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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, March 18, 1844, Image 1

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tTTk tribune^
~~~~ To tbe Wnlgaof Xtw-Vork,
callow-Citizens:?In the discharge of our du
as members of the Whig State Central Commit
^ <re again summon you to th<: political field.?
atjj] |rj a l"e? brief months 3 mi will be called upon to
I yKepart in iheselection of the individual to whose
I Ket'ping,iorthe next lour years, the destinies of the
public are to be committed. This duty, at all
ones an important and responsible one, becomes
j?obly po, in view of the many momentous questions
IjatolvedJo the issue of the approaching election. It
soorpurpose briefly to urge upon your attentiou,
necessity 01 timely and thorough preparation
r tie contest of next November.
N'ofirlv four years have elapsed since the eventful
ijendential campaign of 1840. You arc ton famil
sf srith thedetails of that struggle, to require dial
ifggbould recapitulate them here. We shall only
-Uk of the results, which crowned the efforts ol
^e?Vhigs of the Uuion in thai memorable year.?
fbsjiks to their patriotic exertions, the Whigascen
1 iaocv wtis restored in the Semite ol lhe United
v'iaief.a very large pluralit} of the friends of popular
rights and natioual interests was elected to the
j rfooseof Representatives, and an illustrious Whirr
?I lesitianand soldier, chosen Chief Magistrate, by
iiiuajo/ity unprecedented in the annals ol our pol it
\ jeal contests, [n these glorious results the people
dad a guaranty that the change which ihey hud so
'long and so earnestly sought in the couucils of lhe
Federal Government, hud at length been effected.?
fbeyhad reason to hope that instead of being gov?
erned b) mere party or personul considerations,
press would in future adopt it.- legislation to the
raotsaud wisher of the whole Republic. And ihej
I .ere encouraged to believe thai the administration
ti the Federal Government would thenceforth be
Iconducted with usingleeye to the promotion of the
"national int' rests, the advuneeinemof the National
wealth, and lhe maintenance ol National honor. We
need not say that these eontidenI hopes, these flat
lering anticipations, were far, very far, from being
realized; nor need we refer, but for ;t moment, to the
source and occasion of this disappointment.
An inscrutable dispensation of Providence struck
dowfi our chosen Chief Magistrate in the very com?
mencement of his official career. Tor the first time
I in our history the Nation was railed to mourn the
loss, of its President. But associated with General
Harrison on lhe ticket nominated and supported
by the. Whig party of the Union, was John Tyler
of Virginia, and when Harrison died Tyler suc?
ceeded to the Executive Chair. He losi no time in
announcing to the Nation that he would faithfully
nrrv out the principles and policy of his immediate
predecessor?principles and policj which t}s* * party
to whom he owed his election advocated und up-I
held, and which the People of the United States,by
?. mm majority of their suffrages, had approved and
endorsed at die election of 1840. But this pledge
mi forgotten almost as soon as made. In the hope
ofadvancing his own political fortunes, .lohn Tyler
abandoned Iiis duty and his friends, and rapidly de
wending in the path of treachery, ere lone dissolved
his connection with that party whose suffrages bad
placed him in power, and made use of the very u?
'lority which they had confided t<? his bauds, to
liwart their wishes and blasl tlc-ir high-wroughi
hopes. One measure alone, of those matured l>\
he Whig 1 'ongress, escaped the exercise of the Veto
Power; and that measure, the Whir. Tariff, yet
stands (and may it long continue to stand !) a mon?
ument of the wisdom and patriotism of the Whig
Congress of 1841 and 1842. We ask you, fellow
citizens, to look round upon the evidences daily
springing up in all quarters of the State, in nil sec?
tions ol the Union, of the blessings and benefits con?
ferred by this precious measure, and then say
whether the Congress of ' II, '42, in spite of die
itacherous refusal ol John Tyler to co?perate in
any ot their measures Idr the public good, did not
accomplish something to entitle diem 10 the nati
litde and approbation ol the people / I3ut we have
do disposition to dwell upon die theme of John Ty -
let's political iufirmities. We have only referred to
..in, and that as briefly as possible, as die man
?hose ugency prevented the full fruition of the greul
opulai * ielory of 1840.
We have briefly alluded in the'Past- let us now
direct oui attention to the future. \ ? outest in no
respect less important than thai of 1840 is before
you. The same principles foi which you then so
triumphantly contended again demand your support,
?nesanie party which then bunded itself againsi
you, is once more marshaling its forces In the field,
riiey follow the same .leader, and ralh under the
same banner. Theleudi r, Martin Van Buren, whom
four years ago the Republic rejected, again demands
the suffrage of die people ; und on die plea, uu
blushiugly put forward Im himself, that<k fraud and
corruption " controlled tKe resuli of 1840, claim.- n
I new iriul before die same jury in 1814. That ban?
ner, as it unfolds to the breeze, discloses^ the three
"principles1'foi which our ndvetsaries conteud.?
these are?
1. The Repe m. 01 rHE T \ nn 1.
2. Ttth. RE\ IVa'L of 111 k S?B-Tri \si \>\
The restoration of the "proscribed" I an Hn
r(n place-men.
Are diese principles worthy of your support ! is
this u Candidate entitled to \our surlrage .'
Opposed to these principles and to tins man?op?
posed 10 the threatened repeal of the (unit and the
revival of die Sub-Treasury, and opposed to ??that
vorst if 1 evolutions,''' n Restoration, the great
Whia party of the Uuiou, with an enthusiasm and
'i ''ntutitiiii\ 'surpassing au\ thih^ that has yet been
j h.'en in inn pollti< al history, tire rallying, to a imut,
I mder die flag of HENRY'CLAY. In anticipation
? ol in? meciiug of ihr- Whig National Convention
oextMuy, the People, by common consent, have
already placed K< ntueky's favorite sou in nomina?
tion. It is unnecessary tor us to .-peak of his great
talents, his eminent worth. Ins long;, faithful and
?neriiorious puh.ic services. The Union is fami?
liar witli hisliistory. As a Statesman, Orator. Pat
?"iot and Philanthropist, ui- career has been eq tal?
ly lofty, equallv distinguished. His eulog} is in?
scribed on the hearts of his countrv'meu. After
jearsof uugrateful ucglect the Republic is prepar?
es t" acquit itself of the debt due this tried and
'me hearted public sen-ant. Will New-York re?
fuse to unite in this tribute of National Justice, this
testimony of National Gratitude .' .Not. fellow
? ?>'???'??-?. if the of New-York are true to them
~ ?elvrs, to their Stale, to the Union. .Not. if you,
1 wow-Whigs, resolve thai the Kmjnre State shall
pveher vote to Henry Clay.
Hiseleedon secured, we mav once more look lor
to* return of wiser counsels in the Government and
' better times 10 the People. With Henri Clay
?^President, aided i''. a \N hig Senat" and House of
jtepreseuta?ves, we may at length !iope to see the
" ;-: policy fully and fairly carried out. In elect
? -i we ensure tin- permanent csLiblishment ofa
Protective Tariff- the distributicn ol the Pro
' 5.of the Public Lands among the original and
mil owners, the several States?honesty in the
collation and economy in the expenditure of the
Public revenues?and sut h an adunuistrution ol the
Ut?eral ?.iov,-rnu)tlit us shall suard the rights and
P^m the interest's of the People and maintain and
Pfpetuuie die honor, welfare und prosperity of the
v call upon von. then, fellow \Vhigs of New
lorfc, to set about" the work'of preparation tor the
?Pproachins contest without delay. Organize m
??nrcounties, in your towns, in your school districts.
Establish every where vour Clay Clnbs. Enroll
your\oters, ascertain who are the friends and who
?fc foes of the good cause; and where there are
''?u!>iers, -ct-k by every honest effort and argument
J?J*in them to the RIGHT. Make every exertion to
Ijffuse correct political information among the Peo
lk- With this view, strive, in the first place, to
|,ve a? wide a eireulation as possible to your local
?Vfi*-Ks. It is upon these that our party must rely
'[ ?necess. An efficient, zealous and well conduct
M C'omay Press is iiuitspensaUc to our permanent
jfceendancy. See to it, we entreat you, that the la?
bors of the faithful champions of the good cause do
not go unrewarded. Let them not languish under
|ne very effort which secures the triumph of the par
}? And next to assisdng vour own county presses,
?o what vou can to extend die circulation of other
??went Whig papers, and to encourage the distri
VOL,. 2 5.5. IVO. 293.
jution 01 political tracts, designed to enlighten i!
' copJe on the ijmportaut question upon which the
"?/ soon to pronounce. In short, omit uo eflbn
Heel such on organization m every eitv, town nu
pmlet of the State as shall enable ue to'brins tori
?olla in November, the entire, undivided Whig voi
" the ?tate. More than this will not he required
insure us a glorious victory. Uss than this Jeopard
the success ut our cause, and perils the interests
Mir country.
Need w?; add a word more, fellow Whigs, to in
uuee you, without another dav's delav, to c
mence tins most necessary work?or do you ask it
any better encouragement <ir brighter auspices un
Jerwhich'tobegin the catnpai<m than die recei
briiliaut Whig victory in ."Nun land? Arid ii >on
Grmatory demonstrations oi Whia zeal and strengt]
are required, we point with pride and joy to th<
still ;more recent Whig triumphs in Western New
V ork. \\ e have triumphed there?we will triunipl
-wry where, il every true Whig does his duty.
Once more we appeal to vou to enter upon the dis
charge oi yours.
We rt-niaiii poor (?llow eiuzeox ind fi ii >w Whigs
THAi'?Kl'- JOV,
DA RHJS : /:::'!r..N
WILLI \ VI K-". I'l HUM,
,_- Statt Central Committee
Rl FUS K1 n 'i
R. S ' ?SH ?1AN.
Young Men's State Central Committee:
Broisson's Lei t urcs.
TV ?./ts Editor.of The Tribune :
Having :it present a little leisure to devote lo the
jiublic good, 1 concluded on Monday evening, to
liear another ol the Lectures of Prof. Bronson. I
iliiuk, .Mi. Editor, the report of thai wondrous per
oriuanee, as m your paper, was altogether
meager and inadequate. In the part.quoted by the
Reporter, the Professor doe? ceriaiul) show, thai it
1 man will cat too much he will not be apt to liiiuk
?o wi II for it; and dial it he gets drunk, he will be
likely to suiTei both in bis body and mind. He does
ibis, too, in .t style sornewhai superior to that oi
some of our honest Wnslungtoniaus, who ??r?' doing
much good In keeping before ihe public these useful
it not recondite ideas. Tins, however, with the other
novel notions your Reporter gleaned, Ibrmed but a
very small pari of thai remarkable production. Tlv
Professor w as peculiarly happy in bis trinal i >:
hibitions of truth, and certainlj we must give him
2 real c rei I i I for profundity, in always finding tJii
number ifArecjusi whenever the exigencies of his ar
gumcnt required it. Tins trinity was found in all
human actions, when unalyzcd Into end, cause, am
effect, or as it was more clearly shown, the doing
the thing done, and the motive for doing it. W bat
deep obligations must this favored audience be un
tier lo th: karaed Professor for having disclosed diat myste
rioos secret of Un ir beiiisr. of winch, until then; they had been
so profoundly ignorant! In what eustacies Of- astonishtnen
must this truth, now for the lost time cdleil forth from the
arcana of the Universe, have dashed upon their benightei
iiimd.?this most practical as well as recondite truth, the
they had all their lives been acting from ends or motives, and
that the motive was always some good which they ha<l hoped
to obtain!
Ii was also ni"s! clearly shown that there could be no effect
without j c.ui-e; smce from the very nature of things, effect
il -noted some tiling done < r tffet ltd, and therefore uecessaril)
implied i doer and doing Hence came forth, mo^t c eiily
tud be lutifully, that piautical application which seems to be
?vi r the ami of the Professor in > very d? reli i>>nn-ut of hiddi n
truths, vi?.: that we shall always net right, if a\> have righl
ends or motives and set in operation the ng.it cause.? to eflect
the ii. In ill nosl systems, during the long night of false pi
losophy and false religion, these troths had been utter! 5 ..
lected; whilst it was the untermal philosophy uow dawning
oi the world. which referred all material things tu the igeuey
of causes, and the actiousof the soul to ends or motives. In con?
nection with this, the Piolessor demons! ates most satisfai tori
|y, that the soul is tlte interior principle of m in, and th ?t r lie
motions of the bod in some w ay proceed from it; thai it pei
v ?desevery parr, <ud exists hi the hair and teeth as well -s in
ihe braiu. And here, by the bye, since die Professot kindly
proposes to answer all questions, it is lo be hoped that in his
in \t lecture, he ?ill 30tt e th< captious doubts some pi ople
who will not believe that a mm imn rartof.his soul every
Mine he .aliaves oi t ares his nails. Might he not,, perhaps, put
this q'rextion forever <it rest h\ some oftliose ingenious de
inonstratious which he i*. accustomed to make with the mau
A second Itriinl exhibition of truih was presented in his
navel doctrine of essence, form and use. in which it was
shown as wilh:the cleamessofasuiibeaiii, thai nothing tub
stantialcould r\ist without essence, that all visible things
must have some,/aVrnt, and thai tint which had uoreferenci t"
inj use, was-absolutely useless, or -,-'>.ul foi nothing In
111 ii s; i itiug these wondrous or ana. the Professor was led to
eularge on discrete degrees .'.''I .: distinction which for iis
great importance he took great iiains to impress most deeply
ii|iou die minds of his heaiers Discrete he fold them, uieaut
*rparatc,*\i\ ided into coutigu iu ? irts iloug which the uiiud
proceeded jier salt urn, whiku continuous signified ihat which
had continuity,like a continuous stream in which thc|>arb
ran iuto each othei wilhoiii -?, aration. Discrete di ^r.. ; h id
";' rior, posterior. and postreme,3.1 ami were in some respects
like th" stories of .- house. To r? uder this vw y obscure m.tt
ter still more cle.n. lie very li'ppily and ius?*nidu>ly compared
it <i I iddei in vv Iiic11 thedtsi rett degrees luiglii be i"inw.>- n
led In the roit*ids <iid couliiiuit) i-,- the sides Ijm; that
which chiefl) exhibited tht profuudit) and iugeuuity of die
Lecturer, w as his ii'plication of t'n- se r? coudite principles ?
Tl e toniyu* he t*>I?1 i's was the"aj>? oj th* n\i era" and piro
i mied by discrete dr^rrr\ from the mouth cleai down in the
duodenum. Heuce lli^t it Was ou this account, "nn- symbol
of truth as proceeding from good," ami that foi tins r?asivn
the most ancient ancitnts, (e ihapshe tin-.an the pread unites)
i u distinction from the modi rn hucii ii is, haduught thai the
"tongue corresponded to^die celestial, md ever denoted the
affection ol go .<i in the iutmrior."'
I Unquestionably however, the most incondite idea in the Lec
oii"i >? s that iu'.whirli he explains. f>y thrleva\ the came at
irorfc intheinteri0rinthediscve.fi '/<^'r. above thi l> >,iy,"
, 11 i. he. otherwise expressed it, that " (Ac couse of the lever is
in the fpiritual degree as tht j'uun- < f got d fiom truth "?
We destiair ol being fully able to explain tu ordiuary iiuder
sta idiugs the profouud fniihs envelopt d in these ? xpressiohs,
iu>l which the Professor so happily developed iu > i* lecture ;
but il my ow ii a, prehensions on this most mysterious topic,
??ie iu any ways- clear, I think it must have been intended to
illustrate (to use the lecturers language) "the leignofthe
? i,d or pu't^vse, foi which the interim acts upon the e\i- nor,'"
a id that iu this respect the lever inav u i're>,fiir i hr affection
of go. d fri'n: truth bee Hise it is the " mbol of the upturn
i ng oi Subversion oi ei ror " Rut as I am al raid that in my -t
tempt.s at explanation I shalj only get moie;and more iu the
d uk, i i> prrbaiis bes: to w ot until th" Proft'ssoi i.> some fu?
tnre effori givessomi satisfactory deliuiiiou-of those rtatty
mi sirii U' *vords 11 lUh a id goad which are u?r<l ?u much by
liiin and which in their conunual re|?tiii?o-tonn aim ?st one
hilfof theAvritiucs of Sivedeuborg;. We cannot,conclude
w ithoufi ucpressiug our extrerot delight at the ingenious man*
u-r in which the Profesi'or proves every tiiiuu by the Manni
kin?uv't merely his audtomical but Iiis philosojihical
and theological taositions?in fact, all truths relating to i
man's iuteriors; It is frti superior to the ?>id method. Vou
have die matter rieht before yout eye?; The Exhibition of
the Mannikin it -u.ee sit? ncesall .l>>ui>t w hen the ieciuter teil?
you that ili*' touuu , besides being ilo- af-<x ?f. thi riurra. U
' <he co respondent tj t->nh as proceeding from
and dial the 'ever in tiiefiim is ihe correspondent of "good
proceeding from truth" Some superficial -reople might im
a?ine that it was meant by diis strange1 vocabularj torx
iiiess samediiug like the old doctrtnr.set forth b) such old
writers as Paley and others, of design in the construction ol
t ie hum m bodv: but i<> attach so i l<l and >un;ile a in .-nitig to
the un i-.i would evidently be unjust to :he lea ueJ aui there,
f.ire we reject i:. . ., . , .
1 i. ro be hoped dial in consideration ol the l a* orable tertps
ii. which we.have spoken:oi :hi? Lecture, the Authoi w ilt t>e
inimauelv indu ed,to withdraw his challenge, and not leave
u*< iu that painful dre..a scalping 'tid exconauon with
which we ate threateo it Weh v? se-n too much oi his
wonderful power of Mcr-wcsa/ttig, especiallv :n his re
citation oi the Maniac, to be entirely destitute oi Bp
iirrh usioii oa this point. Wm her, hetefoie,weshatl accept
the challenge of the Professor or make i-.m.-r retreat.is a
matter as yet; of uncertainty. Should we accept however,
Uie Professor must consent to reduce a smaller compass the
lists for the coutest,so as iiotto embrace all oi Mei.tphy.Mc-.
Philosophy .a:d Tlieology >t thesom* time-^We h?ve no
? dea oi firing away into universal space; beside., we sbould
exiiect some prcparatoiy definidons ol terms aui exrajauations
ol d rk points btibr wc rashiv eugag* this.new Utitversal
Phi o$oj?A?, just rising in the full moruiug its stn>uiTth out
ofthat laug chaos which enveloped -uch meaas Arutotle,
Bacon Loeke md Kant. Perhaps, too, we m iy become m eJ
tireconverl to his doctrines- forall which reasons vre are not
at present prepared to give a decided ausw-n to the cbsllengs
so valiantly thrown out o. >.
Schooners Zephyr mud Anclona--? In rela?
tion to these vessels, [which our readers will re
member were reported us destroyed by t. h nese
pirates/: the Salem Gazette has the fcJlowimg:
" We are confident from un examination ol
dates, that this report, so far us it relates to
ihe Zephyr, is entirely without foundation. The
Robert Pulsford left Manilla on the first of
November. The Zephyr arrived ut Bombay in
August, from Canton, and remained there until
the seventeenth of November, when she sailed
on her return to Canton. A letter ha** been re?
ceived in Salem from Captain Johnson, of the
Zephyr, dated Nov. loth, stating that he wus
re tdy for sea, and should sail on the next day.?
(If course there can be no truth in the above re?
port from the Transcript in respect to the Zephyr,
and we doubt not that it will appear that the An
o-ola is also safe." The Advertiser says that, as
to the Angola, she is a mere pilot boat of 90 tons,
employed in the vicinity of Canton river, and
that there is no probability of her being on th<
way to Bombay with a large amount of treasure
[LT A fire occurred in the reed manufactory
of McFarland & Kendall, in Three Rivers, Mass.
on the 5th, by which they lost about $2,000.
OFFICE NO. 160 >
j iliterarrj Xoticrs.
Poems of Epe.- Sari.k.nt.?We are nrlu glad to
possess the Poems o.f so great a favorite of our? as
Mr. Sargent, in an entire and independent tunn. The
first number of the ' Drawmg-Room Library.' pub?
lished by James Mbwatt 6c Co. 17-1 Broadway, ia
an elegantly printed octavo, suitable for binding
with the Mirror Library, and got up in a style of
similar taste and beauty. It contains the ' Lizht of
the Light-House,' * Shells and Sea-Weeds," ' Music
<m the Water;,' ' When the Night Wind Bewaileth,'
(beautiful as Shelley's Indian Serenade,) and some
score of other pieces?all possessing poetic merit of
a very high order?and is embellished w ith a fine
steel engraviog. The leading characteristics of Mr
Sargent's poetry are a subtle and interpenenatin^
sense of the Beautiful and a soul-felt thoughtfulness
which searches after truth in the deep and hidden
fountains '>:' the Ideal?and finds it. His pictures
of cloud and sea and sky are firm, distinct, radiant,
vi t swimming in an atmosphere of pathos, and glow?
ing with the golden lines of *n exuberant fan< v i n
riched by careful reading and high scholarship. His
choice of epithets is instinctively and sometimes
starilingly appropriate. For instance?
a calm;
f >li! t>>r o:i? draught of cooling northern air!
That it might pour its freshness on me now I
That it might kiss my cheek and'cleave mv hair.
And part its currents round my fevered brow !
Ocean, and sky. and earth ! n blistering calm
Spread over all! how weary wear- the d t\ !
Oh, lift the wave, and l>end t!i?' distant palm."
Breeze! wheresoe'er-thy lagging pinionsstrav:
Triumphant burst upo? the level deep,
Kock tl^e fixed hull and .-well the clinging sail!
.Arouse the opal clouds tha' o'er us sleep.
Sound |hy shrill whistle! we will bid thee hail!
Though w rapt in ail the storm-clouds of the North.
Vet from th\ home of ice come forth, O breeze,
come forth !
What can br bettei than " he opal clouds that j
o'er us sleep ' " or the line?
'? Qh, lift the wave, and bend ;hr (Ji-tauf palm! "
We think we see before us the fervid bosom of
the shining deep, melting into glass beneath the
sun?while afar in tin- southern horizon looms the
dim outline ol' the ' Pan of Matanzas,' and a league
at our back sleep the dreamy and palm-clad shores
of delicious Cuba. And look a^ain?what a lovely
picture ofsummer-night at sea:
But 0 ! the night?the cold, luxurious night,
Which closes round us when the day grows dim.
And 11io sun sink> from his meridian hight
Behind the ocean's occidental rim !
Clouds in thin streak.- of purple, trreon and red.
Lattice his parting glory, and absorb
The las? bricht emanations that are -bed
In wide profusion, from his failing orb.
And now the moon, her lids unclosing, deigns
'ID smile serenely mi tue rhann(d sea,
That shines as if' in/aid with lightning-chains,
Fromwhieh it hardly struggled to be tree.
Swan-like, with motion unperceived, we glide,
Touched bv the downy breeze, and favored by the
The lines in Italic are exquisite, and are such as
Chiide Harold might have dreamed while drinking
in the intoxicating beauty ofthe?.Egean Sea.
The I:?-t bnshl emanations tlia' <:rr $h-<l "
is, however, expletive and feeble. It is pity that it
mars so fair a gem. But we have no room to be
caught criticising and extracting the beautiful con?
ceits of poetry : and besides, these sweet poems may
:tll be had for a shilling, and we 'II not spoil the
market or blunt the appetite f<?r them by further
'I'iil Columbian Magazine for March.? This
number will be issued in n day or two. and will ex?
ceed in the beauty of its embellishments and in in?
terest any of the previous numbers. Among the
contributors are the most populai names belonging
to A mi man literature, and the whole getting up
evinces much liberality and expenditure on the patt
of the proprietors.
Remarkabli Accuracy.?In the Report made
by a Committee of the American Institute on the
Commercial Intercourse of the United States and
Great Britain, recently published, it is stated that
the average rate of duties pay able on articles of Brit?
ish manufacture, as shown by a calculation on oil
articles, i- thirty-two per cent. Tin accuracy of
this estimate is proved by the duties actually paid
on imports into New -1 ork and Boston for the month
of February.
Thus, in New York,the average duty i?aid on du
n ible arm Ies was.'i\ per <vnt.
Thn*. in Boston, the ?line whs.31 \+t cent.
M deios au ^-i ?S? 32? pei cent. ?"r the two j oas
^T?J A pamphlet containing the above Report
may he obtained a! The Tribune (Iffice?prii e $ I 25
per hundred, or .*1<) per thousand.
The foreign irrh its at Boston i'rom 1st Jarnniy t.> March
9th. were iu IIU3.79
" Iii II.??????.156
The prdpbi tion brtwrrii the duties paid and th&raluewf
ihr Goods imt?orted in Februaiy, here au-l in rSkW-York, was
as loll''wij viz:
At N. v. -York, i!utie>?at percent on whole value.
3l i>er c-tit. on dutiable eoods.
At Besten, " 27 |*r ceueouwholevaJu-*
31 p-r cent on Umtiible tfi.ods.
The inii?jin the month <>1 Febru?ry wer- :
\t New-Y? k, dutiable.$6 P2?,T?}8
free.. ?48.326
si<eci-. 53,417
Total ..S6.6r.vi
Put . >2 169i 110
At Boston, dutiable.$2.103 100
free. 36j,731
s;>-cie. <.Sll
-foti! .$2,473,912
. ? ???>
No. 168 N ISSAl -STREST.
All kinil? of Job Pii'itiu?, such as
Pamthukts, i Mammoth Show Bi^ls,
UaTaI-OCUKS, l.ectckl. BlLXs,
? necks, Cahds, 1 ose est Biixs, PU n
Isji k.\->u- Policies, ana Fancy,
bin.? of Lading, PotrriCAL Bills,
Cihci laR'. : 1 iacnuias, (n?ac)r&c
Prompt! ? executed u the Offic? of Pne Tubunc, No 160 Nas?
sau-street- opposite die Park.
No. 7 Spruce-street, (Tribune Buildiui^.)
P L A 1 N A N D U K N A M KN T A L
?-y Free Lectures on n?n: Ot Fares ij< . ind
Physiology applied to tns study of ehawcter, to the ..Ja
cauon and Government of Children; to Self-Improvement,
to cnitivatins the Memory, to Matrimony. liereuit.uj
Descent, Reliidon, Morals, Politics. Teinnerance, eguaaz
Kvils and theij Reuudr. Stc by O. S. KOWLLK. *t ( hnton
Ha ? ererj Mon-uy ^nd Wrdnesday evening, anidt Hd-n
IJttilrtincs Brooklvn, erery Friday erenina, commenciojat
71 O'dock. u.d closing * itfa public rests ol the Science. S*-3:j
"professional exanuntiions and books Duly and ilvisin^3.
. ; ?:. u Lle-icz H dl. ttU srnendid c^inetof
Busts free to vui'.ers. _,c=3 ,m
f hots In \Villlnui>burt{for SAle.?SixeU
ciMe Bf ILDLNG LOIS of exir^ ?iie, locited On the rndic
rhoronthfare East from the South Ferry, surroooded by new
to ^^twjn.m.b.r,. feOrf
rrp- Health., Q,"iet, and ComTesrt.?The GrsJiAm
strangers -?!?? r" rtiseiisit>ly located on a clean asd airy
.... r?*rynS th. business part of the drr.and in t:.e im
N!reei.?r . uc- nrincipal steamboat landings
?:' .;f. l;\nven?n^J ,- .:.w:.; itst - eissupphed
??besTveg?3Se?aS Fruits that can be frocurei ex
, V , m. i *r,mal KootUud stimulants ol alikiuds
flndiLC^norrlv Anirn^J ro f Boarders
Charges ?^^^e|SsftS.1 ftememb,-r. 63 BarcUj
comfortable. fcho*e. ?"JU j\25if
ehe office No. 7 Wall st. ., . .
N B Pack^vtoraJitr.? iD^-ti^ut^ cit. . irul bede
liveredia much i?ss time Chan ? . .-?;? '?
1**1 SG, -"UARCIS IS, 1844.
Congrc-.siourtj Proceedings.
\VAjUj>i:to>. Friday, March ls.
In the House oi Representatives, alter vari?
ous unimportant matters, the consideration ot' the
Military Academy bill was resumed. The reso?
lution offercd bj Mr Cave Johnson on the previous
day that all debate on the bill should cease at I
o'clock, was amended by substitutihg 12 for I,
and the resolution whs adopted?96 to 59. The
House then resolved itself into Committee of the ?
Whole oh the state of the Union. Mr. Drom
goole in the chair' and resumed the considers- '
tiorj of the bill making appropriations for the sop- i
port of the Military Academy for the fiscal year
ending on the 30th day of June, l^-i?.
It wanted now seven minutes to l'J o'clock.
Mr. Morris consumed the seven minutes in I
remonstrating on this course of legislation, and
the Speaker's hammer fell while he was speaking.
The question being upon the amendment of Mr. j
Hall, "That all acts now in force authorizing ,
' the enlistment or employment of cadets in the
' Milit?r) Academy at West Point be repealed
' Litter the 30th day of June next," the amendment
was rejected. The Committee here rose and re?
ported the bill and lhe amendments to the House, j
The amendments were ail concurred in.
Mr Gave Johnson then moved to amend the
bill by the insertion of a proviso that no money |
appropriated m this bill, or hereafter to be appro
priated, shall be applied to the payment ?f any ]
eadet hereafter to be appointed, and that the
terms of service of those who have warrants now
in the academy shall he held to cease from and
after four years from the time of their respective
And Mr. J. demanded the previous question.
Mr. Fish desired to be informed whether the
amendment (not having been considered in Com?
mittee; was in order .'
'1 "tic SrL\Kt:u decided that it was in order.
On the suggestion of Mr. Haralson?
Mr. Cave Johnson modified h:s amendment
so as to strikeout the appropriation of S15,000
for continuing the construction of the barracks.
Tiie question on the demand for the previous
question was taken, and, by ayes 72, noes f>7,
there was a second.
And the main question (being first on the
amendment] and ordered to be now taken.
The question was then taken on the tir*t branch
of the amendment of Mr. Cave Johnson?to wit,
on so much of it as forbid the application of mo.
nies to pay cadets hereafter appointed, &c.?and
the result was as follows : Yeas 73, nays lt'd.
The second branch of the amendment [striking
out the appropri.it.ioti for the Barracks,) was then
agreed to, an* then passed : i eas 109 ; Nays 67.
Mr. Fish then moved a reconsideration j which
was lost. Mr. Wentwort? moved to amend the
title of the bill so as to make it read " A bill to
put down the miiitia of this country ;" which he
subsequently withdrew.
The subject of the Annexation of Tex is then
came up.
Mr. Winthrop rose and said that he wished to !
move a suspension of the rules for the purpose of
introducing resolutions on a subject which, in his
judgment, ought to be brought, at an early day,
to the solemn consideration of this House and ot
this country. He thought it was high time that
it was understood by the Representatives of the
People and by the People themselves, whether the
annexation of Texas was the settled policy ofthis '
Government. He had expressed his apprehen
sions on this subject yesterday, and it would be
out of order for him to go lurther now. Hut he
desired to have the yeas and nays on the motion |
to suspend the rules.
The resolutions are in the following words :
Resolved, Thatno proposition for tlie autit-xitiou of Texis
in the United States ought to b? made or assented to, l>v this
Uorernmei I
Resolved,.That the House will resolve itself; into a Com?
mittee of the Wnol- on the State of the I hiiou for tin <"?,nsi r
ei itidh "i" die abort resolution on Wednesday, fhe 2uth nist..
ai?>i thai said resolution he m ule the >j?-?.ul ordei oi die day
until disposed of.
The [louse then, after sonic conversation be?
tween several members, refused to suspend the
rules?yeas l"l, nays 122?and the resolutions
were not received
Mr. Weller objection being made1 moved |
that the rules be suspended to enable him to !
move that 15,000 extra copies of the report ac.
companying the bill reported from the Committee
of Ways and Means on Wednesday hi-t, provid?
ing for the collection, safe-keeping, transfer, and
disbursement of the public moneys, be printed.
This resolution shared the fate of thepreccd
:iiLr oni.
The Rhode island memorial then came up and
the subject was postponed?when the House went
into the consideration of private claims.
In Senate, nearly the entire day was consumed
in discussing Lhe Fox and Wisconsin rivers ap?
propriation, and the subject postponed till .Monday.
The bill from the House for the repeal of the act
providing for the distribution among the States of
the proceeds ot the sales of the public lands be
ing taken up for reference.
Mr. Ckittenden moved to lay the bill on the
Mr. Kino asked if it was the .Senator's inten?
tion to call up the bill again ?
Mr. Crittenden. Never, while 1 live.
Mk. Crittenden's motion was then agreed to
?Yeas 'j'j, nays 1^?as follows:
Ym.xs? Messrs. Barrow, Bit-i, Bayard, Brr.-im. Choate,
i aitlenden, Di; ton; Kv ?ns, Foster, Francis, Huntington, Jai
nagin,Johnson, Maasam, Miller; Morehead, Poitcr, 5mi
mons, Tallmadge, LYn-in. While, Wo?d bride?'?i
fiats?Messrs. Aii-i.. Ajcti?;.?, Atherto?, B^ny, Bre---?-,
Bucna ' laitt. Fair field Fa Hannegan. Haywsod,
Headei wn, Ki ^ McDuffie Semi le. Tappea, Walker, Wood
bury, Wright?ia.
The Senate adjourned till Monday.
" Honorable Men, All."?Mr. J. H. Greene,
a. rel?rmed gambler w no haa recently published a
b ok showing up me frightful, though legitimate,
results of the - Profession,' :ma exposing the small
tr.?-ksaiid knavery to which the 'sharpones' re.
sort to rob the unwary and uninitiated, is now
lecturing in the Western cities on his favorite
theme. He s?-ems to have roused the ire of the
fraternity in Louisville, and to rid themselves of
bo formidable an enemy they addressed an anony.
mous letter to Mr. G. threatening to assassinate
him unless he should desist in hi? course ; but not
at all intimidated by the threats, he published the
letter in the Louisville Journal with the following J
reply :?
rdarins recessed the above communication fromasctof meu
who style uwuuelve* "sporting eeniletiun,a I think it mv
duty is well a* my privilege Co inaie pubiic U^v contents, <u
well u my Tirvr> re?p*c:iu^ such cotiimuaicatiocs. Sport?
ing iien'Jein--.!. as ) ou set !e Tourvlv^?, r.^nnit m- to assure yon
your intentions hate rniicaj-ried. You ti.tter. ere tly titter j
vour?*l*>s. if yoaf.rJbink to intimidate hi*. Y'?u h??
sumed a uiiar by wtucfi ?ie public may not know yon. Black
hea.-;el murderers, midnight sssaxrias, ire n-.nici tl-.<tt suit the
history ot your fraternity; and er?- parcicularand 'ieoli.-rd in?
tentions ct in>>ku!sin;t correspondents. No doubt," ^eutle
mec,~ your it teutu n is good to s..sa?*iua*rme; and >ou *ould
pat your threat iu execution did n jZ your cow ird heaits shrink
from sourporpose. ' <ir-nr!-rrien."' do not deceive yourselves
and thiak thxt my c*rer.- is ^.t *n eutl. 1 dt this time vis?
ited cnly Cincionati i.-.d ; smil! ;>ortion of Kri.tncky; but I
vet mtr-ad to expose y?n: protession v?!*.h uirt i-Litin? Jund
from thefroz^ii bosom of the ^orth to tr.r dew droppicg South,
and pur<e ?iesairth of such s wickrd and dbomm*ble profrs
,i ?? . ?' Gentlemen " lei >. let this ..urEcr.
S. B. ?cREsviLLE Sunk.?The Burksviik
was sunk in the Cumberland nirer, on her down?
ward trip, on Thursday night, March 7, a few
miles abeve Clarksvilie. She was laden with
cotton ?aid tobacco.?[Lou. Jour.
TJF We learn from the New-Orleans Tropic
that Capt. Caldwei! of the steam-boat Buckeye
has instituted a suit in the U. S. District Court
against the owners of the De So to, lor damages
received in the recent collision, to the amount of
Nevv-YorU Legislature.
Alroy. Thursday, March M.
In the Senate, Mr. BocKt:*. from the Com.
mitte** on Finance, reported against the bill of
.Mr. Faulkner for an equalization of the State
Tax among die several Counties of the State,
and at the same time introduced a bill to secure
a more equal valuation of taxable property, (the
r- one as was passed by the Assembly in IS 12
The resolution directing the Canal Com mis.
sicners to bring into use the new line of the En?
larged Canal through the TtlUvre of Rome. com.
ing up. Mr. Bockes moved to so amend the re?
solution from the A*->einbiy .vs to dirv.-t the Canal
Commissioners to put the new line into operation
in case they were satisfied that it would cos* less
ih in the old tine. Adopted.
In the Assembly the bill to extend the limits
jf the City of Rochester was passed.
The House then resumed the consideration of
Lhc'State Prisons bill. Mr. Youngs moved to strike
>ut all after the enacting clause?lost: ayes 40,
rays 53. Auer two or three other motions, the
Report of the Committee of the Whole was agreed
Lo, and the bill ordered engrossed for a third
The Amendments to the Constitution Resolu.
;ons were then debated, and the Committee rose
md reported progress.
The Senate's amendments to the enlarged Ca
sal through Rome bill were concurred in. and the
House adjourned.
Alban? Friday, March :i
In Senate Mr. Corning, from the Committee
Ai Commerce and Navigation, re->orted in favoi
it the bill to...mend the act relating to the Marine
Hospital and its funds
I he Senate, by a vote oi IS to 6, refused to
consider Mr Hard's resolutions m favor of the
pr< sent Tariff.
Tlie Tonawanda RaUroad bill was passed. (Au?
thorizes the Company to connect their road with
the Auburn and Rochester.^
Th?* hill erecting the new County of Schuyler
was killed by strtUmg out the enacting clause.
l-i Assembly .Mr. (i. 15. Wirken reported
against the hi!! requiring the hanks to keep up a
par redemption in \ew-Vork ? referred to Com.
inittee of the Whole.
The discussion of the hill m relation lo State
Prisons, erecting a new Prison, &c] v\a.> then
resumed, and, without farther material amend
ment,the bill was PASSED?Ayes 56, Nays 53,
us follows :
Ayk*?Messrs; Abbott, Allen, Alvord, Boud, Bosworth,
Brown. Burbank, Burke; Carp" nter, Carr, Coe. J. L. Cole, S.
f'ole, Davezic, Davis, Emney; r-landers Fleet, Glasier,
i rrootn, i lrt*w H mnuni, M L. Harris, Hubbell, Huntington,
Hutchinsou, Janseu, Jeremiah, Di Lt-f. M um, Nu kl>-... Par*
d-*r, Pinner, Reynolds. Rogers? Ro*s, !!? ssman, E San ford,
1. H Sitif-rd. Seymour, Shaw,Sherrill, Speaker, Sperrv,
Sttveus, Strong, button, Suydam, Sweeuay, Thompson,
Veedcr, Wadhams, G. B Warren, Whipple, Williams, E.
\ vti?Messrs; Arnold. Avery, Beuedicr, Bevier, Burhans,
Burt Carlisle, Childs, It. W Clark, Dickinson. Kldredge,
Field, Findlay, Foster,.Gates. Gorhiim, Grunt, Ha'l, Ham*
rnond, H iring, J. llain^. Hoffman, Horton, Hum-, V. John
ion, M. H. Johuson. Kiugmwi I.. Lf, Linn, Lounsburyi
McCountll, Me-td, Midlum-, t'roudii:, I * i ?? 1 j ?*? ILuiusfon,
Roe, Sampson, Seamans, Simons, l>. H Smith. E. Smith, J.
Smirh. S Smith, Spencer, Spickerinan, Spring, Siimson,
Tuthill, P. H Warren, Waters, I Wright, Y units?43,
The bills relative to the Oriskany Manufactur.
ing Company and the Troy Mutual Safety Insu?
rance Co. were passed.
Mr. Linn gave notice of his intention to intro?
duce a bill to amend the act of IM"J for paying
the debt, ?See. of the State and resuming the pub.
lie works: also, to provide lor the election of ca?
ll tl commissioners by the people.
Mr. Yoi m;s laid on the table a concurrent re?
solution directing the canal commissioners to
clo.se the locks on the Sabbath.
Mr. l,inn offered certain amendments to Mr.
Carr's resolutions, which were ordered printed.?
They take ground in favor of a protective tariff,
and the right Of petition.
Mr. E. Sanoford called up his resolution <l
lowing ihe committee on the militia and the pub.
lie defence to visit New York, and reporl on its
present state, See. & c.
The debate occupied the House more than an
hour, in the course of which,
.Mr. L. Lee offered an amendment to the reso?
lution that each of the members of the House
accompany the committee.
Quite a lengthy alt. rcation here took pi ice
between Messrs. Lee and Carr. The resolution
was finally rejected.
HP HE undersigned, CIVIL h.v H \ EE r. S, will
I make Surveys, Estimates of cost, and reports lor K nl
w anal?, Roads, Docks, Wharves, Sustaining W<dls,
Bridgescfevery description, with plans md specifications,
v.'l whei uired, will ?uperintnid their e*e< ation
sasure und compute cubii tl quantities of earth
si tu the cost of removing div same; they will
im? , i iu ! u I n port on the bestmooe ol rvtwlering-water
po iva?able, tud of opening iriut-.s nud .iii/urif* They
will make drawings a/:d specifications of improvements in
machines, and aid inventors in procuring leiten patent; the
servieesof Dr. Thomas f. Jone? have been secured for auy
business requiringjiersonal attendance il Washington. They
will ictas igen ts lor the sale ol Letters PaUut. Als?,of Mills,
Mines, Quar cs, Machiuery, s<.<
Address either >f or undersigned, at 91 Merkrwnts Ex*
cnoiac. New York EDWIN F. JOHNSON,
o 10 ?m? WILLI A M R. CAM E V
IX7??LSEV AM' WOOLSEV from this da-?
W oirer their 'Standard" DUCBLE REFINED SU
GARS at tiie followiug low cosh prices, vii:
L "tl . .. .' i cents |?ff pound. ) Wlwu less than 'j jmi ka4vt ne
( rashed.l] do do ? > puschased hal. a ceut p?r pound
P vs.ierM 111 do do ) tildltloU.il
The above ate packe?! is follows;
Loaves in Boxes ol MM pounds)
i.'r tsh-<! in Bhls of 2uO do > No charge for packages.
l'..wJ?re<J in do of 2W do )
Apply to the New-York Patent S j^-ir Refinery, corner 0/
South and Montgomery *U. or <it Vj VV'alj ?t.
N. ?. Or.ier, out ?( the city uiuj' b- accompanied by a ie
mittance. mhl Im
Rr.r'iNh? SUGARS.??. L. & A. STUAttT,
trenoNs *el|i;j^ the v ^rious 'juAUties of Uieir stsuun refined
Suganiia tluaattDes of ii?? i.ark.ige* inil Hpwr.ud*. ata? low
caah ( rices as any other retiuery.
The Sugars tie paoked ^s CoUows, without charge for
L-ja?ej iu o.)tea ol ?00 l?s.
Crushed in Otrrel, or ?jfl lbs.
Ground, in b<urels of230 lbs.
Apply it the Refinery, 2Si Greenwich street, comer of
Chambers street. Orderj out of the city mu^t t>e iceomnanied
by t Remittance; If tf
\J i \J\J\J,u bscnoer- invite ;;>e uteucion oftlv i-ob
lie to our of the m??t splendid as->'>rtir.-cis ol Shad** that
ever could be collected t g<trie'. all having been jtinfed by
-;'u^.a scknowledged reputation; We would inform Ore
public that we haie notgeuU, nor can our ?hade^ {(ougnt
it utv other place, is tfeneTetaUow "ur shades to be hawked
rouj'i by dry goods aor carpet dealers, or any other peo?
ple u ho ire uu j edges We both being practical ardsts.and
alt our snides beiug piiriled uuder oar personal directions, is
sufficient gu t.antee of baring a rood j.*m. le. sh<id<r* p*jn>d
:j any ; sttern, and w-unnted to w*sh and nor to curl or
crack. Sigr.?, baoner* and interior decorations doae tu a
ItyEe uy' to t>e ?ary-tssed by iuy other est.tbhshiUFnt.
1 : :i!Lumgs of al! kinds, wholesale *ud ret n i.
flfl 3m_BA&TOL it DE MA UN Y.
BOWJERY?Pubhc notice is hereby givr-n that a
Petzr-,<;n hia be-eu rrresented m :ue Board of Assistant Al?
dermen, to hange the uai' oCthal portion oi 'he Bowery be
t ? een bth and Uth ?treeti to " FuurtK ^icer.w.."
Pet vu? interested iu ond op; o?e,l thereto this pr.^po^itaou are
requested to present '-heir obiec'ions in writing to trie uuder
sigued, it h.s offire. Hall of Rrc-or?ls,ou or before Lhe 15'h d^y
of March insL JOHN KWEV Street Commissioner.
g( eec Commissioner's Office. March t, UJ44. ml^i
npO IRON MASTERS ? ? or sale, Mill Sites
L in ::.e inunediate ? eigfaborhood i i Cicurnisoos CoaJ aj.J
tr . Ore ?' tl enxst paalitj^u Pennsf Ivania? hen?arestpoint
? ?.? iter wher- ?ach Co^.! and Or** w found together/?
Tnr coni^:u^:CAtioa is coiriidete ?nh ?h;iadeij;fii.i a^g Daiti
... ? by l inals and Railway. For Pami hl-f.? .!e?er!j_r.., K 0f
the proper:/, ?d lorthrr iuA>rm'<tion, apply to Archibald
Vsf! ..:>?>. Albany; to Aixhioeld RoberUoo,PTiiladelphia; or
to the luidersigseo *' No.9t Merc>-u.u: Einh?nge, N?w-Vark,
where may be s^-a jpecimeas -jf the coal <nd ore. ?aps
?ad sections of the proper:v.
BlO 6m" w. R. CA8E\ ? iril Engineer.
MERCHANTS about eszahlishiitg ?vi firma
are rejqaested :o peruse the following CA RDt
? 1'he faD3cri'oers hiving b*?n est?Wj*hed for s rm?&er?|
rears, and b-mg pracuctl SIGN AND ORNAMENTAL
PAlNTERS.wouldacquaint Merc-sots and others chat they
have concluded to reduce their L HARGES ^for casr- only)
tfi PR. CENT. BELOW their former PRICES.
rrg- Ail work executed by then; to fe in t^ir well known
jaii 3m? N*w. 103 Nassau st- near Ann.
j OST ?a Malacca Cane w:th a sold head,
S--* marked wi?? liv owner** laux* it.J dired Jm'y J. ISiJ
? trn-ler will besiutahiy lt?* x,Jcii b> taviuglhe Mine at ?>
?-tiAjue pUoe. mhl3 Iw ?
l V . >uaii man who h?t bmi two or thrre >e*r> ai to* bu??
. - u>d w ?.itau?Hi CO nai,h fcn in.v...r,-w?tio!iii
- xt N^miiiiie.^b.u-.i, bnugs recomrwsJ i . a : n
???-? -niployt-r. Appfr to|J. Lccke fcu. $| Su, rahWtit
bug clerk wanted?a \ ;?$ man ot
good ,d!-e??.iUvi httuucroryretereaces withatborotuth
wir.:.,- of the r?:.ul butines* may h*sr ea* * good ?usMtiott
gyrit iu; at the officeOt thuparw._ r*M6
N?tw Voaa v,,ch 15, i?i
HESTER DKUGGS, 6SI Br< tdw*y, thankml
for :hr patrooapeofhis fileads, wo?ld law* the *t^-u
:'ofili- puhhc mi general to hi* stockof superior Fresh
i wind BlirkTt 'J A!?o l choice stock oi oldWiae*.
tally selected from trie stock o: the l*:< I'S-ma* Bh>.-d
-?.??d j _B&M& 3l*
/ JOOD hi'AKi> ami pleasant rooms may be
V * ^bt'.in?! at ?6 ? litf-* :-^ ? n?h7Jw*
ru P? BU^HiEK^.?COP Y-K1 hts fgk
a SALE^?French utd F.u;li?h Reading Book; >;.>n .
n r? ?I Lite; wi'ii m.i kr.l lUtoou, h- Mt*< .
0 inion ./ I'hiKt '* Kin... . E*X \et rV; ?'vin-M?.
" l here ?: : MS rk v n fr J frOUl :h- ? i lli^, ol i N, Bou
itv, not on!v c.r imp off whttsthej instruct th- v ouuw reader,
to i lastrate the difficulties pecdtiaribcsof the l?u
-u se **
iir-<-^ii i- ?ru,,l -a I v?rii exeente !
Ot ?r?me/Jscoa I. t- * >\ Pr^ofBtUtsJLtttrts
\'\ ;hi> ?in.til tvii?u, > xtimanle volume (dtotits of
tne Kreuch Lamraa?S* ire pointed Out K ben i; ni < *???! with
m Ucapu.its B.? tbi? ?im ?!?? .?-i-ir.'ci?? ^ c-. rti- ;~?n.?-r
in ta:ui>he>the pecfiUar dictioa o' tbi*.highly polwked
? > whit- he it hi is- ,???>??? m m|'rli'iit.-i.: , : ? ..?? >... I
rstcem this w\>ik i; it.- jvculi ^r provtuce ui^ala.rj!'. '
1 Series oj School Books for the early instruc*
? tun of cMlitteii.
Opmumtf M.- !loL*&ook~a/tA4 ?i \a*gt r^rcetsM
".?tts pram: I (-.?? i?-t t-u i liule %wtistacti?u fHi *u
samiuatioiii of?h? m\.u? ttpl for \->ur prot??sed l?o<>a? lor
tt?e earlv iostructibo of chitdrecs T ?ej d>ftei es?e?m*l!y^
b<-c?u<e they uiffcrvaoic*! x.!n";i uio?t of th books no** i'
us-, winch .?re >? loo. beciusi t!te> violate some of the ?r*t
um be>t prtucipleWol the tiiiitm; mtuJ. Vi>ur? ire ri&bl iu
mtciple. ijrvdii*,' iht > ri'i^i-irf ;h- i/,>?eix oi |> otciewt of
ir?-? human undecstaudtsg with the propei mode of de\elO|UU8
'*A'out views accord e??entiajl) v<iili iho.,- jir?,-tieei| with
?uiS si<dhI succifss in the. D?mI an.t Oumb Asylnru; in the
friistis-i Schools: with nil vetswil pi ii iii " iu ^?rr\ other pur?
suit but teachtus, pud w eh common ?eute.
They recosuis tin- food.old fashion* d'doetri e ? f' team*
i u u tools by theirj use^'which in vio if;,!*^ iw^arlv every step
riK^n in our schools, troui t ;nnr the < hi d brtio* to ??????' A
tnd B.audsjl mU bench, tillhecluses hiscoursa iua Iheo
lOjri? il S? min <rw.
' B\ yuur books children wjtlbeciu well, whichituot only
the tir-t but mo?Eimportaui step row ?"'. ?4 di ? well. I (..'l^
: ':.e will h sp- idily publish**! 'n i used thr%>uirhout the length
md breadth vf on land JOaiAM BULBUOOK n
(.)?.?!;,>/! ./Nli ;'. Ki li? a Tr'.\t>e in thtPubUcSchitots in
lYetc- Yin k.
" Miss Oi im !);i? submit'ed to mj ins|>ecti m the outlines > f
1 plan of aseriea oi School Books.
" I ii ivh foi . e i * ver\ * >\ rableopinion .>i'the contemplati?!
work I'ousidelable uuprovei.ts.have been made of Ute iu
he bo >ks comnso ily uim d, but much lein ?ins o> liv done
" Much p eClOUi lime is till 1? i) iu ptOStbC ol^i dull,
dry md:Unint^rwtito|rTJessons,oft?n ver> I'm ibovr the comi?r*
hension ot children, and whicli caunot tetaiu an) place in (Iu*
' ? !... Orank s plau appears well idapted to meet these di/lV
rulries; to prewui *om? thiuK to tli min I ol the ? hil I calcul i
ted to attract and to rivet tlw attention, utd to lead il 011 by
1 natural and eas) process from oueKrude of improvement to
*' I cheerfullyreCommeud thi v?.i-w to the ittentiou of <M
who tike m interest?tnd who ihould not??i 1 ?uch suhj ?-t?.
" u. KLLl?.M
The ChiWs Christian Spelling Book^ including
ii new <md simple application i>! Words in
teaching Vupils to rend.
Doctor M ilnor's opinion,
" I have examined < t|ieciinen numbei ol ? work entitled the
Child's Christian S|h)lliut( Book, designed to cousist of a se?
ries of ihsttiictive Scriptural tenons. t<ach Imsou is to be
j uameutetl with an im|uessive picture rir eutiun to tiie eve
ot the pupil t'ie most interesting circuinsl uices 01 1 -lent ijou
mined in tli^ narrative that consti utes the lesson. For infant
minds this Ijias al ways been fOOud 111 ipi^enda^e calculated to
interest the mind.and mak- ? 11 ,t 1 ? * * ??tun 1 \? :l nl' the
facts is of the-illustration afol practicil iinpfovemvut of the
le?sou. The cl?ar ind beautiful tvi"* 1 mploy<d in ;h? printiutf
of th'n work; the mai knl jstoii of the v* oi(l? into syllables;
'? he Spelling 1 ibli cdusisli ic ofihe words of the lessp .?di
vi<led iuto iiionosyllables, dissylabl Ssc?the ipuestious and
answers itiviiiK explanations ol the lesson, 1 d the moral iud
religious iusancnou to he der ived tVoin it arc features which
in my view civerdie work a htuh value.
" B-^iiles rhf factliti atfoided iu win hinx 1 child to read by
the g iuu< ction ol' the Sp illiuK Talih * >? itn the lemon, it 1* no
small advantage 10 (he |il>u of thi* work thai it excluuesall
frivolous or improper words which some iniea deform thi*
sp Mint; as well a^ tin- readijitt lexnoos ofhit!.; child reu and
coutiues tli- utteiilion to words oi ipture only,
in hit; u_i VMES Mil. SOU. Beekmsm-st
THEODORE, Or, the child or- ritE sea.
I1\ PROK I Mi l. AHAM.
This is 1 beautifully written Tale; unl from ih- demand
ior the 'TBostou \ mkee" ? ill be the most ? ite ihle ?,<> k ol the
sea?nu. Agents! do you hear this. 12s cents. For sale ai <ll
Bookstores. mh7 2* ?
1 BOOKS.?'Pshk 1!'niv>ii> iud William Vouno
have this day formed a Copartnership for 1 he publishing .tnd
imi orti"^ of Ki.ok,?the foi uiei lui iug w idiurawu from the
" N'-w World"esl^'iliihiiifiit. Th? Inuinr?. x?. ill lie e.tiried
on undjfer Uiestyle of BENJAMIN x YOUSO,
Mi'l John-street, iNew-iork.
_\laich 12, 1841. 111i1ij Iw. t*
341 Broadway,
n E?PECTFCTLLY invite the public to cull at
IV their store and examine the richest ind mos extensive as
lortment to be found iu ihi? c iiiiiuv. of
BRONZKl) \M> oil Mi 11 I i'|l VNDKDEIIS
CKMCK. MVNTr.l., S.U. vll. BRACKK'1
in every variety ol 1 ?ttern.
1 v Iii N SOLA It LA .?1PS, 1 :.. ? and ?in? rb article, pecu
liarlj suitable foi I'acketa
The) an constantly making idditious tu this portion of
r h, i 1 stock from rii,- celebrated in iuuI tctory ..t H N H.? ?
a.. 1 11 Boston, for whom they > - the SOLK AGENTS in
1 Ii I a i-11 V. 'i'he?e ijooil,. It ' hr I ilC Kiirul'th Alliem III In
ilirnte, received the liuLu Mn>.u., and hive invsrisbl) ob?
tained th- premium over all others of the class ?heu placed in
< . fk N. are ilso prepared 1 ? ? ?? tecute ordi 1. Ii ?
of evers descruftion, <>l a quality not t" he surp isn d eiUur at
home or abroad
The, i<.iit.e to keep a rich issortmenl of Punier Msche
Fancy ?il i?> and I'mcrlain; JSii... ,1. Kl.llWKIf VASE?*
Be 11s, Thei moineters, a^'' and a complete ?lock ol Tia>?
and TARLE CD I'LERV, which they utter it prices exm tly
proportioned tothe o.uatit, of tire articlts m!6 Ian
AT WHOLESALE, A lar^c assortment ol
iJL the iboveuame<l irticles may be hail at
'No. :HU> Pearl it N? w-York.
Amontf ihm? on hand may he I?. 11 -.'I in , art the followiUkt,
ii ;, .itiJ.r,, X.,., egg'd Boots
Do do G am) Seal do
Lo 1)0 Pump Sol, do
Do do ilul Writ
Mea's&Boys' Thick BroRanar.
\h, dO Kip l'eH4ed Jo
Do do do *...J do
Ho ilo i: ?f no do
bo do do do Calf do Do do do Pegged d-*
l>o CalfSewed do |D# do Pump Sole do
Do Stout Pegged do 'Do do Goat tk Seal du
\iiil a 'ii<:ii Variety 1,1' W.,iiie(,'i, Mit?es and Oiildrma
Badiii.i, Bootees, Slippers, 81c, 3t<\ ("-g^'ed sad *ewe*l.
ST RA W U??D/i.
Also, at the same place, there is a department 101 *iraw_
ii ids, as follows, in |Mr , ?u: Men's and BoyPahn Leaf
and Lea horn lia'?i L.adi>%' 1 u.^caii and Straw B'ainei?; At
tifieial l!->w-rs, Braids, Reads,etc Sic All sold low foi cash,
or city acceptances, by tim or dozen Plea.e call sod
cx-imoe. (JALh. tc 1 O. No 2>M Pearl-st.
(Umbrellas also.) Lf. 3. Hotel Building, New-York.
? 2m _____________________
M?ti A.L life insurance company
01? NEW-YORK?Th?s Institution has issued from
the 1st of February, uu. to Ui February, 18<< (om >ear)
Four Hundred .mo Seventy Polities, ?1/.:
For L.te.220
?? 7 years.iw?
" i years .
" 3 ye-rs. *J
'? 2 years. '??
I year.3b*
?' l*?s than i year. 4
By in?rabo?e stat> m?-nt ?. rery ?'ruar business i> shown, I u
rrceedioit thai 6f any Comp n> during 1L1 first year's profrjM?
cither in this country or Oreat Britain. It will also be rera
that nearly one half the policies *ie tor the wholeeon?noaac?
Of lit', giving * muth larger propoitioo Of wi.o e life Policies
th in the experience ? f oilier Life Offices in this eoontry ea?
mbH?iii? beii.i; about 1-*10A ol the whole nuuiii?r 'i he
very laufe numi>er ot'm?ur .n^rj witii this (osritotion for the
whole durati u of life arises from the special advantages grrow
tns; /u' of the mutual i-Un tu ?u .ii p*jlict-s, which the >f'>ck
company principle <l.e?? n t'jjive mh7 10t
COPARTNERSHIP.?The undersigne-d have
J thu day entered into Copartnership (or the irins^ctmn
of the Jry U"y<ais Jobbing'ju*ii.-.m. i;:.<ier the firm of E-k
K. W. KELLOGG, at No. 83 Beaverst.
New-York,Veb. 28.3w? ROBERT. W KKLLOGQ.
f ithog-RAPhy.?Business Cntds, | ircutawj,
J-i Maps, t-{'.at, Architectural Drawings, Machinery,L?y??>
icaoej. rortrnits, ind eTery description OI drawing and leiur
i;ig lifiiogranaed i,n i??Hi-r iw. ir'tiu ?: .
E JONES' LithoKMi hie E?ialili?r.ment.
128 Fulton sc N. Y.
N B ? Dr- ?.* m 'i aud Specific itions (01 Pateata, made ou t
sndLithogsaptsed. ""' 1 lm!
DBETHIJiVE DUFFIEL1 . A^raeyanaCouii
. *el.or rir L*?w. Detroir. Michigan.
R^Ka ,cr^S.,?,?e| Willo,. ,. New Fork; So 1
R?nbia do M. H Newman, do; D W. log rsoll, do; Gen.
......1.ij? t iroy^Hon SamuelHubb rd,Boston;John
Wi -and Philadelphia; Robert fttuart, De;;<,i . D< lintno
E P. i'.?stiii-;J, d..; Charie? C. l rowbridge, do.
m*5 2w?_
R?MOVAla.~SC?Dl)ER, BULL v CO. Man
afsctnrersof plain and" Japan ned Tin Ware, who kessln
and r-uil have removed to tbecorser01* Water atwl Kui- n
trr-ets. opp??site ttis U. a Hotel. Droggists and Ship
< handlers *upphed. Also, JobbtDC dun- at short n- tic*
_mhlt: 3"
FOR SALE?A hxht Wagon, inquire ol
ALFRED ROACH, No. 12 B ekman it,
rnii lilw*_or?t the Marnw ' ourt.
FOR SALE?A hon??-, wagon ice with
a route of pie curomera. Inqnire ol W K Foster,
171 Divutoa street. mar 16 3t?
r^53~HATS.-J. H. MONA?QUE c^lLs the
l^? a'Jaition of the Public to his aasortiner.t ol fur
Hats, at ?ievery low price of Thr?e UJ. --?8

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