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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, March 14, 1843, Image 1

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At 160 ^iou?u-Jt., (opposite the City Hall,) Hex>Tor\.
And delivered to City Subscribers for Nine Cents per week.
Single copies Too Cents Mail Subscribers, J5 per
annom, in advance; and the paper in no case continued
beyond tbe time for which it is paid. Subscriptions
taken for Six Months.
TEN lines or less,(over six,) first insertion.... fiO Cents.
*? " for each subsequent insertion. 25 "
? " for six insertions, or one week.11 50 "
? " for tvxnty-five insertions. 500 "
longer Advertisements a; equally favorable rates.
Marriages, Religious and Funeral Notices, no; exceeding
five lines. 2o cents. *
<ZT THE WEEKLY TRISUNE, a very large paner
for tue Country, is published every Saturday morning, at
tbe low price of $2 per amium, in advance.
Complete in Four Volumes. Philadelphia: Carey &
ILirt; New-York : Wiley it Putnam.
Coleridge onca said?as reported by his ne?
phew, Henry Nelson Coleridge, in that most valua?
ble, but evidently inadequate record of his Table
Ta!!<?that a judicitnis selection from the multi?
farious writings of Professor Wilson would make
eue of the most delightful books ever written ;
?but,' he added, 'Prof. Wilson must make the
selection himself; in the hands of any other man
it would be worthless.' We doubt not the excel?
lent Publishers, to whom we are indebted for the
volumes before us, have the fullest faith in the
truth of this remark ; for they have judiciously de?
clined the hazardous attempt of making selections,
and have presented to the public the collected works
of this gifted writer. For this we ure sure they
will receive, not only that which they anticipate,
' the thanks of those who were wont to welcome
with especial pleasure the numbers of Biackwood
which these papers severally enriched/ but the
warm gratitude of all persons of enlightened
minds and of liberal tastes. For ourselves we
never read them until long after the month in which
they were 'fresh'; our reading days date not
back so far; but we can easily understand the eag?
erness with which each Chapter was seized, and
the anxiety which awaited the next. We fancy it
to have been not unlike that which now, on the
arrival of every steamer, stops to think whether
that is the month for a notv number of ' Chuzzle
wit' or ' Tom Burke,'?only confined to a nar?
rower and more scholarly class, and more staid
and becoming in its demeanor, as was happily the
wont uf the times. No iron bars, perchance, were
sawn asunder to steal them, nor were the powers
of steam and men, vapory and vaporing, called in
requisition to scatter them to the winds the instant
they reached the shore. But some hundreds steile
with them quietly and without noise to their homes
' and sat down to-diem as to a feast,?not ' bolting '
them whole as a starved man does beef-steak, nor
as our devouring readers do Bulwer and Dick?
ens; but making the most of them;?stopping to
laugh deliberately at each flash of fun ; re-reading
each fine burst of sentiment; laying down the
book at every second page to bless the genius
?f old Kit North, and winding up the chapter with
'ten minutes' steady elTort adequately to picture
the overflowing glories of Ambrose or ' Brozy's'
table. What American Magazine is thus waited
for and thus welcomed ? Would all the cis-At
lantic Monthlies ever published furnish four goodly
octavo volumes, which could compare in richness
and enduring worth with these?these, which are
mainly productions of a single mind, a continued
series of the same thing, successive off-shoots from
a single tree? Would any keen-sighted, well
judging person exchange a single chupter of the
' Noctes' for all the American Magazines for
March ? Those were written by Men to be read and
thought of, and upon themes which had interest for
Men: these seem manufactured solely ' virginibus
mierisque '' their highest aim is to tickle?not
with the sharp thorns of Timothy Tickler, of Am?
brosia? fame, but with the rattle and the straw ;
they are read after dinner and forgotten ages be
fore supper time.?But we mean not to pursue the
contrast forced upon us hy even the sight of these
collected chapters of the ' Noctes '.
We hear sundry expressed regrets that the pub?
lishers did not exclude portions of these chapters,
?expunge their personalities, for instance, or
strike out some of the sublimest glorifications of
Glenlivet and lobsters. We should like, for 'he
curiosity of the thing, to have a sight at the man
who would dare attempt it. Stupidity is some?
times courageous; or rather it hus not sense
enough to be cowardly; but we doubt if the great?
est fool that ever lived would have ventured upon
preparing an expurgated edition of Wilson 5
' Noctes.' And then who read such a thing 7 The
dainty critics themselves would never have looked
at it. The honesty of the bo*k is its best qu-ility.
It makes one feel rich to get at the plain, down?
right opinions of men and things expressed in it.
You have here no mealy review of the last Poem,
?no exquisite analysis and apotheosis of the latent
speech in Parliament, no prim and painfully pre?
cise category of the qualities of the ruling ceUbre
?author or otherwise; but what a half dozen of
the best men in the world?the clearest-headed,
most jovial, hearty, humorous, plain and sincere?
would say of him among themselves. Their
thoughts strike you as not distorted and dressed
up for an appearance before the public ; but as
precisely the thoughts of those who utter them.
As for the eating and drinking which figure so
largely in the ' Noctes'?wo opine they seem
wore awful at a distance than they would have
done at the table, though this is preeminently a
matter of taste. Lest the morals of the Ambro
sian clique should suffer damage, however, it may
be well enough to call to minrl the fact that Prof.
Wasos in some of his subsequent writings says
expressly of the beer which was so largely drunk,
that tho 4 grain from which it was brewed never
yet was malted.' ' The garnituie of hot dishes,'
say the Publishers of this Edition, ' is manifestly
the merest romancing.' The whole was clearly
only the poetical machinery of the work ; and
why not these as well as the framework of gods
and heroes?so much farther removed from ' men's
business and bosoms?' " There's muckle confu?
sion o' ideas in the brains of the blockheads who
accuse us o' gluttony, Mr. North," said Hogg?
alias ' Porker,' as he was familiarly called by the
Knights of this right lordly round-table. They
were u nae gluttons," though they talked about
gluttony, as they did about every thing else, in
right glorious style. Every man of cultivated taste
would rather hear old Christopher discuss his ous?
ters than do it himself: he feels a serene assur?
ance that they have fallen into good hands?that
ihey will be used to the best possible advantage,
*ad that the sublimation they receive at the hands
of Christopher will be far more savory than the
'original elements.' All the purpose, then, that
*h?s superabundant eating and drinking, to which
*? much exception is sometimes taken, serve in
tno Noctes is, to furnish occasion for the finest fun ;
wid the man who objects to this must be worse
VOL. II. 2VO. 287.
than he of whom Horace sings that his 'heart was
cased in triple brass.'
We have thought of giving our readers some
notion of the 'Noctes ' by extracts from its chap?
ters ; but the task of selection is a hard one, for
the range of topics is so boundless, and the style
such a perfect and continuous conversation, spark?
ling with wit and brilliant with the hue of genius,
that we would just as soon attempt to note the
good things said in a clique of a dozen gifted wits
?who talk of what first suggests itself, and all at
once, as to cull choice words from this collection.
Every subject which bed interest for anv portion
of the public at the time the ' X.?cte3 ' appeared?
is talked about in their page*. Politics?the
speeches of the day, are fully canvassed; the la?
test Magazines are reviewed ; every new Book is
diacusaed; no Public Man escapes the harrow;
a!i Reforms, ail Projects, litrrary, philosophical,
theological, econom cul or legal are exsmir.ed and
weighed ; no body does anything but these imagin?
ary conversationists tell us bluntly and eloquently
what they think of it; and the book thus forms a
capital critical history of the times?not formnl
and pedantic, but racy, real, life-like: and all so
garnished with the finest songs, and the liveliest
wit in the world, tbat it seems far more satisfac?
tory and agreeable to read about them than it
would be to have lived in them; for thus we have
their ftolic and glory, and out of the very stupidi?
ty we escape is drawn tho richest food for our
mirth. The only funk we find with tho Publishers
is this grievous one, that they have, omitted all the
dates. Each chapter should have been marked
with the year and the month when it was fresh;
for then we should have a clearer and far better
impression of the spirit and point of the review
than is possible now.
Against tbe cry of ' personality,' which, of course,
was loud and wailing when the thick and heavv
blows were struck, North used to defend himself
right valorously. On the third of their nights
Jeffrey's charge against Byron of being the 4 au?
thor and institutor of personality,' came under re?
view. " The author of Waverley " was then all
the rage; and avery body toasted the " Great Un?
known." The table of Ambrose, with North at
its head, was saluted by a proposal to drink the
health of ' The Small Known '?and thus was Jef?
frey introduced : 'Mr. Pendarves Owen,' says North,
' what do you understand by the word Personality i
'Pen Owen. 1 don't know?I can't well say.
I suppose Jeffrey means, when he accuses Lord
Byren of it, to allude to his cuts at Coleridge, and
Southey, and So theby: and Wordsworth, and
Bowles, and Sam Rogers, aud the King, und so
' North. Sir, did you ever rend a poem culled
" English Bards, and Scotch Reviewers ?"
' Pen Owen. I remember seeing such a thing in
Mr. Mapletoft's library long ago, and glancing
over it; but at that time I was young and ignorant,
and took no interest in it- 1 understood very little
about what was meant or insinuated.
' North. Very likely ; but still you can't have
forgot the tv/o great and general facts, that this
poem was written by Lord Byron, and that it con?
tains many most bitter pungent lines of personal
satire against Hullatn, Pillans, etc., and least nut
last, against Mr. Francis Jeffrey himself, whose
birth is ridiculed, whose person is derided, whose
genius is scorned, whose personal honor and cour?
age even held up to utter and open contempt, and
ail this in a manner equally unmerited?unparal?
' Tickler [Interrupts him"]. And unpardoned.
'North. Ay, there's the rub! Look ye, it
would take a bat not to see through the whole of
this mighty millstone. The Edinburgh Reviewers
(Jeffrey himself, 'tis generally supposed,) began
the row with a violent attack on Lord Byron's ju?
venile poems, in a review, in tho conclusion ol
which there is certainly not a little personality.
This is done in utter ignorance of Lord Byron's
talents, in utter contempt of him, and all that per?
tains to him. Very well, Lord By run write? nnd
publishes the poetical .?atiie of which we have k en
speaking, and the Edinburgh Reviewers are laughed
at for several weeks all over England, Ireland,
Scotland, and the town of Berwick-upon-Tweed,
to say nothing of Yankeeland and Botany Bay.?
So far so well. But in a few years, out c ones
Childs Harold, and Lord Byron is at once placed
nein. con. by the side of the first poets of our age.
What a moment of mortification must that have
been, when Mr. Francis Jeffrey first discovered
whom he had to do with 1 Why, did you ever
see a little slim greyhound, half the Surrey breed
perhaps, attack * a strong Yorkshire fox who had
jumped up from the cover, when they were whip?
ping for hares ? Jeffrey was just in such a quan?
dary. Down he goes on his knees., and worships
the rising star. Puff! pull"! pulf! nothing but puff?
ing j?nothing but who shall purl' the highest.
' It puts me in mind,' chimes in OJoherty, (sup?
posed to mean Dr. Mag inn,) of a thing 1 once
saw at Doncaster.?I was sitting in the inn there
with the landlady?a pretty, comely body, I assure j
ye?and through came Reynard, and all Lord |
Darlington's hounds in full cry at his tail. A little
puppy dog?a queer, odd, grim-looking thing be?
longing to the landlady, was sitting close beside us,
on the end of the sofa". It stared like a stuck pig,
till the last ied-coat was passing, and then out with
a small frightened snarl?I thought at first it had
smelt a mouse behind the wainscot.'
North then undertakes to prove that every per?
son who has ever written has Ween personal:
?North. * * * * To bpgin with the blind old
Mieonian?Does any body doubt his Thersites is a
lump of personality ? Without question, Polyphe?
mus was a sore wipe against some purblind, bloody
minded reviewer of his day. But why tulk of
Homer T Has not the Stagyrite told us tbat his
last poem, the Margite?, stood to the aid Greek
Co med v in the same relation in which the Iliad
and Odyssey did to the old Greek Tragedy ??
And what was the old Greek Comedy ?
? Pen Owen. -" Cormedia prisca virorcm
? North. True ! 't is a manly comedy ; but what"
is it hut n string of personalities ? There is not
one line in all Aristophanes that is not personal.
1 Pen Owen. Aristophanes was, I suppose, just
what Jeffrey says Swift was, " nothing but a
great libeller."
' North. Yes, and yet you see this same cntic.
who, four years ago, said " Swift was nothing but
a great libeller," has now thought proper to say
that personality was a thing unknown until Lord
Byrou set the example.
4 Pen Owen. It looks like a contradiction?but
go on with your sketch of tho great u-eatise m
posse, however.
' North. Is Horuce not personal in his satires?
He is so in every line of them, and in hah hts odes
to boot. Was not Virgil abominably personal
about the old soldier that got his bonnet-lairdshtp ?
Is there no personality in Cicero's Philippics, or
in his master, Demosthenes? or in Sallust 7 or in
Tacitus ? By Jupiter Tenans, you might as well
say that Jeffrey had begun the sin of charlatanism,
as that any man now living begun that of person?
' Sir A. Wtlie. WeeL weel, but I would like
to hear ye on some authors that webae heard mair
about than thae auld heathen Greeks and Romans.
'North. Swift we have already heard of. You
j know Shakspeare owed his rise in life and letters
to a song which he wrote against a Warwickshire
Justice of the Peace. And Justice Shallow is ai
togerher a personal attack on the same worthy body.
Ben Jonsun was a perfect Turk for personality?
his whole hfe was past in hot water.? Vide D'ls
raeli'.?Why should I allude to the Greens and the
Na^es ?
'Iickler. These fellow* were always at cat
and dog?quite more receuiiorum.
1 North. Nay, nay. forbid that we should be
quite so bad as that atas avorum ! I would rather
die upon a pile of blazing Magazines, like Sarda
napalus on his throne, than write one word within
one million of miles of the personalities of Milton
?tho divine Milton?against Salmasius!
' Dr. Scott. Keep u? a'.' Is that the same
great gospel-gun that wrote the Paradise Lost, that
the Spectautor speaks ?ae muckle about 7
' Pe> Owen. The same, the same. Bah! 't is
all fudge,and fudge fusty?as fusty as Benthamism.'
This is certainly an ingenious, if not a success?
ful defence. But hit us look at some of the criti?
cal parts of the Noctes. Here is a sentence about
Coleridge, in which The Shepherd waxes almost I
as eloquent as the Poet of whom he speaks:
' North. Mr. Coleridge ? Is he in the habit,
Hogg, of making the public the confidants of his
personal accomplishments ?
' The Shepherd. I o.mna well tell, for dee vi I
the like o' sic books as his did I ever see wi' my
een beneath the blessed licht. I'm no speakin' o'
his Poems. I '11 aye roo>e them?but the Freen
and Luy Sermons arc aneuch to drive one to dis?
traction. What 's logic ?
'North. Upon my honor as a gentleman, I do
not know; if I did I would tell you with the
greatest pleasure.
' The Shkpherd. Weel, weel, Coleridge is aye
accusing foil; o' haeing nae logic. Tho want o' a'
thing* isijD-.ving to the want o' loeic, it seems.
Noo, Mr. North, gin logic be soun' reasoning, #:nd
I jalnuse as much, he has less o't himself thanony
bedy 1 ken, for he never sticks to the point twa
pages; and :o tell you the truth, I ayeVeel as I
were fuddled after perusing Coleridge. Then he's
aye speaking o' himsel?but what he says 1 can
never mak out. Lot him stick to his poetry, for,
oh! man, he 's an unyerthly writer, and gies Super?
stition sao b-'autifu' a countenance, that she wiles
folk on wi' her, like so many bairns, into the flow
ery but feai'fu' wilderness, where sleeping and
wauking seem a' O?e thing, and the very soul with?
in us wowders what has become o' the every-day
warid, and usks hcrsel what creation is this that
wavers and glimmers, and keeps up a bonnie wild
musical sough, like that o' swarming beos, spring
startled bird?, and the voice of a hundred streams,
some wimnling awa' ower the Elysian meadows,
and ithers nering at a distance frae the clefts o'
mount Abonu'
What a splendid picture is this, too, suggested
by an artificial ily for catching trout?which North
had just handed to the Shepherd for his examina?
tion :
'O man!' says the Shepherd, * that's thenatur
allege thing over I saw in a' izrj burrs dnys. I kt>,?
whure there 's a muckle trout lying at this very
moment, below the root o' an auld birk, wi' his
great snout tap the stream, drawing in slugs and
ither ttnima!<:ulas into his vortex, and no caring a
whisk o' his tail for flees; bur. you'sc hae this in
the tongue a! you, my brnw fellow, before May?
day. He'll sook 'it in saftly, saftly, without, show?
ing mair than tho lip h' him. and then I'll streck
him, and down the pool he'll gating, snoring like
a whale, as gin he were descending in a' his power
to the bottomless pit, and then up wi' a loup o'
lightning to the verra lift, and in again into the
water wi' a squash und a plunge, like a man gaun
in to thedouking, and then out ae pool into anither,
like a kelpin gaun a-coorting, through alang the
furds and shallows, and ottling wi' a' his might at
the waterfa' opposite Fah-pc's house. Luk at
him! luk at him! there he glides like a suabeum
strong and steady, as I give him the butt, and thirty
yards o' the pirn?nae stane to stumble, and nae
tree to fanVle?bonnie green hills shelving down
to my ain \'irrow?the sun lukin' out upon James
Hogg, frae behint a clodd, und a breeze frae St.
Mary's Loch, chaunting a song o' triumph down
tiie vale, just as I land him on the gowany edge
of that grassy-bedded bay,
Fair as a star, when only one
Is shining in the sky.
One .would think that might raise the shade of
Izaak Walton himself.
Let us look, now, at another vein?philosophic
crkicism, for there is no department of literature
in which Ptof. Wilson is not a master. Here is a
passage of power and truth :
1 Tickler. Listen to me one moment more,
Odoherty. The fact, sir, stands simply thus:?
It is obvious to any one who is capable of casting
a comprehensive eye ovcrthings, that there are three
different great veins of thought and sentimenLprev
aient in this age of the world; and I hold it to be
equally clear, that England has furnished at least
one great poetical expositor and interpreter for
each of the three. This, sir, is tho Age of Revo?
lution. It is an age in which earth rocks to and
fro upon its foundations?in which recourse is had
to the elements of all things?in which thrones, and
dominations, and principles, and powers, and opin?
ions, and creeds, are all alike subjeced to the
sifting of the winds of Intellect, and the tossing
and lashing of the waves of Passion. Now, there are
three ways in which the mind of poetic power may
look at all this?thsreare three parts among which
it may choose. First, there is the spirit of scorn
of that which is old?of universal distrust and de?
rision, mingled up with a certain phrenzy of indig?
nation and innovating* fury?here is Byron. Then
there is the high heroic spirit uf veneration for
that which has been?that still deeper, that infin?
itely more philosophical distrust, which has for its
object this very rage and storm of coxcombical in?
novation which 1 have been describing?this is
Scot: ?tho noble bard of the noble?the prop of
the venerable towers and temples, beneath which
our fathers worshipped and did homage in thedays
of a higher, a purer, a more chivalric race. This
is the Toico that cries?In defence .'?
" Faster come, ta-ter come,
Faster and ?ster,?
Page, vassal, sqaire, and groom,
Tenant and master:
Come as the winds come,
When forests are rsnding;
Come as the waves come,
When navies are stranding!"
And there is yet a third spirit?the spirit of
lonely, meditative, high-souled, and yet caira
souled men?of him who takes no part in sound?
ing or obeying the war-pipe of either array?the
far-off, philosophic contemplator, who, turning
from the turmoil, out of which be sees no escape,
and penetrated with a profound loathing of all this
mighty clamor, about things, at the best, but fleet?
ing3 and terrestrial, plunges, as it were, into the
quiet, serene ocean-depths of solitary wisdom,
there to forget the waves that boil upon the sur?
face?there :o brood over the images of eternal j
and undisturbed truth and beauty. This is Woras
worth ; hear hosv he describes a j?oet*3 tomb?
bxeyg, ^iarch 11, i?43.
" A convent?even a hermit's cell?
Would break the silence of Tim delL
It is not cjniet?is cot easr,
But something deeper far than these.
The separation that is here
Is of tee rrave?and of austere
And happy feelings of the dead:
An^ therefore was it rightly said,
That Ossian, last of ail his race.
L:es buried in this lonely place."
'Hogg. Hoch me !?I'll be buried beside Yar?
row mysel!"
Have ever riner words than these which follow
been spoken of Bvron ?
4 Hogg. It is there?it is nowhere but there,
that Byron's ghost will Hager. Ye may speak
about Greece, and Rome, and America: but his
heart was, after ali, among the auld mouldering
arches and oaks of his forefathers. I would not,
lor something, stand ae hour of black night below
the shadow of that awful auld Abbey. Ghosts
indeed! I could face the spectres of auld priests
and monks enow, I daursay?but od, man, what a
ghost o; ghosts will Byron'* be !
' Tickler. Well said. James Hoe?.' Go on.
' Hogg, [having drunk ojj' a tumbler]. I canna
express what my feelings are as to some thing??
but I have them, for a' that. I ken nacthing about
your grand divisions and subdivisions, about old
tliin?? and new things, and contemplative spirit*
and revolutionary spirits, and what not?but this
I ken. sirs, that I canna bide to think that Byron's
dead. There's a wonderful mind swallowed up
somewhere. Gone ! and gone so young !?and
maybe on the threshold of his truest glory, baitlia*
a man and a poet. It makes me wae, wae, to think
o't. Ye'11 laughat me, Capttin Oioherty; bat
if's as true as I'm telling ye, I shall never see a
grand blue sky fu' of stars, nor look out upon the |
Forest, when all the winds of winter are howling
over the wilderness of dry crashing branches, nor
stand beside the S**a to hear the waves roaring
upon the rocks, without thinking that the spirit ot
Byron is near mo. In the hour of awe?in the
hour of sorrow, and in the hour ot death, I shall
rempmber Byron !'
But we have no space for farther extracts to-day.
As soon as we can find room we will continue our
Social Science.
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to-day. but will appear to-morrow.
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Britain, and is recommended with confidence. A supply
always on hand. Manufactured onlv by
mil 3t* W. 11 I'LL iL SON, 112 Cliff-st.
OARD or Room YV anted?In any
? pleasant part of the City in exchange for furniture and
iano. Address M. S. A. Upaer Post Uftice. 2nf im*
FUR SALE-Second-hand Doors,
Sashes and Sash Doors, at 31 Ann street, by
nil lm_J. LOCKE, guilder.
HYDRAULIC LIME?Orders left at
box 80, Mechanics' Exchange, will receive prompt
attention. Price $1 per cask of 300 lbs.
9fri ABIJAH SMITH, the only manufacturer.
SAL SODA?Pure English Sal Soda, of
a 'nperinr quality, for lamily u-e, ?d. per pound. For
sale wholesale am! retail by DAVID SANDS&.CO.,
Druggists and Chemists, 77 fc'ast Broadway,
m8 fit's corner Market-?lreei.
WT/i llliH W:\NTED-OTth0~be8t
JL"-!:?! f\ 1 \J Weal property in u> first Ward
Ot this City: Apply to GEORGE A. CLARK. No. 102
Liberty st. _mlO lw*
TON'S and GIFFORD'S warranted Cast Ste?"l
Coopers. Carpenters and Ship Carpenters' EDGE TOOLS,
can he had a, wholesale and retail, of OS BOON it LIT?
TLE . 33 Fulton street, JSezs York, (19 per cent, allowed
to merchants); and who keep on hand a tali assortment of
Coopers' To?ls Iron Rivets, Trass Hoops, Stave Jointers.
Stoci Howelis and Crotes.
Also, a full assortment of Hardware, Cntlerv, Nails, ice
?To Lease, a Water Wheel of 30 horse power, on
the Nonn River, with capacious buildings attached, all
new. Inquire of JOHN HOPPER, 12 Wall si ,3d &y.ir.
Also, convenient Lawyers' offices, near Wall street, to
Let._rebl3 3t'
. de St. RE MY. Professor of French and Mathematics,
Graduate of the royal University of France, Academy ol
Paris, will open on the 1st of March. 1843. a class for
French, from 7 to 9 o'clock in the evening, on Mondays and
Th?rs days,, at No. 11 Amity street, a tew doers west of
Broadway. References,
tL52awlm?_Rev. A8SOLOM PE TERS, D. D
P~ERKLNS' CARDS, Enamelled and
Pearl Surface.?Printers, Engravers, Booksellers and
others who buy Cards, will find no cards in the country
equal to ib?-se lor quality and cheapness. Great improve?
ments have been made in these Cards within a short time,
and the Eaamaled Cards are now warranted superior for
Copperplate Printing, Style Wriliag and Letter Press Print?
ing, and are a beautiful article for Andreas and Visiting
Cards, being of a clear while complexion, and a smooth
glassy surface. The Pearl Surface Card, for a business
card or for usual purposes, are the best in use; they are not
surpassed by any other in point of quality, and are warrant?
ed to print well in every respect, to bear a strong body of
ink from large type, and all to work equally well. They
are sold at prices cheaper than other cards of inferior qual?
ity. Scales of sixes and prices given to any who wish
then, and the cards for sale, wholesale and retaiL by the
manutactnrer*s agent. JOHN ALLEN,
d!5 2a w3m* _139 .Vassal-street,
know it that Dr. JAYNE'S EXPECTORANT is a
certain care f?r asthma, and mat for coughs, colds, coo
samptiocwhooping cough, croup, bronchitis, and every oth?
er dSra-e of the Lungs or throat it is sure to produce the
most decided benefit. It is recommended by thousands,
who have tried it, and all say that it is the best remedy,
without any exception, for ail Pulmonary Diseases that have
ever been known, for it "Iways give relief, and cares when
every other means have failed.
Prepared only by Dr. D. JAYNE, 20 South Third-Street,
Philadelphia, and No, 305 Broadway, New-York. Priee $1
per btftja 2?fl?
i.ne, Broadway, opposite St. Paul's Cncrch
L iK-qaaicU and l:npro,-edeu!ed combination of Attrac
lionol Two Performances.
M a mv. March 13;h. IS43
D iv Performance at 2?Evening Pennrmar.ee at 7j.
Benefit of H. G. Stie rman and J. Hallet,
On which occasion they have ine pleasure ol anr.oencing;
to their triends t?at they nave engaged a powerful array of
Adnaggjon 10 VI 25 ceafr?Children halfrprice. m!S
JL GALLERY?C. Hi Di.vos. Manager.? Bwr; day
and evening ts s week, the sabUaie atv.1 beantifol exhibiuo?
of the TKlAL OF CHRIST.* -roap of 23 figures in Statu?
ary. The Norwood GIPSY w O.MAN can t-e consumed :a-.e
to tace in a private apartment. She does not pretend to be
a Fortu-e-l eiler.but pr-'es^es by her knowledge of t't.vs:
otoey;PnystogBomy, Phitosophy, Phrenology. Mesmeram
asd the hidden Sciences, tn be able to instruct lUhers or
rood intellect. Sbe will intorra thtm if thev are r'arned or
not, gi?! ig i*era a history pi'past times, the prrseui. and Uie
:a:ure. a- f st;e kr w tb'-m from birth. She has no cohnec
t;.ir. with or knowledge ol Madame Adolphe? au account of
wnose imposition and lun.iway from Ulster appeared in the
New-York ono^r* recently.?Admission to Uie Mosentti 25
cents; children ha'f pnee. 1il)
LMKL, iiN?LltANCE.-^i'ho Mutual lu
JL sarjice Company of the City of New York. UKOrpora
t*M 17JU?Capital, $0*1.000?enntiune Uie business ?_>( iu>a
ranee *t;aiii>t ;os or damage by fire at the reduced rates y.
premium. Office. No. 5i Wall ?treet,
UE?. IRELAND, President
A. B. McDonald, Secretary. o4 6m
pany?Capital 4300,000; Office No. 54 Walt at Th'J
Cocipaay con?uuesio make tnsuiance against !o?3"or dam?
age by tire, and idand navigauen.
llensselaer h'arrn Najab Tnylor. Corl-.w Lawrcnct
J. PhHfips Pbiaail. W-!l.ar: Couch, Micah Baldwin.
Job* Morrison, B.L. Woolley, Nathaaiel Weed,
Joseph 3. Vanura Fanning C.T"ucker.John Rankin,
David Let-. ^'"'is* ?.?enjaniia^lohn D. Wolte,
Caleb O. Halsted. WilfJam W. Todd, Ferdinand Savdam
Henry Q Thompson. IL HAVKNS, P"*sideni.
Lewis PHtLLii-s.Sivretary. d>
/?TiNA Fire Insurance Company of IS.
ii-i Y;?Office No. 57 Wall-st-?Insure against loss oi
damage by fire on ?Welling bouses, stores goods, rfcraitare,
vessels ami their cargoes in port, and property generally er
as favorable term* as anv other office.
Charles Town, C. S. WoodhuII, John T. Stag;,
John Aha?, George Pomeroy, E. B. Clayton;
Fred'k Pentx, P. Louis Foulae, Gco. Colgate,
Kapell Stebhins, J. J. M. Valentine, Isaac L. Platt.
Chester Clark, Wm.Wkltewrigbt. IL M. Black well,
L M. HorTman, Wm. A. P. Peats, G. W. Coit.
S.D. Skiiii?, M.L*. Marsh, Jos. Jamiesoo,
K P*gg, J. U. Midler, Joshua Jone?,
A. W. iiupeden, Jno. Van Boskarck, Silas Wood,
Theop's Asthony, Daniel L. Orav. Wiiii.nu 11. Thora.
CHARLES TOWN, President.
Hc.hrt Lott, Secretary.
a26 tf_Richard P. Dons, Surveyor
X COMPANY OP NEW-YORK -1 h s company, bar- I
ing over three hundred applications ;*?r lue Ln*nrauce, the
premiums on wheh are Bp wards or* thirty-three thons.nM
doilars, wi I 5 rant Insurance on lues upon the .Mutual Pr
cip.'e. at their Office. No -14 Wall -I. Persons may ell '
inaurauce wiib this Company ?<n their own UrrSorUie i e.?
of others, an,I either lor the whole duration oi Ute, or r a
limited period.
The terms of insurance ?re as favorable as those of any
simi'ar ias?tution in the Uniud Stai?s.
The neu profits of the bu-iness ot this Company will he
divided among Uie insured in proportion to the amount of
premium p^id by them. By a provision in the chiirt-r tb?
liabilities of the members extend noiartlier than the auiount
of lbe respective premiums paid by them.
Trusts es':
Morris Rabinson, David C. Co*den, Denning Doer,
Jacob Harvey; Robert B .Min.urn. Ruius L. Lord,
Mortimer Livingston John D Van H<vjr*n.Ttaeo. Sedgwick,
Robert C. ?Torncli, Stacy B. Collins Joseph Blunt,
JohnYt. Lcarilt, Jacob P. Giraud, H. J. And-rn.n,
James Campbell, JameS'8.Wadaworth;Wiltiam .Moore,
P.S. Van RensseUer, Zebedee Cook, Jr. ?ouv .M.Wi kins,
Jonathan Miller. John V L. Pruyn, Fitr. G. HaHrrk.
I'bomas W. Olcott, Rf-bertSv-boyler, C. L. Livingston,
T. Romeyn Beck, John C. Cmger. Rich.V. Dewitt,
Alfred Pell, Gideon IIa? ley, James J. Ring.
Samuhl Hannay. Secietary. mh7lwiiliW
MiMiuaNPosTj M, D . ,i;hu?i^? **> the Company*-???
IfTfiJLLlNERY GOO?S.?The subacrib
LT.a. ?-r i- n???Miinu m . nt v? N??? itxtteU. of Millinery
r^ru-ulu rivrinrletna n rlytupM a?znflmarkt n( ntilM ytulp? a,ld
cheap articles just treni lbe auction rooms, allot which will
be sold at the v#ry lowest prices for Cash.
Artificial Flower-?atif case per Francois I, just received
lbe ridi^stcver uttered in this market, aud lor sale by
mtO 2w*_A. H. COLLIS. 91 Heaver sL
HEET LEAD; LEAD PlfE', &c. &c':
Thr snlxcrioer rmnufirtur?-s at his works, and has
constantly <?u hand at bis store, No. 175 Front-street, a fan
supply and assortmento( Patent Lead Pipe fjr thr CrptOtl
Water, SXeet Le^d, Pig and Bar Lead.lted Lead, and
Litnarge. Also, Government, Banca and Englisb Tins, lor
sale in lots to suit purchasers f?v
nilO lw* comer Burling slip and Front-street.
^L-j~ mj \ J of brokea, e?g, .stove and nut siie CO.\L,
tiroker from lumps, bandsomety screened, and d^hve-rd
|ree?9f cartage, at the r?!duo~it piiceot $4 .50 per ton. Or?
dert iec ived at (he Sugar Refinery, 21 Leontrd-street, and
at the yard, 215 West-street corner ol Franklin. Also small
Nut Coal at $J 50 per ton. TYLEE i. MATES,
ml io m 18*
CASKrf of LIME, of a good qual?
250 casks ol North River Lime
120 barrels ol good Hvdraulic Cement
K?0 hhds. of nnslacked Lime, lor manure.
Any part of it will he sold or **x:Iiau^ed for groceries, dry ?
goods, crockery, hardware, bollow-ware,carpets,tarniture.
loap, candles or provisions. Address BARTER, at the of*
rirp of The Tril>nn<?. Qf If
C~ROTON WATER?^Miller ?Coatea,
Plumbers, 116 Grand street, 2 doors East ol Broad?
way, furnish Tinned, Lead, Composition and Iron Pip^s,
Pumps Hydrants, Foantatns, Bath Tubs, itc and overy ar?
ticle connf-cted with tbeuve of Croton Water in Dwellings,
Warehou?es and Manutactories. Orders for Uie ii.iroduc
linnm" iv5il?r?r^ pr. mnilv ciwnlp<l nil 1?'*
lIANO FORTES Tuned for Kitty
CENTS?W. C. RAYNER tunes Piano-Fortes in
any part ot the Ciiy for 5o cents. Also, gives Instruction on
the Piano and sinking on moderate terms. Apply'through
the Despatch post or personally a: bis residence No. 22 First
Avenue. _m6 lm?
Q fi A A BARRELS OF LIME, of the
5) \ F \) best quality, will be contracted (or, or any
part of it, ?turing the coming sea-on. and e-*od city bonos
and twrttfaires received in payment. Addres? " Liaie,"
Trilini.^ Office. _ ar "
L1VLRP<K>L COAL?For sale at tho
Yard of J. S. Lewi'*, lo| Washington-street, toot o(
Rp. tor-street. sar,erior Uverac?l Coal, at $6 50 per chal?
dron. [25i| GRINNSLL, MINT URN it CO.
the first qnaluy. Also Br?k* n, Beg and Stove sizes,
at the lowest ii.ar?ei price?. WAP.D it BROWNE,
m7 411 Washington cr. L^ights*.
\j SAM?Fcrlhecura of every kind of woundi, sprains,
j ?orrs, burn*, coughs, sore lungs, ihe most desperate pdes,
and rheumatism of all k i?ds. It will preveuttbe toothache,
restore, torpid aad perished limbs, st.fl*j' inls, nanibHesf,
iiC, and can be depended upon to relieve soreness in all
cases. , ,
This valuable medicine has been very extensively used
for the last ten years, while its increasing demand, the uni?
versal satisfaction ;t has iriven and U:e testimony of a multi?
tude of individuals of the first standing in the eomnimmy,
who have tested an4 infallibly provpd its efficacy, show
that it need, only to be used to pro*e its invaluable excel?
lence. Indeed,all who have ever iried die BnLam pni*> it
so highly that they wLl not be induced under any consider?
ation 10 da vviUiout it- Tbu? Bilsam has attracted the atten?
tion of men of science, ami physicians a od surgeon of the
greatest scientific acquirements give it tbeir unqualified ap?
probation; while many of them in dhfereut sections of the
United Slates now use i: in their practice, and hare author?
ized the publics--:on of their certificaies
Wkitmey's Poi.ht, April 3, 1838.
Dear Sin-Believing your Arabian Bal-am to be one of
the best family medicines in use, I state the following case,
viz: Harry Green, of Triangle, Brootne Co , about diirty
years of age, during the summer of 1835 became srBieied
with die Ague and Fever, which coi tinned its ravage
more than a year, and reduced him to a very delicate stale
ot healtb. In April, 1S36, it terminated in a suppurating
tumor on the back, in Uie regioB ot the kidneys; which,on
being puoctur^d, discharged a large quantity of fetid un?
healthy matter, ano irom that time it assumed a fiauiious
form, penetrating two or three incbes into *^e flesh of the
back. He tried a great variety of remedies, besides having
lbe advice of the best physicians, wtthout lbe feast benafit,
and it was pronounced incarable. In (he fall of 1337 be ap
lied to me, and, after examining tbe case, I gave him a
sm dl bottie of your Arabian Balsam, directing btm to ap?
ply it ri?b?y; and after us.ng three or four hah boUtes be
was cured, and I am authorized to stale that bis health is
fully restored, and ihat no vestige of disease rraains.
Wi-h respect, fL HEMINGWAY, M. D.
ET Purchasers should inquire for me true arucle by
csme ice wbole name?Cbeeseraan's Arabian Balsam?and
tee that it has my name written in my own ban::-writing
across ihe printed directions, on the wrapper of every
TT Sold at wholesale and retail by A. B. fc O SANDS,
Drug.-isu, 73 and 100 Fulton -street, 273 Broadway nd 77
East Broadway. Price ?$1 large size, SO cen-a small
size._ 18f lm
IO FAMILIES. ? Paie Yellow Steam
Soip, extra Na 1, free from an excess of rosin and no
fish oil, manufactured and far sale by
oU? W.HUXsLst SON, 108 and 112 Cliff it
THE NEW MIRR?R-Evrry number
embellished wilt. a0 Or.cioal and mtq&nixe Dtu*n
i oaSu^-Eimed by GEORGK P. MORlUS-lliaSS
by J. G Chapman wb?h ?jnsrM ?ciM^y^ibe
1 Trraw, ibxee Dorlars per a..? am; Smeic Num
: bers6' reals. *
i lo ibe course of a few weeks the undersigned wil' com
i aieoce, on hi* 'mam account, the publication of a aaw series
I of the NkW-YoRK Mirko*, is the o<t*co tornx, on an tn
', ttr*'^ wot*.' and ?nxtrwi pirn, with a Steel Alngramg m
v nvrj, nuwiitr. a .,; rft tee fe\j^ce-i p;re of Three U?U*rs
1 *"nr":'- oriur ?in quarter cents per copy.
! j***e New Mirror ? |] . :>: < ar n [to viauy striking and
n.T^-* ww ' ''' w* t-pe.oo boe paper,
I rW^fn%^tr "'i|1wnw:- ? ^?*t?i?y^ ?Hfo?*i ??Xr?TS
reit IT ? V '?' ".? aoS * ??
i W?. ,,>i:,"r*"s- ????le? the coturiboiioGs of
j all oca ?.x . ? n - , , , ,r coaaa^o.NDK.NTS-whtcb
, embrace BWt ol ty ?A. .. ?f thtai coumrv-wr have made
ffi^rf k" I ? ? 1 ?> ?Vom sou* c?
ihe best writers off.tor pmcf sheets from several
Ol thepopataraut?,..? ol YV?tt*?cb materav?
and * in ?ovii ah;-- fciJew-Uh reovha literary vmeyard.
we hop. to present i the imeric? rr? v. a weekly jour'
nal ot great v.tiu" and oooaaal exceUrjKe, The parade of
I n.eie name? ?rill be se u.ou^iy avoided; The Mirror will
I be reaiarksble, \?e leipe. rather ror \:om\ articles without
1 names, i:.ta . .-.e. ?.. .tt; ?.:<.. .. ??;?h^? mmiex It
? w:J. embrace in its scope erery dtp nrt-neut of elegant liter*.
: turt, comprising tales ot romance, sketches o: society and
j mauxoeta, scwUmeot, and ?-vt.-fy.c iy *,i>, piquant esaayaj do?
mestic a ma foreign ccr.espom- ...... Uterary intelligence,
I wii and humor lashioaand gossip, poetry, ibe tine arts,and
literary; magical and dramatic cn;ic?sms. Its reviews of
new works wiii be careful dtscnm?*-ating ami impartiaL
It will aim tof s; r a .i tent tare sotted to the taste ami de.
sin sol she ?ite and country. Its u a U ncy will checrtul
andenliveaiag,as W'tl , ft proving-. !? \'< ;i! -ck t.gratify
ev^ry reri:i<-i taste, but n.ver loodeod me most fastidwus;
and 'l will ever teei duty Li be, to M turn Ute loony side
ol ttntigs to hu?, ui i yesi"
Trie isock wit. -,| every Saturday, in numbers
ofsisteenlargeoctnvo super-royal pages, wun double coN
unaite, and en~kwd m .. ;.<.-.: ornamental cover. It wall
fom, at the end o, the year. t.wo supetb voluiti-s, each of
tour boodred - siTteen pages, ft lit a with <a* gens of lit.
crature and the fine arts.
The very low p.ic.-^t wb cJi .t ?rlU be >s>ued readers it
tlae cheapest perio lit In tit> or any ?ubt-r touat y, con
dilerimf ihe coat .imvi beauty ol iu FIK I'Y TW?'?> KN
G RAVIN GS, and the inlnuslc value ofit. hiTary contents.
Ttmse ilesarous nCrecei? az the paper trom t!>e oorofoenee?
men?, *? ill bar? it panctuaUy>.-*it to their addre?s upon
tlte.r forwarding !?? the uudi rsigned, at N?. i Auu-?L three
UoUant, free of expense.
Letten end' > . | e amount of subscription may be
franked by all posti ?ti r%. .V-;>t.ls can- er? tnd new>nien
will besapplied on .he asaal terra*, 'i r T*? Cash Sys.
tern anil be ritul:y adhered to. mitXout ?in^ Je-.-utieri uhat.
ever. JZL,
m<i ii t ittor?, as copy the above will oblige me by for
w;ir'!i i- a mark .! .?t; er i i hv resuming the exchange
which was interrupted, much to my regret, by circuai
suinces i'>?r whtcli I b td no ctmirot.
GEORGE P. MORRISS, Editor and Pn?prietor,
mbl 3*-_ No. 4 Ana-at, near, rtroauway.
V1 / 1NTh7\V "?TEvuE? !? wiiN doW
vT SHADES!?The sijt*>crib*ts respectfully inform
ibe:t i'riemls and the public that, having leased tne spacious
store, No.7 Spruce,street,a few doors irom Nassau. Uiey
are now prepared to execute all ordrrs for Painting jf every
description, w ith ii<-at..es ,feouoi.iy and despatch.
All kiiNjs of Sign Painting lone i.-; .i itvlc rtottobesor?
passed by any other. n.nhi.shment. GoWSlgns, wan anted
not to fade. A large aNsor^neiu of well seasoned Sign
Mwards always on i m.'.
Banners Interior De< oriiii us ami Transparencies done to
J''der. Desigiisfnri sited and executed m a superior style,
'specimensof worn can always be m <'n a .<i reierencesgiven
oy ea'lutg at the above place.
Tt ey have on hand an.; are constantly manufacturing
rraasparent Decorative Window Shades; Strangers in the
? liy. keep- rs ol i;ote|>, saloons, public places ot resort, and
amities, can always be supplied with shades of tbe best de
?cnpilcii, and warranted Tae assortment consists of splea
lul Italian Landitcnpes, Wild Vleneltea, Fr?lich Scrolls,
Vignette? lad Roattne Centres, ttcriptural Views, Fancy
Sh, :cb an l Gothic L-indscape Centres. Ttnterti Abbeys.?
*?1 kl 'j Jl Stades? no matter how difficult, are painted in
. pt ?>! ityle at this establishment.
Taey would likewise call the attention of the public to ?
most ipiendld Gothic SluUe.got up in good style, and war
r mted 10 please.
The trade generally supplied on liberal terms.
Ti irainings furmsheii ana Shade* fixe?! if required. ?
Samuel F. Bartol.
Lewis F. De Maunv. Jl 1 ti
ers, and others engaged in erection of Buildings,
?having Boxes at No. 7 BroaU ftreet, commonly known as
tit- Mechanics' Exchange," believe that the convenience of
our employers and our own interest would be advanced by
baving ail orders and communlca?ona addressed to us atour
We, iherefbre,respectfully rtquest that all ord?* "rd
cbmmnnications after the tirstday of May, 1813 "'?sent
ti.n'iigh tlie Despatch Post to our places'* res'deaceor
Tucker He-?n:l^d,s^!;M9^li,','
John De Lamater,loth ^J^fimttwaev^oowt-_.
J. B. Lloagland, Alex. Lawrence,
Samuel Roon?v co.. Sam iel Thotasou k Son,
S. B. Atltoag* peler J. Bo -e. t,
l'-a,Vpr t O*^??? Cornell it Jackson,
WJW^'rn'rucker, Nelson k Brr>wn,
Jamei Robinson, Watson k Muckel.
J???h* W. s5T.,itbr Isaac Lueav. ?
X?^i,nd^,5rbo., ?.~L?'ckwoT;dTV '
J. R. Walters. Jamaa Gowdey,
John M. Dodd, R. Brant,
Amos Woodrnfl, Robert llfury,
Pvter Sinitb, . John Thoninon,
Oilman Dudl-y, Granite Yard, cor. Bank and Hudson,
Lor nzo .Moi ?-, Cumminjr* k Pol'ock,
Rlcbards k Chamberlain, King and Washing ton-sis.,
A. a. Dehman.
N. II. ? Persons having Boxes, and are desirous that abeir
names should be added to the above, will plense leave
llietn in Box No. -U .Mechanics' Exrhanjre, as the above li*t
will be repabhshed in a number of th? chy papers the latter
partofAcrir._h.iJ Iw*
\y Solid Bon m Glass Fountain Lamps.?The subscriber
respectfully invites the laoic.? anil ?vuih men of New York
to call and examine something b? tu r than ihey have ever
>^fti lor tbe production ol llpn , combining beauty, simpli?
city and durability. Lamps of any style forchurches,stores,
bails;parlor*,and all places wheie light is needed Neither
Has nor any thing efrie can equal th^se peculiar Lamp*.?
The public mu?t be aware mat Gold's Lamp stand > high
among lamp nieoi, asa number of suis have neen brought
for infringement in Philadelphia; *m?" |u ibh) city one ot uur
neighbors istieltl to bail in tne sum oft *o IhOtJSaod tlollars
for the same ofience. Gold's Glass Lamp may be distin?
guished frpm .'II others by its having no mt-tahc substance
tn cf>!ifiecti )u with tbe fountain of oil. and a- d vinu Iluc.
m8ti;? J S. GOLD, 149 Fulton street.
?TkE KiY wi tllYoTTEKY,
2oi Vi est ElCHTK.1 ntii-sTttEKT,
etineen OtAund\Oth Avenues.
THE Subscriber respectfully calis the at
lention of the public ui the greal variety of articles
rnannfactured at this esubl isbment? aoCb as Stone-Ware,
Earthen-Ware, Portable Fir.vaces, Chimney Pots,
Grlem-m t ? . Tile, Flower Pots, Oven Tile, Backs
and Jams, Kire Brick, itc lie.
As this is Ibe only establishment of the kind in the city,
where ibe above articles are manufactured, the public are
assured that all orders will be attended t" with prompuiea
and punctuality, and on the most liberal terms.
N. B. A great improvement ha! been mtue in Po&Tablb
Furnaces and the sizes enlarged, and warranted suo*rtor
to ;.nv told in this city. WASHINGTON SMITH,
me lm?_
by ibe Daguerreotype procew?, are lauen hy MO
R.sND, upp??r story of Grande Building, corner of Brond
way and Chanibers ?tr."e<, New-York, (rntnince TJ Cliam
hers-streeL By Morand s improved process a perfect like?
ness is produce,! m a few ?ecomis. ol any site, having any
ibad ol ? ?lor which m.iy be de-ire.!, and jn any p"silion,
wtUi any expre-?ion ol countenance, or in any dress.
Price $'S, cmplete. jn a han i?o<iie case.
Likene sei t.:k.-.. froan 7 a M. until sumlown, in any kind
of weather?clear, cl udy, or rafoy. 24flm''
TviL l?t.'HAiiDS'jN'ri SHERRY
I * WINE UlTTEKS.?TUe following are a few of
the editorial notiei s:
From U.e Boston Morning PosL
Dr. Ricbard.-yii/s Sherry v\ ine Bitters are an excellent
medicine. We have wken a botile ol them, and are about
ten years younger (in our feeiing?) than we were a month
From the Bunkerhill Ajrora, Charlestown.
Dr. RteriABOSdy's Bitters?The Elinor of the Pott has
been made to feel ten yeara ponoger oy Ike use of one bot?
tle <,r Dr. Ricbardsoirs ltilter>. I bese Bitters are quite
poj i ar,and prove highly henefi-iaL The Ed.tor of the
Post!? certainly good aoUiority In such a owe, and bis per?
sonal expen.-uee .-iiou.d go far toward ^slabluliiug die D'y>
tor's Compound.
Froqi the Essex Banner and HavetKU Ao^errdter,
This istiie vax?u '.?r tk? use of tbt> ?i u-ibie medicine.?
It is the most safe and effectual family ic.eoicine, for diseases
which its professes to cure, Ui.-ii has ever i>een discovered ?
It is comp iseit of different roots an<l pl nts. We like die
bitters because Ui?y are no quark, but pcrpiwi by a regu?
lar pr ictictl physician, vs bo >ay* but very mtie about them
hinuelf. but leaves it f.r tbo*e who use theni to rn.ake their
own Raiementsol their beoetkialeffects opon the system ?
We b ve joal u eft ihe la t of our bottle, wnich we purchas?
ed from o..* of hi* ageots, whose name w il be found on the
outside of oar piper, a nooUi ago we coald neuher run,
fight sing, halloa, dance,ergo to work, without feeling that
our days were soon u> be oumb-red among those that are
nob But these Bluer* taaye eared as, and we feel as it we
had been bor? again, and can say, in our own peculur
stvie,44 tesione dull care." to suit oufsetve*; and ibose who
wish to feel *<> loo must resort to Ricbaruson'* Bluest, or
there is no help f*r tbern.
From tbe Lowell Patriot .
To tbe a!>ove we cheerfully add ourownnwhmony o. the
efficacy of Richardson's Biuer*. Tbey *? excellent for
ail the purposes for which the7 are rcOPffOseytenY
O" For sale, wholesale and retail.br A B k D. SAN DH,
General Agent>, 78 ?n.i h;0 Falton ?>-??**<> sold by D.
Sands St Co. Na. 77 E,lm Broad*'^; A. B. tStads it Co.,
No. 273 Broadway; Gass Der ^ Yoimg, Na W2 Cba??m
S,~ wpecfal Apootntacat.
OS EPH QlChOTY, Pen Manufacturer
TO THK aCEEN.?CAUTION.?Tbe high chairac
terof these Pens has induced the attempt, on the part of
leveVa v^reputable makers, to practice a fraud not only upon
Mr.Gih??.o=i also cpon the yibBc. Aaiafj-rtoartfck,
style i
^ Ob^err?v the genuine Peiua are are all marked Is fall?
"Joseph GiJIou's Patent,?' or "Joseph GiUntt, warranted ;?*
and that each ?rosa bears a fac amiie of his Bignatare.
The ahoTc saay be bad, wholesale, of HENRY JBSSOPJ
jyifily Si Jofco-xtrefj,, corceT of Oold,

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