apprentices,
I eighteen ordinary seamen, and an orderly sergeant
\ of marines who acted as master-at-arm?. She
I was commanded by Master Commandant SuriELl.
Mackkn-?k, well known to the Navy as one of our
most exemplary officers, and to tbe literary world,
as the author of " A Year in Spain." Her officers
consisted Lieut. G-Nskvoort of Albany, and five
or six Midshipmen, among whom was Philip
Spencer, ?o" of the Secreiary of War, and two
sans of Commodore Perry.
Having delivered the dispatches with which he
was charged to the commanding officer on the
coast of Africa, Capt. Mackenzie sailed for this
port, with the publicly avowed intention of touch?
ing at St. Thomas for provisions pr?;vious to com?
ing on our coast ut this season of the year. A day
or two previous to December 1st, and when tin
vessel was within about live or six hundred miles
I1 of St. Thomas, Midshipman Spencer hinted a purt
of his plans to Mr. Wales, the Purser's Steward.
(who affected a hearty cooperation, took an oath of
secrecy, See., which Spencer administered to him,
whon he was made mure fully uaiuainted with the
plan of the mutineers. They had arranged to rai*?*
a feuille on the forecastle some night after leaving
j St. Thomas, while the deck was in charge of Mid"
shipman Rogers, a nephew of tho late Com. John
Rogers ; and when the men engaged in it would of
I course he ordered aft to account for tho cause ?if
3 the disturbance, and Mr. Rogers was thus engag
I ed,jthey wire to seize, gag and throw him evcr
i beard, with as little noise as possible. Spencei
' was then to enter the cuhin and kill Capt. Mac
; keDzie ; and others were appointed to be btationeii
B at the main hatch, through which the crew must
pass to get on deck, and at the steerago hatch,
through which all th?- officers except the Captain
must pass. All the officers, except the Surgeon.
| were to be murdered and thrown overboard ; an?!
the crew, who were heiow, wen- to be musteied o?
deck. The two after guns were to be pointed fur
ward, to secure the inutilic?is from au attack, and
inch of the crow who had net yet joined, but who
ihen elected to come in with them, were to bo ad
I mitted, while the others were to he thrown ovr-r
?j board.
Tbey were then to get out all the br.ats and
j lighten the vessel; after which they were to make
I for the Isle of Pines, where they wer? to meet a
cvnjeaerate. They were then to cruise in search
i of merchant vessels, trading between this port
I and Europe ; which, after being plundered, and
ihe males on board killed, were to be indiscrimi?
nately sunk; and if there chanced to be any /e
mtles. they wete to be taken on board the Sem
\ trs, violated, and retained so long as the pirates
1 "night desire, when they also were to bo commit
I ted to the deep .' The arrangements for the di
1 rision of ihe spoilt?, the allotment of the females,
* the various offices on board, tfce. were allcomplet
)) ed, and drawn up in detail in Spencer's hand-writ?
ing; and he assured Mr. Wales that he had twen?
ty of the crew with him sure.
From tho moment. Spencer made the ahove cir?
cumstances known to Mr. Wales, he was watched
with Argus eyes by Samuel Cromwell, boaiswain's
mate, aud Elisha Small, seaman, who were the
principal ringleaders with Spencer, and who
threatened to throw him overboard, the moment
they saw the leant defection in him, or had the
least cause to suspect that he had made or i mend?
ed to imike any disclosures to uny person.
Mr. Wale?, not daring to communicate with
Capt. Mackenzie, made all the circumstances, as
detailed by Midshipman Spencer, known to tbe
Purser, who promptly conveyed the intelligence
to Capt. ?Mackenzie, when measures were imme?
diately taken to ascertain the truth of the case.
Spencer's papers were thereupon examined, and
all the details of their plans as narrated by Wales,
vere fully confirmed. Spencer, Cromwell and
j) Small, were then secured, and all hands being
/ mustered on deck, Capt. Mackenzie addressed
? them on the subject of the proposed mutiny, ap?
prising them that all the plans of the inutilic?is
liad been discovered and frustrated, and warnirii
them of the consequences of any similar attempt.
Capt. Mackenzie- then addressed a circular let?
ter to each of ihe officers on board tho vessel, ex?
cept the acting Midshipmen, requesting their
opinion as to tho course of conduct which should
be pursued towards Spencer and the two men who
had been aiTOsted with him. Each one returned
for. answer that they deserved imm?diat? death,
?ii-ii Capt. Mackenzie's opinion coinciding with
?hut of his officer* it was determined to carry the
Vanishment into imm?diate execution. All hands
?Aero accord ins; ly called to witness punishment.
Whips were then rove into each end of the forer
)"*xd arm, and one on the inner patt of the yard.
The prisoners were then brought on deck and in?
formed ?>f the punishment about to be executed
?ipon them. Small at once fully confessed his
fault, and asked most penitently the forgiveness of
his commander and the officers, which was at once
accorded to him. He then obtained permission to
address the crew, which he did, warning them
?gainst permitting themselves ever t?> be seduced
<?* he had been, into the committal of the crime for
?vnich he was about to suffer death.
Spencer asked a respitenf ten mixctes for him?
self and companions in guilt, in order that they
?night prepare to die. This was granted, and
'te was asked if he. wished to write to his father
or mother ; but he replied that he ?id not. He
then acknowledged his gvill and (he justice of
his punishment, and remarked that he would rather
meet such a death there (at sea) than to be sub?
jected to the infamy of exposure on shore. The
ten miimtiis asked for by4Spencer were extended to
over one hour, nearly the whole of which time was
employed by him in endeavoring to obtain forgive?
ness of Small, for having seduced him into the com?
mittal of a crime which he was so soon to ex?
piate with his life. Small withheld his forgive?
ness for a length of time ; but at last in reply to
Spencers oft reiterated request of * Do forgive me
Small,' he said that he fully pardoned him.
Every tiling being in readiness, the notise was
place?! around die neck of each of the culprits,
and tho officers were stationed about the deck? to
see that every man had both hands on the ropes?.
About one o'clock, (sea time) on the 1st of Dt>
ornber, the signal of execution was given by firing
* gun to leeward, an<i the guilty men were run up.
After hangiug about an hour the bodies were
j lowered and delivered to their several messmates
BY G.REELEY & McELRATH.
T03L. II. WO. 2X7.
to be laid out and sewed up ; and in the evening
they were committed to the deep. Captain Mack?
enzie, reading the service usual on the'occasion
of burials at sea. Small's last words were to in?
voke a blessing on the American nag, and to ask
forgiveness for having so di??honored it; bnt the
others die?l without any marks of penitence. Im?
mediately after the execution all hands were called
to cheer ship ; and three hearty cheer3 were given
for the American'tlag, which was then waving at
the gaff; after which all hands were piped down
and the usual duties of trie vessel were resumed.
Four of the men who appeared to be most deep?
ly implicated, were placed in irons immediately
upon the discovery of the projected mu'iny. but
the others suspected to be concerned, were per?
mitted to go to duty until they reached this port,
when they were also ironed und sent on board the
North Carolina.
The following are the names of the men and
boys now confined on board the receiving-ship, and
awaiting the action of t'nte Navy Department:
Charles A. Wilson, sail-maker's mate; Daniel
McKinley, landsman ; Benjamin F. Green, or?
din?r}-searann (apprentice ;) Alexander McKee,
2d class apprentice ; George W. Warner, ordinary
seaman (apprentice :) Charles G. Golderman,
landsman (apprentie'*;) Eugene Sullivan, 1st class
apprentice ; Georjre Kneavuh, landsman (appren?
tice;) Richard Hamilton, 1st class apprentice;
Charles Van Velsor, ordinary seaman (apprentice:)
Henry Walt ham, (mulatto,) ward-room steward:
Edward Galiia, (mulatto,) steerage cook.
These are unquestionably the material facts at?
tending this attempt to seize upon a national ship
und convert her into a Pirate, and the conse?
quent prompt and just punishment of the ring?
leaders. What adds greatly to the disgraceful
character of this dangerous and darinc attempt to
obtain possession of a National vessel, is the fact
that one of the ofjlrera of the skip devised nnri
wiw at the head of this projected mutiny; and
when we bear in mind that Spencer informed
Wales that he had a confederate at ike hie of
Pines where tbe Somers had not been, and thai
his chief confederattis, Cromwrll and Small,
shipped on board after Spencer had joined, there
cun be no reasonable doubt but the mutiny was ar?
ranged in this port. What confirms this SUpposii
tion is the fact now ascertained, that Spencer de?
clared before his departure that he would never
return to this city, and on the passage out assumed
to be able to tell men's fortunes, and assured his
fellow midshipmen in the steerage that they had
not long to live ! words which at the time wer.'
treated as badinage, but which were doubtless
based upon a knowledge of his desperate schemes.
The American arli-is the following particulars,
?showing still more'clearly the imminent necessity
of the execution of tbe ringleaders :
For three, days the prisoners were kept in irons,
the Commander hoping to be spared the necessity
of taking life. Ar. In?t it. became evident that the
storm was still brewing, and that although the loss
'if their ringleaders had deprived the rest of those
concerned of any efficient head for the time, the
danger was by no means over, and hence that a
severe example was absolutely necessary to avoid
a rescue, and prevent the final execution and suc?
cess of their plans. The crew were so disorderly
and so little under control, that every officer on
board cum?' to the same conclusion an?! urged
upon their Commander the immediate execution
of the prisoner?. The mon not engaged in the
original plot testified in the strongest terms to the
necessity of this course. Evidence was obtained
that the matter was still in agitation, and thai,
prisoner as he was, Midshijiman Spencer was
still, by signs or otherwise, in communication
with his associates. Every thing indicated that
ill?- plot was on the point of consummation, anil.
without a dissenting voice among the officers and
petty officer*?, it was at last determined i hat the
three prisoners should be hung ni the yard-arm pf
the vessel. This was communicated to Midship?
man Spencer, nnd for a time he bore it without
fdlterim; ? but at last nis firmness gave way, and
he made a full confession of his guilt, accompanied
with an acknowiedgementof the justiceof his doom.
From his own confession it was ascertained that,
while on board the John Adams, on the coast of
Brazil, and subsequently when sent home, (havim
resigned rather than be tried by a Court Martini,')
on board the frigate Potomac, he had entertained
in both vessels a determination to excite a mutiny,
for the purpose of turning pirate. The plan on
board the Somers was originated and had made
some progress before leaving the harbor of New
York ! Th- outbreak was te take place just after
leaving St. Thomas, and everything had been ar?
ranged to bring about the result successfully.?
With the leaders alive and subject tu a rescue,
and with a crew the great majority of whom were
believed to be moro or less implicated, how far it
was impossible to tell, with proofs recurring every
minute that the plot was but postponed, not de?
stroyed, the men being disorderly, fractious and
disobedient, it seemed the duty of Commander
Mackenzie to hesitate no longer. With their len?
ders rescued, the gam- was their own again, and
not only the lives of all on board not implicated in
in the plot would have paid the forfeit of further
delay, but many a fearful act of piracy and mur
?ler would in ail probability have swelled the list
of crime.
It became clear that there was no alternative,
and accordingly when about three days off from
St. Thomas, in the presence of the assembled crew,
the sentence was put into execution.
From ISnvaun.
Correspondence of The Tribun?'.
Havana. Der. 6, 1842.
The schooner Ackerman has ju?t arrived at this
place, bringing news from New-York up to the
19th in>it.
Business generally is dull?dead, in fact?no
freight?;. A'tnerican produce of all descriptions is
good for nothing:?will not pay expense?. Do beg
our merchants from Maine to Georgia to cease
shipping here. Why will they .' Better for them
would it be to throw it oil' th?ir docks, burnt it,
do an}' thing wilh it, rather than send it forward
to this market. There is provision sufficient for
a vear to come piled upan our wharves and in
store-houses.
This is one of the worst, the. most uncertain
markets in the known world to send to. The
dealers in provisions are combined together, and
will not bid one against the other. One will re?
present ail ; then divide his purchases among his
coadjutors, according to their wants.
The city is dull ; strangers are coming in. The
Ravels are' playing at the- Tacon Theatre. The
weather is very unsettled, raining more or less
every ?lay.
P.S.?The barque Adeline Eliza arrived at this
port on the 1st insl. on 9A dav> from New-York.
L.W.R.
, XT Ui-rxlth, QnieS aud Comfort.?The ?*?r*i
haiu Uottse(t)S Barclaysl"New-Yor-, proffers advanUi..-*
to Strangers i-iopping h few days or weeks in Uiecity. ????eh j
a? are rarelv otfereo. U la eii?iblv located on a clean and j
airy ?tret-l, very new the biistacss part ol'iaecity, and in
die imiuedlaie vic?my of ihe principal steamboat landings.
lis d-?--'p -u are convenient and neat, while its table is
supp ?-u -? .lu tue be?t Vegetables and Fruits that can be
procu..a, excluding entirely Animal Food and ?siu-au'anis
ol all kinds. Charges moderate, ami every effort mad?f to
render fiiiarder-? coui fbnable. Shower Baths free. Ke
mewber 63 Barclay-*!.
OFFICE NO. 160 I
?VEW-I03S, T-TESOAY -IO?
Indifiaa Politic?.
Correspoedence of The Tribune.
Ij-busapolis, la., Dt*c. 12, 1842.
I have just returned from the Representative
Hall where one of th? most iniquitous and reck?
less acts ever committed in Indiana has been per?
petrated. Mr. Beau, the Whig Representative
from Steuben and De Kalb Counties, lias just been
unseated", and Dr. Marsh, his Loco-Foco opponent,
swern in in his place. The facts relative to this
contested seat are as follows: Steuben and De
Kalb Counties form a Representative District.?
Dr. Marsh and Mr. Beall ha??ng each received
360 votes, the Sheriffs of those Counties, in accord?
ance with the statute, decided the election by lot,
pnd chance favoring- Mr. Beall, he received the
certificate. His opponent contested h_ claim on
the tTound that a lawful vote intended'forhim was
rejected. They met before the De Kalb County
board, and then Marsh introducedevider.ee which
showed that a man went to one of the polls and
placed in the ballot-bos four pieces of paper folded
together?on one of which was the name of th?.*
candidates for Clerk, Sheriff and Commissioner?
on another the Clerk again, on another the
Sheriff-again, and on another the words " Mad?
ison Marsh,'' without designating? the office
to which he wished him elected. This is the
testimony of the Inspector aad Judges of that
election by whom the vote was unanimously reject?
ed as a double and deceitful ballot. The man who
voted it (or who Marsh pretends to say voted if.)
of course swears point-blank that he voted a single
vote each for the different offices. This testimony
having been takeu on Marsh's behalf, Mr. Beall
offered to produce evidence that two illegal votes.
at if*ast, had been given for Marsh in Steuben Co.
The Board (which was a Loco-Foco one,) would
not permit its introduction on the ground that they
hud no jurisdiction in that County. (Shortly after
the Grand Jury of Steuben County indicted or.? ?if
these very same Marsh voters for the offence of
voting illegally at that election, and hf* is now
awaiting hi* trial.) Thus the matter stood at the
opening of the Legislature. The above evidence
with affidavits of the two parties were referre?l to
the Committee on Elections. That Committee,
consisting of four Loco-Focos and three Whig?,
met, and before the reading of the lostimony had
concluded, the Chairman had written a resolution
unseating Mr. Beall, which ?ami* resolution was
soon after otTer?*?! b) another member of the Com?
mittee nnd adopted. The mujoriled reported it,
and the minority reported for an investigation a?
to which one really had a majority of the legal vo?
ters. Saturday morning the debate was opened
by the Hon. John H. Bradley of the La Porte in
an able and argumentative speech of over an hour,
exposing in eloquent language the base fraud at?
tempted to be C'jmmitted by the Loco-Foco major?
ity, and holding up the actors and wire-workers in
it to the ?-dm and contempt of the people of In?
diana. Ho whs followed by gentlemen on botii
side??. After the rejection of the prospo-u? to in?
vestigate, the Whigs a? a compromise offered to
send the whole matter back to the* People for their
decision. As soon us this motion was made a
Loco-Foco leader lose and moved the previous
question. The Whigs were gagged ?Town first by
a party-vote, and then that same party ratified by
a party-vote the fiat of the putty ??auctis which had
long since decided that justly or unjustly, Marsli
should have a ?eat. A Loco-Fooo _ rosident
Judge was in nttendanc-?. ready to perform the last
act. and the man who only reached his vote uf '?l'iO
by polling illegal votes, now, in defiance of law,
right and justice, sits in von Representative Hall,
speaking, acting, and voting for a constituency
that in August last elected;another man to do those
duties. You will appreciate the glaring reckless?
ness of the fraud more fully when I tell you that
in one township in which Marsh received six ma
j-iiity, the whole election was illegal on account
df its not being opened till afternoon?that two,if
not more illegal votes were given for Marsh?and
?hut the Statute expressly and emphatically de?
clares that a ticket shall stare the office and the
candidate to fill that office for which the voter in?
tends to vote.
But?the deed is don???ths foul and disgrace?
ful and iniquimti- act has l?e?*n consummated, and
it now remain?, for the People of Indiana to say
how much longer they will support the men and
the party who have committed this grn?-??and in
the annals of our State, unpr?c?nted injustice?
and it remains n!-?> to be seen whether a Whig"
Senate will deem it to be their imperative dnrj to
meet th.* present illegally constituted House of
Representative-, in joint convention for the pur?
pose of electing a Senator.
You will see that the chances to Senator are
materially changed by this last Democratic act of
the Locos. It places parties again on a tie. You
may be assured, however, thut even now Gen.
Howard cannot he elected and the grear. object
for which the Locos have so daringly trampled upon
right and justice will fail. It will, however, re
muin in doubt until the election is over, but 1 have
yet san?wine hopes that a Wing will be chosen;?
You shnil be apprised of the le-jiilt as soon as it
takes place.
The Legislature is Koing it Inland heavy for re?
lief. Two years' stay-laws, three-thirds appraise?
ment law?, ?fee. after that fashion are earnestly
talked of. Sincerely vonrs, s. c
XT Tiie D?ece?uber Number of the Ameri
can .Laborer will be ready for delivery on Thursday
morning: CONTENTS.
1. Brief Editorials; 2. The Effect of the Tariff", (Edito- J
rial) : 3. Distress in Great Britnin. (Editorial) ; 4th, Union of |
the Atlantic ami Pacific Oceans; ?.c ; 5th. Etfet-t of the I
Tarirt", Hemp. American Sheet Iron, _c; Gth, Protection |
the C?u?e of Enlightened Philanthropy, by H. Greeley,
(in reply to lion. Gerrit Smith)* 7. Speech of Mr. Hudson,
ol Ma*?, on the Policy of Protection : S, An Argumem ffcr
Vrrr Trade, by S. G. Arnold ; 9, Remarks on * Free Trade
(A Reply lo in?? foregoing,) by II. Greeiey ; 10, The Doty
on Wmi|, by Hon. II. Everett; II, The Sogar Culture-, \2,
Steam Navigation, Hints io Fanners; IS, Housebold Pro?
ducts; M, Commercial Intercourse, with Gr?-at Brit?a; 15,
Antiquity of the Earth; 16, Six Hostile Tariffs in Ten
Mintli?.
The American Laborer is devoted exclusively to the ad
v?.M*acy and illu-Uratio? of tlit- Protection otil?me Itiuu>try.
Ills ilesigneii ci present ?? a c-inipact,che.-p, readable forni,
and in a ?amiliar and practical manner, the most direct and !
convincing facts and argument? iu support of the policy of
Protecting the Jndnstry of our own People. To this end it
t-mbodie.? Hie ablest Speeches, I_ports, Statistics and other
documents on IbvKLb-ect.
XT The whole work is to comprise n large octavo vo!u?e
of near _>*? pages, and is publishes in parts every month.?
Nine-nil?ben are already out and ready for ?lelivt-ry.?
Price for U,e whole twelve numbers only 75 cent?., being the
?-heapest publication of the kind ever published iii the
United Stairs.
XT Nine numbers of this work are now pub!islie?i.?
Pnce 6i cents p?.r number. Back number? can be sup?
plied GREELEY 3. McELRATH.
n_> Tribune Buildings. IS?? Na_au-?i ?-??>?*.
M_ ORTANT TO MECHANICS and
_ others.? Warranted cast stet-1 edge Tools may be had
at ihesuliM-ribe?- old eslabli-.hu.ent,|3S Attorney.?*., or al
George Bu-,').?? ?? Co.':?, 115 .Maidcn-lac?-, New-York, at re?
duced prices to ?uil the limes. 10 per cent IP dealers,
^jfcu*_JOHN CONGKN-_
THREE DOLLAR ILATS.?Just fin
isbed, the most splendid article ever onervd to the
public El?**g*nt Moleskin Hals at the low price of $3.?
Also an article al$? 50, equal ia ?lurabiltty and l?strelo
Ibose sold by others at j-3. Fine \ utria?- *5-3 50.
03 lm* BROWN, pmedcal Hatter, 146 Canal-sl
EARTHEN WARE.?aerates superior
"Ware?Tea Setts?for sale bv
ttlS GR1NNELL, MLNT?RN k Co.73 South tt.
?AS3AU-STREET.
.5.ISG, DECEMBER 20, i?_2.
Thi.ig*. in Philadelphia.
Correspondence of the N. Y. Tribune.
Philadelphia, Dec. IS, 1S42.
The excitement alluded to in ray la-*, has pretty nearly
all sab-"il?-d? at least, for a time. Alexander, did not. as
was exp?-cte<i. receive his sentence of tero years' imprison?
ment ?or the caid-blooded murder of a feiknv being, on Sat?
urday, but will be brouslit into Couri on Wednesday ne*?tT
?ben it will be mo?; feelingly meted out to him : Alter this
Urce is over, Milby Ake. a colored man. -will be placid upon
bis trial ibr the murder of Hannah Morris, also colored.
However, Milby is a poor friendless, nntortnnate negro?ex- '?
citing no sympathy, neitheryocng, beautiful, nor wealthy?
and ihe idea of his setting up the plea of insanity Is prepos?
terous; " Hang; the wretch ?' will be the cry of the strange
multitude who shall aisemb.e to gaze unl"??eiingiy upon, and
ineonriderately listen to his triil! H??ejwboM crime Is
far less bold and atrocious when compared with that of " the
young Kentuckian," be not called apon 10 expiate his of?
fence against the majesty of lite law oh the scaffold, he will
at least be ccn>iguea to ihe gloomy prison for tern or twel?e
years! Talk not of justice in Philadelphia'. Ttiere is plenty
of law, but, merciful Heaven, ii does appear unnatural to
witness ?he most trilling evidence of justice in some of oar
Courts atlt-ast.
There are many rumors afloat in our city, -vhich, shond
one hnll of tlieru be true, will indeed be a blesMng to our
tommu-iiiy, to say nothing of tbe character of Philadel?
phia. That Thomas S. Smith, Collector of the Port, Jo-f 1 8.
Sutherland, Surveyor, and one or two more appointments
of President Tylej-, will net be continued by toe Senate,
but few doubt. Indeed, that of Smith is most universally
calle?, lor?ii" lor no outer reason, that of the infamou? char?
acter of his suliordinates. It has frequently been asserted
that many o? these appoin.menLs were Whigs. This is un?
true: they are Tyler tr.en 'out and out' ; and I do not con
skier John Tyler,or bis friends, Whig! Butenou.hon this
subject. There is a storm brewing, which must ere long
break forth.
During Gen. Cass's sojourn in Philadelphia his reception
has been most flattering. That he is the ?trougest candid
ale now before ihe Amanean Peuple (excepting, of course,
America's proude-i son. II enrv Clay,) there is not the least
doubt. Here the friends of Martin Van Buren stand com?
pletely <!isniay?*<l at the di?tinguished manner in which he
ha? been greeted. Invited by the strongest and most influ?
ential men the Loco-Foco party posses?, " to partake of a
yublic entertainment commemorative ol our esle?-*m andre*
gar?." the General d?-cHoes, bat receive? ihem Individually
at bis privai?1 lodgings Gal?Hg, indeed, mast a movement
O? Ibis cliara.-ler he to the ?>elr'?h feelings ol little Mattv, es
pcciallv when su.-li ii-ime.? as thcs?> of Dallas, Rush, Kan??,
V'hux, P?*rkin?, Lei per, Johason, Porter, nnd a host of oth?
ers, are found arrayed against him!
The fact is, disguise it a? they may, Lewis Cass ?s a
stron?; man in Philadelphia ; but Henry Clay is yet more
pr.werful than all combined.
The Legislature in Pennsylvania will ?oon convene, when
the disposition ??I* the Loco-Focos towards relieving the
?urWing people of ibis once prosperous canrmomvealth
will lie shown, and I much mistake their character if little
or any salutary relief i? afford?;?!. The frightful condition
of all financial matters, especially stocks of every dtrscrip
tion, is truly alarming. Let me "reter, for a moment, to a
few: Pennsylvania Sit Per Cents may be obtained at $41
per share, while her Five Per Cents have been sold as low
a-? $-?*..>! Of bank shares, th* picture is still more frightiul :
Pennsylvania U. S. Bank $l-i p?*r share?par value $100 ;
Bank of Nonh America ?**I7:*?pnr value $400 ; Bank ?if
Pennsylvania $50? par value -fldfl ; Schuylkill Bank $1?
par vaiue $50; Girard Bank do. : hut the heart sickens at
inrther ineniion ol these depreciated and worthless instil u
tioos! Tue Banks of Pitt*l>ur??h maintain their standing in
a much mor?? cr?ditante manner?Indeed, their stock is the
best in market! Among the various Insurance Coinpani-s,
i here is but une winch deserves honorable mention: the
Penii'vlvauia Fire Insurance Company, whose stock de?
mands a-remrum of from $10 to $20 per share. In Canal
and Railroad share? the same melancholy picture presents
IUelf t.. the eye : the Oamden aud Aiuboy Railroad heim;
the only on?*-of any Standing in the market. Alas! what
misery and ruin lias not beeu brou?,ht upon thousands by
this whirlwind of stock depreciation.
Our markets are unusually dril, an?, our port contains but
little shipping. With the exception of some twelve vessel?
now up for foreign destination, tbe activity along our
wharves is trifling indeed. The approaching holydayshnve
had a tendency to increase the demand for various articles
ol country pnnluce, and hence prices have gone up, espe
cially for poultry.
Philadelphia possesses, in an eminent decree, all that is
requisiie to make life comfortable, yel there is much human
?an'-ring ?:xi?tmx in our midst! Petty ibefts are constantly
ocenring, and our papers leeoi daily with the privation and
want of tbe lahorih,' portion of our community. Where
crime exisLs in higa places, as it does hereto an alarming
degree, there can he ?o excuse ? but when, through the la?
mentable condition of the times and the vigilance of tte
philanthropist, it is perjxnrated in order lo appease the cra?
vings of hunger, there is ome shadow of ?'ii-u*?e presented.
I need Only to refer you to the record of our Criminal Court
for prool of whatl slut-*. Did there exist such pur?-, nohla
and exalted philanthropy throughout the bn-a?tsof the
wealthy portion of our citizens as It is it be found in ti:e
person of our excellent and worthy Mayor, Jons M. ?Scott,
Esq. much, very much of the actual suffering lhai now ex?
ists would soon b?* allayed. Amure generaus heart throbs
not- a pun-r spirit animates not the human frame.
The ?-re.?test consternation pervades our v. hole commu
nity at the recent disclosure of the horrid affair on board ihe
l*. S. b 'g-oi war Somers. The farther details of th?/ un?
paralleled mutiny ?re looked for with the most intense in?
terest. Where will they emanate from, Washington orNew
Vork ? All ey?-sare turned toward both places. Wbattiiu?t
not have been the n-r^nlxing feelings ot that father, when
he first heard of the au-iul and ignominious doora ol his
wretched ?on?a SOD whose pr?sence was ho doubt joy.
fully looked for, after an absence Of a i"**w brief mouths m
the honoralil?- service of his country ! Oh ! to what anguish
and misery do not our erring children too frequently plunge
us'. But the subject is sickening to dwell upon; ami 1, hi
common wjiti ihe whole tia'ion, lament most sincerely the
unfortunate occurrence.
Our youngSherhT, ?.'ni. A. Porter, enters upon the dutie?
of bis office to morrow, when we may anticipate a gen?*ral
clearing'"ii of all Whig?! So we go. Has not th?* Gov.
ernor another youth in his family, to. whom be CO old bcst-iw
the office of Pr?-?ir?*iii .tudg?- of the Court of Genen I Ses?
sion? ? Tommy Downing?immortal itn-l lionet Tommy !?
thinks he might'do some things as well as others.' '
Brutos.
Cheap Publications.
THE LAST OF THE BARONS, By Bu-WER, will
probably he pnh!i>hed the latter part of the present week.
AgenLs can be supplied at this Office on the same terms as
from the Publi-ber-,
XT The foilovrins: Publication* ?ire for sale
at the office of The Tribune, Nassau-street, opposite the
City Ball:
ALISON'S SPLENDID HISTORY OF EUROPE
in It'Number*?. Th?? fir?t No. i? ready.25cents.
THE TWO ADMIRALS, a Tale by Cooper,
2 vols.-50 cents
OLIVER TWIST.byBo..25 "
RODERICK RANDOM,.25 "
WIN?! AND V. 1NG, (Cooper's last).50 "
LIEBIG'S A.MIMAL CHEMISTRY.25 "
L1EBIOS AGRICULTURAL CHEMISTRY..25 ?
DICKEN'S AMERICAN NOTES.I2J "
PAULINE, nTal.'ot Normandie.l-_ "
WESTERN CAPTIVE, or Times of Tecumseh.l?i -
UNITED IRISHMEN, Their Lives and Time??..25 "
LIFE AND TIMES OF LOUIS PHILIPPE .. .25 ?
MORL?Y ERNSTEIN.18} "
LIFE OF HENRY CLAY. ?H "
PHANTOM SHIP, orTates-f the Sea, by Marty
ait.12-} ??
THE BACHELOR AND OTHER TALES, by
Ihe late Samuel L. Knapp.25 "
THE NEIGHBORS, a Tale of Every-day Li'e..l8i "
LETTERS OF MARY QUEEN OF SCOTS..15 "
FRANKLIN EVANS, or the Inebriate. Price..li'i "
KNTYCLOP.EDIA. (Brande's) No. 1.25 "
S A R G E N T'S M O N T H L Y M -l G A 7,1N E J a n. No.25 "
Did IONARY OF ARTS, MANUFACTURES
AND MINES, by ORE, in 5 paris of 320
pag?-s each?tir?t part.1 00
HANDY ANDY?Il numbers now ready, aacb..l21 cents.
HECTOR O'HALLORAN and His Man Antony
O'Toole?7 number? n^w ready, each No..12$ "
THE LAST DATS OF,POMPEII.25 "
RIEN7.I. THE L\?*T OF THE TRIBUNES..2i "
PELHAM, DtSOWNKD. AND OTHERS OF
Bl'LWER'S. EACH.25 ?
SELF-DEVOTIoN, or Kattariae Randolph-25 "
NABOB AT HOME, or The Return to England..25 "
MEMOIRS OF QUEENS OF FRANCE.25 ?'
FITZ HENRY,?.- MARRIAGE IN HIGH LIFE 18* -
VIVIAN GREY.25 '?*
ROMANCE AND REALITY, By L. E. L..25 "
G L'Y MAN N ER1NG.I Beautiful j
THE A-sTlQl'ARV.I uniform |
RJB BOY.! Edition !each.25 "
HEART OF MID-LOiHIAN.;' of l
BRIDE OF LAMMERMGOR, I Scou's.
KENILWORTH.I j
VENETIA, bv D'Isra?l;.:.25 u
COOPER, vs. GREELEY _ McELR-VTH.?i "
TT?>?ON DOOR SPRINGS?Thes? are
\J the best Springs ever offered to the public, and their
superiority is fully nttest?wi by all who have used Ibem.
Persons -wishing the article, can nrricnre and have them ad
?BSted by leaving an order at*!l John-t_?t2 if
S"UElTfirBELLi5*^500 dozen Sleigh
Bells. a?so:ted from "00 to No. 10, for sale by
dl _W3I. H. WIGHT k Co. ion John-st.
C~UfFEE URNS, for New-Year's Day.
A variety, at reductd pric??s, to b** had of ihe manu?
facturers, T. THOMAS k S*N,
dio 20t" 33 Nassau street.
FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR.
WHOLE SO. 529?.
ASSOCIATION;
Or, Plan for a He-organization of Society.
XT The Editorship of this column is distract from Oust of
The 7Vt__e. Letters on tie subject are to _ addressed,
post-paid, to A. Brisbane. 76 Leonard-street, Few-York.
Syntetn of Sdncatiou in Asaociatiou.
i.Eighth Article?and In.?.-)
There is in the education of children of the
second order, the Learner*, (from the age of 3
to 5.) a branch of which we have not spoken : it
is the art of determining the character and tem?
perament of the child. This i?. a question which
we will not enter into at present : we merely men?
tion it to point out the important duties of the
Teachers?both male and female?of Association,
to whom these scientific functions belong.
In Association, the foolish error will not be com?
mitted o? excluding women from the profession of
medicine and the higher b.-anches of teaching, and
of reducing them, as at present, to the insignificant
occupations of cooking and sewing. Nature givw
equally to the two sexes a capacity tor Industry.
Arts and Science?, except that to each, particular
branches are adapted. The cultivation of th<*
Sciences, for example, is particularly adapted to
men, and that of the Arts to women.
Before terminating these articles, we will ex?
amine another means of exciting emulation in
children for stuily. There is hardly any fancy
more general in parents than that of having fur
ward children ; hence our modern systems o? Edu?
cation endeavor to initiate the child into scientific
?tibtilities, to teach it thing? at the age of six whiclr
it shoulil not commence before the age of twelve.
Association will follow the natural order of thing*?.
whi??h is to perfect th?? body befon* it educates the
mind. We see that Nature produce?? the !?!?? ?...;
before the fruit. Association will follow this pro?
gressive method in Education, and will make use
of characters as they are, without aiming at pre?
cocity.
Compound Precocity, however, will bo one of
its results, but to obtain ir, children must bo in?
duced from their early age to take part in Indus?
try, which, in the present system, possesses no
attraction.
Studies should fallow second in order, and a cu?
riosity awakened by industrial occupations shoul?!
lead to them. In childhood, study must ahva.
be connected with Industry, and the pructical oc?
cupations of the latter must awaken in it a desite
for the acquisition of knowledge.
Edmund, for example, who is six years old, has
a passion for pheasanU and violets, and take* an
active part with the Groups which are devoted to
their care and cultivation.
To induce Edmund to attend the schools, resort
will not be had to paternal authority or to the fear
of punishment ?, the hope even of rewards should
not be held out. Edmund, and children of hi-?
age, must be induced to solicit instruction. How
can this renult be effected ? JJy exciting their cu?
riosity and producing an impression upon the
??ops^s, which are the natural guides? of the chil?i
The Teacher, who presides over the Group of
children occupied with the care of pheasants, and
aids them with his advice, brings with him, to their
meeting, a large book containing engravings of oil
the various species of pheasants, among which are
thnie of their Association.
Engravings are the delight of children five arid
six years old ; they examine them with eager m
riosity. Under these ? pretty pictures ' is a short
description of the birds ; two or three are ex?
plained to the children ; they wish to hear the*
others read, but the Teacher tells them that he
has not time to comply with their wish.
It is understixjd that ail those to whnm they ap?
ply will not explain to them what they wish t?>
know; the instruction which they soli?*it is adroit!)
refused tl^m, and they are told if they wish to know
so many things they have only to iearn how to r?*:i ! ;
some children are pointed out not older than th? tin*
selves, who, possessing this knowledge, arc admit?
ted to the library of th?? younger age.
The Teacher then leMcs away tin: book contain?
ing the ' prerty pictures,' which he says is wan*cd
in the schools. Thu same stratagem is used with
the children cultivating violets ; their curiosity i-?
excited without being fully satisfied.
Edmund is piqued at the disappointment which
he has met with in the two Groups, and wishes t?>
learn how to mad, in order to gain ailmittar.ee t??
the library and see the large hooks which contain
so many ' pretty pictures.' Edmund commu-ii
cau-s his project to his companion Henry, and
th?jy together form the noble plot of karriing how
to read. This desire once awakened arid nifini
fested, they will be aided in satisfying it.; but in
Association means must he devised to induce ibem
to solicit instruction. Their progress will be ;?
great deal snore rapid, when study is the effect of
Attraction.
We have here put in pay one of the predomi?
nant tastes of chiMren,?the love of colored ??n
?.ravings, representing objects in which they take
an interest, because they are connected with ?heir
indu-Urial pursuits.
This means will be sufficient to awaken in the
child a desire of learning to read. If we analyz*
it, we shall find four incentives; two material and
two mental, connected with it.
1. Material?Impatience of knowing the ?ex?
planation of so many ; pretty picture??.'
?J. Material?The relation between these en?
gravings and the animals and vegetables with
which the child from pussion is occupied
3. Mental?The desire of admission to the cias
of children six vears old, who would not receive*
him, if he did not know how to read.
4. Mental?The irony of the more forward chil?
dren of his own age, who, knowing how to read,
ridicule him for being backward.
Let these four-fold maaas of Attraction be ap?
plied, and the progress of the child will be as rapid
as it will be siow and doubtiui if recourse be had
to civilized measure?,?to the commands of the
father or a tutor, or to menaces and puoishmenu.
The same system should be applied to all
branches of studies,?such as writing, grammar,
?fee. A double inducement, like concerted re?
fusal* and innocent stratagems, which awaken
emulation, will always he resorted to. It is ooly
for those branches of studies which aro connected
with the industrial occupations of the child, that
rhis compound in*ere_ can be awaken?'d. The
child, consequently, should commence its Educa?
tion by the practical pursuits of Industry. Hovr
defective and partial are our present methorts, which
endeavor to make of the child a geometrician ora
chemist, before interesting it in occupai ion*? which
canawaken init the desire of acquiring a knowledge
of Chemistry and Mathematics, and of combining
those th?orie* with its industrial pursuits. I: is,
consequently, in Agriculture, Manufacture*? and the
care of Animal?, that the Education of the child
should commence ; it entera the schools only to
complete the introductory knowledge which it has
acquired i a the Industrial Group-j to which it belongs.
WANTED?A situation, bv a capable
rroie*u_ girt, loe fetaseworfc, cooking, ?k_ Ap?
ply at ?SS ?u?^-st__. _ ?19 sj?r
w
AVrED.?Employment by a steady,
A
indastrioas yoonj Mac, as. any work. Apply at 65
Molb?*_-ystreet. _ Ji? 2.
\\[ ANT r. D.?Places by two smart, in
* J dtatriou? Girls, tor housework, ?V?. Applv ai S5
Mnlberry:ffl>-?.t. pgfo ?_?V
WAj<TEp?A respsctable womanof
_ y***-.-, of ag? wishes ? situarles, as Wet N-rrw-.?
>ati?*ac,erv reti-reoc?.. ?m t-e -*,.? aixl r^tnrrd. Ad
iiress M. K. ai ib?^ofo,.g ot Tb<t Tr|bBWi ul6 4*,?
ANTED?A good An-ericau Black
? ? small wbo u-n^mand.? ?oach v. _k aCK. !4 _. good
h.?**?? and ta ?1 cor. .No?* bat s vvN-r a??.! illustrious wau
re??1 apply. Application to _? made 10 <?.*_-?roeur Mort?
al Mof____, cear Hartern. ,,?.) ._
ANTS?A situation a nice rtsoecta
Me woman a? r?!a.-n C^nk?is a -ox. wither and
ir.-rM?r. ***_-h_no objection to cbamhertvotk or -rrnernl
hou-vwor. ? a ?mail rue i-tmiiy. Sbr u*??-r?.tai?- tjakin-i:
brea?l. paste and cake. The advertiser -?..?h-t ? r-teedy
>:t uioa tor the ?* inter. *?**e is a in*?n*t?er of th? <*o ? -*--.
ter f-tci-n; Ap*?Iv atS2l? BWcker, corner of Arn<^-$u?_t.
? 19 u- _
GENTLEMAN connected witbone
of the banks in this city, ?*?-nt?_np.ai? making ibe
t??ar of ibe Southern State? ibis winter, an?! will attend to
any collectim; or oicer business which mav be placet in b-a
tiantl*. Satisf-ictorv mere?*_?-.w II be jjiien. Addrrs*?. A.
B care of R. Krtchnni, Ksq. _? John street. d!9??_
BOA. i>?Tw.-r or t?rree __?.e centi??
me.- ran he acc-r-mm.-viitcri with |__h?_t rooms and
hceaku?! i se?., i? n> p, i*--ue (___ Nc-ot; but *__?* o?
?roxi morr and jteadv habits need appl?-. toquire ti N.
_? East H._<dway._ ??.H lw?
OA *1sJ.?The best and at the . ??.?.*.*?..
pr.ee. at SROffN'tj, t'8 Ouattc-i?'.. ?
OOAUDlMJ?A gentleman and wife,
JL. ?t.- a ir*??- ?dottle ge_l_n<-*it, can tin?! boon! with a pr*?
v-ite lanuly. or wh?*re there are but n few boarder?, in a
cent-el bou?e, .'.ml price low ui suit the umes. Relerenc-*
r qui ri. Apply ni Xo. 9 Dnver-?treet, n few d?**o*ri fron.
Frju'kiin-iquare. ?i7 Im*
> OOJVIS WANTED?Two or three un
arni*_t?! room? wauled, without board, in a gerteel
boos**,by a?niiill family : rent not to exeeed one hundred
.Idlnrs per year, payable ni.ntblv. Address A. M. at in?
ottice. n29 U
By P. Coll?nfc.Co. l_r Chat_un_i
IHL1C ADMINISTRATOR'S Sale.
On Wednesday, Dec. 21. at lO?J?>VI-?ck, n ?arpe atsort
ment of Clolh.ne*. Trunk.?, Buok?, Gobi Watch??, Jewelry ,
S lv?r Ware, one splrmlid Diamond Pin, l?>getber with an
;i??.Htmrnt ot' Furniture, Sir. dlS? 3i*
Bv V. Ci'l'.oii ??Co.
?O ALE OF STOVES, Hollow Ware, ?S:c.
k?_? I>y virtue of the As.?iirn?**->' and l.iiin!l?)rit'ii Warrant.
it.? Mo'iKlny, Dec 19ib. al t0_ o'clock, at Ko. 18*. Green?
wlcb-fttreet, cornet of Falt?n, the b ?lance of the ?lock?
C' i?i?;!n?? of every ?1e?(:ription o?' ??tuve?, hol low-ware, tin
trare, Britannia tea ???(?. fancy arti?*l??s ?t itc.
dl73_ JOlIX wf.VTKINGHAM. Con.?_-ible.
~4"VCTlOTi"NOTICE.?Stock of valu
_ Jl nbie ('hina, 0!.iss ud Etrtb?i- Warf?Tufvlay, D??c.
Si'iti. ai 10. o'_ock, at ibe sior?* No. _4 Bowery, n?_ar
Knatton ?treet.
I'.i.aln.'ue Sale, in lots to suit retailer?, cnxvr? and ftml?
li<-v?A eeRerataMprted skh-??, of blue, prinieti,e?lee?J,dipt.
CC, aeui^reea sprig Karihen Wnre; French China and
(?ramie ; rich cut, plain, and moulded G law-Wane ; Astral
and Hall Lamps. Plated Ware, be?-Ike stock of a dealer
declining taudoesa. koIok South. The ?ale is perempto?-y?
and ?m ail ?um*? over ?51 ?l?> larS tour months cn-dll tor ap?
proved endorsed notes. Caiaiojrues ready and goml*; caa
be rx_uin_t on Moiicav
dit? 4i* "W.M. W. SHIRLSY. Auctioneer.
\DIA RUBBER SHOES at 53 Maid?
en lane, N. York?BUTCBTNSON _ RUNYON haft
opened a ?lore ut the above place M the ?ale of India Rab
lier Shoe*!, Clolb, ?kc from Ibeir weil known Manufactory
at New Brunswick, N.J., at who!e*_te an?l lelall. U> which
the atteniion of ihe public aud trade is parliculatly invited,
ami where maybe found
Gent.?.' India Rubber Over-Shoes
Ladies' do do do hnlh of cloth an?l sheet
Rubber,
do do do do Grecian*, bound
do ?lo do do Grecian fur trimnwd
Al-o, India Rubber Cloth for _-.rr_(_ Top?, ?kc.
Call and ?ee for yourselves and ?lon't forget the number?
53 ?Maiden Lane. _ _t??H Im*
npHE? SUB SCRIBE R " having: pur
JL ctia?i?'d die business of Jno. S. Sunim??*.*?, will continue
it at 272 Pearl ?t. and oilers i!i<* tollowin-j; Goods for sale ai
very >ow prices:
Steel, plat?-?!, bras?, and Japarif.l Bit?
' Steel, plntetl and brass Stirrups
Pliiied brass an?l Japaned Haines
Plated bras? and Japam-d Knobs and Lampa
Kni;lisli Bridles ami Martill?ales
Whalelxine Ros?-ts--lv<. ry Rtnirs
Cnarh lare Sprinsr?, Axlts, Hubs
Patent Leather, Top Leather
Whips. Tacks. vVebb'mi?, Ate. and every articU in the
Coach, Harnew- or Hidilllntf line,
dl it_HUGH HUGHES, 272 Pearl _.
ILLIAM BROWN'S Cheap Cash
store, 1- Chatham, opposite Roo*evelt-.streeL??
Cassiniere. Silk and For Hat*; Otter, Seal, Nutria, Cloili
and Silk Velvet Claps. Several new pattern*!, richly trun?
rued and neatly finished. A lar^e as?ortment of fancy Furs,
Lvnx Trinnnin?;. splendid Lynx Muffs, and tin- real ?Swann?
down Trimming, all of wli.cli will beso id, wliolesale or re
tall, verv low. n2fllm*
w
c
OAL.?The subscriber will deliver the
best quality o? Peach Orchanl Coal at the Ibllowinj?'
low prices??creenedand delivercO irom die yard 6l5Greeo
wirh-street, near Le Roy, Nut ami Siove $i5 00: Broken or
Epjf $5 *30. Those wli?> wish to s?*nd Uieir or?ler may rely
?.a -wMtini- iheii Coal according to this mlvertiseinenl,
weii*l e>l by a city weigher.
?17 2w*_PKTER CLINTON._
ipKOTON WATER.?Lead aud Titiued
\^J Lra;f Pipes for ifitroducin^ the Crot?n W.t?T in
pahlic <ir priv.te builitinas ? bIm Hydrnnla, llmh Tub?,
Wat?-? Cl<i?ets, und all tin* n?-ce>sary fixtures conne?:ted
v/itli the Crot?n Water i'urnisbe?| by me -.ii!i?*riljrr?.
\V._T. C. CHL'RDAVO?NE, Plumbeis,
?i 17 Ct"_ 134 Cherry.street,
/ ' ( )AL Al?L07\T?First quality Pefich
\_' Orchard, broken atiH et;?--, sellinj; for $5 per ion.
MOreened on i-oarrl of the barge, in as _-oo<! onler _ in any
ya ??! Iiithecity, ami will be del vrr.-il free t\[ cartage,
wetfflnid by a City weittber. Apply on hoard of Ibe barge
Shark, loot of Markel-sirret, E. R., ft? commence on .Mon?
day, I9tb,and will continue until all is ?old. ?117 ltv*
OIL, OIL?Light, Liijhr.?Families who
want ?-noil Oil won Id do well to call on the ?ubscri
ber, a? be ?an supply them with a first rate article, war
rantfc?! to burn all iiijrhi without crustini?: or smokine, at
ealy 80 oenls per gullon. No n?*ed to i>e compialnisg of
poor oil, as thisoil Is warranted,or money relumled.
Good three gallon Can only 4 shilling*, five gallon ?. *T>il
sent te anv part of tlie Ciiy iree ot expenae.
J. N. LUCKEY. WhoTesale D*-.ii?*r in Oils, Candles, kc
nZJ 1 ai _7? Front-it. cor. of Old ?lip.
LIVhlilP?oL" COAL.?The under
signed is now dischargine a very tine cargo of Liver?
pool ?:oa! that burns free, bright and clean, at the low prire
oi $9, deliv?*r?"l tree of carta'/e at any part of the city. A
t>*v ?haldroiis y?>. unsold. Th'i.se wanting the article had
l>?-tti-r ?end in ila-lr orders without ?felay, at the Yard No.
73 Tiion.pson ?tr'-et, near Spring, or ai die olfice No. 11$
Nat?'au street
|?. -?.? It wilt be ?.elivred at Brooklyn at the same price
ibe f?*rr;iffe a.l.fe.l. JOSigPHP. SIMPSON.- nUtf
r]pO- THE LAI>I i;:S.?CurtaTnTl Wi?
JL ?low Curtains! !?The t,ub?cnher.i have ltMt_nWi?9d
nn'l put up in their Ware-Rooms a lew sel? of Window Cur
lains, which they ofl?-r for ?ni?* ?it pri?es to suit the time*.
Please call amtw-e before porebasine ?l?ewtji*re.
O P. k J. GRATACAP,
UphoUfery War?*-H ?u?e,Sl Mai?len Lane.
N. B.?A splemliil assortnieoi of VVin?jow Skades con
?ta.-iily on hand. d3 2w*
FH. L?CrTw?T;]), 104 Fulton sFrTeT
? basju?t received a fresh supply of elejrant Gold
Watches, lor hoih ladies and *_*nllemen, c?xi*?isiing ?*>l Le
yiiie. Anchor E*capem?nt an?l Kogl *b Lever?, full-jewel?d,
which be will sell at greatly re?luc**d prices Al/O, Gobi
Chains au?l Key* of r,?*w Dal?erns, an?l every description of
fii e Jewelry an?! Silver War?-. OI?l Gold and Silver taken
i?-ixceange. Watch??s and Jew-dry repaired^ dl lm*
Al R~C O LO R L?G-??-_?co?> Maby
^ would inform his o?d customers, aid all this-* who
w?.iTi'' have a b'-'ji.iif'ul head of hair, that he manufacture*
ami has !or ?_'* at _2 Broom? *t- bis ceirhraied E*?s/?t;eof
Tvre, ?lieh having lat>Jy ?rnprr?ved, he gu?rante??? will be
?-ffrciual in permanenlly coloring red or gray hair to n beao
tmil brown or black. Person* can have it upplie?! at his or
?1er residence, and [foot satisSed their money will be r_
tnrneiL n3o lm"
~ (JLL??) ?\NllJ I'LATEUITRAoS
V/ A first ra? article of Rolled an?l Plated Brass, can
?ways he foa.i?! at JAMES G. MOFKRTT, 121 Prince ?it,
tv-ar \V<i_terr auhe lowest market prices. Like.-.*- ie a very
?:n->?*ior article <\t~C.rr>,xyr'* R?*-.??. ?>_>tt
0~ NE PRICE HAT STOR___^B?c_v_
& Co., 178 Chaham Square, corn?-r of Mott-street,
where Fashion, B?-auty, Durability ?ad Etnooomy are com?
bined in tin- form of a beautiful and neat y finished Hat
or the small ?am of $.'*. a'?? tin*
S~LEiG?i~B?LLS.?? l?Tnasaortment
of loose and fancy stn?ppe?l Sleiirh Bells, ?t wtjotesal?-*
and retail, by OSBORN ?? LlTTLl"-.
ri!4 2?a - S3 _alton-?ire_.
?O ttra
ATES.?A full aasortment of ?skates,
?.apped and un?tranp?.d,at wlio??-_- ?p<J nU?}.'^?
_42w* v OSBORN' k^'YLEj^J^!^^
P""??t_?_rORCHARD Broken V?*}--~
. AlsoLvhieb, V*^^^^^^^
rima Coal, always on hand, and W?g ? B?OWK?
?.eterices, by ^ w^L;ngU,n^t. cor, of L.ight.
:4___5?-W?RK"^AFP-R?600 reams,
g dieren, tara, _ by S t? 21 by _ ; a?so-50 reams
??Jl i ^^_i Bonnet Board?, fur s-le ai mar.ufac
hr'^Srie. 'fbT GAUNT k OXKmCKSOn, ?
tar?-rs' pi ?-% oy m Somh ?r-^t
nH______________________
STAIR HOD?S?Corlee Filterera. Urns,
_? will besoM atr?*dnce?4 prices, bvrh?? manufac?
tnrertT" T. THOMAS>k SON; 65 Nataan tu
dl? 201'

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