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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, September 09, 1850, Image 2

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$140. The remaining box ha.? been reserved for
Mdlle. Lind h-srsslf.
Over fifty seats were purchaaed for the Inriog
House, Hi prices ranging from ?8 to 815 , beside
twenty-four front chairs at ?192 ; altogether, near?
ly 80 aeats.
Tbe Aator Home bid off twenty seat* of the
front row, for $140.
Messrs. Hall &. Son, Music-dealers, took some
thirty aeats at different prices, from *l? to i 12 each
Tbe following is a complete list of the higher
priced tickets, with the names of the purchasers,
and the amount* of the successful bids:
No. of Seat?
Letter A...
M0.i2?..-.. ?
Kos. 264 ?7.
257 (<0."
251 4."
328 30."
143 4."
40*5 to 60t 4 in
Balcony.. ??
Three fr'nt aw sts '
Hot. 4? 40S.'?
Six Bes.?."
Mos. 135*.
322 24.
326 U8.*?
3423... .??
tfrt seats."
Kos 203-4."
Leiter O
. 25
H.lm,. 2
.Jotu r4. Genln.9223
.Mr Boolntoo. 2<
15 ... .Irving H^uae. 6<
15 ..,.0 tl Howlaod. 30
15 ....Irvine Hoaie. 60
13 ...Mr. Ltwrene*. 2e
)3 !...Irving House. 62
11 ....Mr Benyman. 22
12 ,.wni. Hall ASon.... 24
10 '...Mr. Wllsm. Vi
12 ....Wm U*U k Svin.... 24
?1 8l
mob. 600 601 .;; i"
610-11. 10
414- n* I 10
mi 5"
405 .
180 86."
One seat."
One seat..-. -.
Mos 4,108 12.(<
Four sea's. ..
Two seats.
Mos 21?-H.
4078 fcO. 1 *
Mos 189 94.
4113-14.-? "
Six seau.*
No 344.
Three cbalr*."
H0S.427 B.'.. ?;
?? 42?.
6036. "
?? 419-10. ??
?? 4114-16. '?
?fwochslrs.? "
Ho. 219-60.
?? 125. "
-? 336-8.
?? 4106-7.
?? 700-1. "
Four seats.
Mos 1223... .
6o7 8.
? ? 606*. "
4U-I?. "
?? Sli-13.
Two cfc?.'?. "
pilvale!)ox4*ea!B.. *?
Ho. 706. "
?? 171)9.
Karoos or It," No- o( Prif. r>f
I'lirthaarra. TnkMick
HailfcSin.... 2
q W Martin .. 3
BrsJneck. 2
Lock wood.... 2
Irving Home.. 2
Sherman. 1
Braaabaw. 1
Astor Houae ..1?
Irving House.. 10
Astor B<mse ..10
Irving Houne. 10
Joseph. 2
Irving House . 4
Hall A Bon....10
Hall A Bon.... 10
Astor House .. ?
living House.. 5
W V Buiiib ... 3
N Y Hotel.... 10
V, iiievewou .. 1
N Y Hotel....10
Hu'tell. 1
Robertson .... 1
D R. Corson... 1
Curds. 1
Bay ley.3
? Law.2
Hill. 2
T WBlrorg ...6
J KGamble....4
Astor House ..10
T E Barrett....4
John Morgan... 1
J Cilllur.1
Kennedy.B H
Brad foid.3 6
Slower.1 ?
T P R'chatd* ..2 51
Fuiimn.2 5
Muir.5 6
Hall* Bon*.-. 10 41
Bali Bote...10 4}
Harvej.J *
Pike.1 ?1
Cook.I N
Ailing. 2 7
Mirklntosh ....1
T V Rlgg ......a
HUI. .3
C H Htu'th.8
Irving House..3
?colt.I '
Bptneer.5 h
B Baylls.
MUbsel O0M..I
Ball it Sun.I
BkUABon.... 6
Van Minus.6
Rogers. 2
Hall A Bon....10
M Y Hotel.... 10
N Y Hotel...10
Rome .2
W R White... 1
W Bail k Bon. 3
O Jones.5
Bpencer. 2
Hall st Bon.... 3
L Hub! aid... 3
J B Urowne.. C
O White.2
Allot House.. 10
Veit n Le.5
jt QtMetJ.a
J J?c>?on..... c
J Woodward. 1
TiOB'pSOU .... 1
H t> Sedgw'ck 1
ii, I- i;.. -
J Woodward. 10
W CBSrtttR.. I
O Wheeler.... 2
M or sell.1
J T Chick. 1
E B House.... 4
B Fatly
A Ming
....Irving House. tin
....Mr Bhaw. 86
....Mr Starr. 22
....Wm HaH A Son.... 20
....Mr. Johnson. 22
....Mr. Hodges. 20
. Wm Hallk Son.... 60
.Mr. Hull. 20
.Mr. Whitlock. 24
.Mr. Raymond. 22
10 ....Wm Hall k Son.... 20
10 ....Irving H ?ttse. 1"0
11 ....Mr Tevlor. 22
10 ....Mr Fry. 20
10 ....Mr. Chapman. 20
16 ....Mr. Leeds. 10
Mr.Morrell. 20
Mr. hoot a. 20
Mr. Gardner. 60
10 .
11 .
10 .
10 .
10 .
12 .
.Mr. Kane. 10
.Mr. Douhleday. 10
.Mr. MoSalt. 20
.Mr. Edwards. 10
-. 11
.Mr. Seamen. 20
.Mr. Fowler. 66
.Mr HorrU. 10
.Mr. Cbampuey. 10
-. 50
.Mr. Penlii. 40
'lOwi.EAB. 20
...Mr Barker. 20
...Mr. Robinson. 20
...Mr. Korbes. 10
...Mr.Reeves. 38
...Mr.Hoyt. 40
...Mr. Franklin. 60
???Mr. White. 20
...Mr.J Vanderpool.. 20
...Mr. Wolfe.? 20
...Irving House. 68
...Mr. Bturgesi. 11
Mr Perrln. 21
..Mr.Theel. 38
...Mr. Benjamin. 20
...Mr. Bruiherson. 10
...Mr. Carter. 4*
...Mr L G. Grlnei... 20
...Mr. Seo, P. Bsrker. 30
..Mr. Putnsta. ?0
... -. to
..s?r Draper?. 10
...Mr. E. Waterbar j... 10
... -. SO
...J. R. 20
...Mr Uslsey. 20
...Irving House. 32
...Mr. Bridges. 2"
I? .
.Mr. Sharp
..Mr. Faulkner.
..Mr. Perry....
....Mr. Ford.,
....New-York Hotel..
Names r.f tt,?. No or Price
Purchaser*, t.tiov. tickets
81 51
71 2?!
71 15
61 13
7 42
7 2H
8? 32}
Peck. 2
-lead. 1
aator House.. 5
ilagan. 1
Kills. 4
Astor House.. 2
H fisher. 1
Woodward.. .10
W D Cook.... 4
Woodward ...10
HailrV S ms...10
Hall k Suns... 10
i.eeda. 2
Me-edlth. 4
8 |J Pet.se.3
31 Hall k Son.... 2
15 ]J Kord. 1
46 I Dyer. 3
10 '.Kellla. 2
lyi I Freeman. I
'bowls. 1
Hall k Son.... 10
Hall k Son.. ..10
Hall k Son.... 6
Cooper. 1
Nichols.? 1
Rowa. 1
G eon.2
4?aw. 2
Bl?dgel. 2
tiall k Hon....lo
Hall it Son.... 9
Hail it Sun....13
ttj I Muhken.1
tin Hale.2
24 'K-tr p. 2
' ^ent. 4
Ming. 1
Polk . 1
Hall Si Sun....10
Mlckle. 1
Ashtcn. 3
J Halated .... 4
Beatdsley..... 1
'J'egg. 1
Asbton. 1
l?er I. 4
a w. c.&
Hall i Son.
611 Woodward.
lall & Sou,... I?
U*U .\ Son....10
r heyer.2
R hartson .... 2
Hing. 3
Hale. 1
Br-utley. 1
Beailey. 1
W A Violet... 7
Hall it Bon.... S
12 Ihawion. 1
U J Wblte
15 I Whits
Omsy. I
Rolfe. l
Smart. l
Thomas....... 3
n arris.2
Hall A Son. ...10
Hall i: Son.... 5
Had A Son....10
Woodward.. .,10
fhaver. 2
K H Jones.... 1
17} I Clark.2
le- t'ool.2
0 iPrlt.gle.1
50 astor House ...4
JJ I Astor House ...5
11 la Wtlburne....5
f. Welt?.2
? ?;?. 1 Son....19
I Lyon,
. woodward
11*11 st Sou,
Ball k Son,
Halli S-n.
Bel it Son.
J Woodwaid 10
Woodward.. .10
J Ford.10
J W Mead.... 2
WM e.........W
Tied well.a
Waterbory.... 3
Unit field. 2
Garner. 3
MiHssr. 1
Coral. S
Woodward ....1
is 1 Hall A Son.... 10
S6 I Hall it Son....10
22 I Woodward .. .10
A'ooJward ...10
astor House ..10
Hall it Son.... 10
10 j stickle.2
10 ?Hod.3
11 Well.t
5 Boatman.......2
5 I Hick.4
5 i Hudeon.1
5 Wttiard.3
47*; Hall &. 8ju....10
t1- Woodward ...10
Its ; Had A Bon.9
?; "oodwaid ...10
Hi Woodward ...10
Woodward ...10
4!>" J Taltnadge.2
4A ! Moore. .S
?0 O Johnson ....10
4 ? j A U Jones.5
47} I Watson.1
1* Osborce.2
60 I Ming.2
60 iCromltn..2
9} j Carroll.2
47? I H?H*. 8on.S
10 it Hate*......5
15 WooJwfcrd ...10
10 iH?U A Son.... 10
12 Carter.1
6} -
lo Total.M*9
10 !
Several single chairs near the ?tage were sold at
*3 50 each, and a number at S3. The cost ??*?*
cffeied were in tbe front rowuf tbe Ba'cony, which
brought to $9 50 each The front bench seats
below, in the rear of the ohaira. brought 87, $<5 50
and $5 each. The second row brought about the
same. The bidding for the second row of tie Bal?
cony was finished about 2 P.M.; tbe prices ranged
from ?7 GO to ?35.
Tbe sale went on slowly in the beginning, for
want o'a diagram of tbe seats. However, after
tbe choice tests and chsirs had been all disposed
of, the auctioneer proceeded in regular order, ac.
cord'ng to 'be numbers, aod all went on smoothly.
He sold the first row of tbe lower floor, and the
first row of the gallery, and then tbe second of th*
lower floor, and tbe second of the gallery, and so
cb till upward of 1.400 were disposed of at three
o'clock, and the sale was adjourned till Monday,
s;nce it became necessary to clear the boaie for
the operatic performance of the evening,
It will be seen by the above list that over 1.400
sests were disposed of at an average of nearly six
dollars and a hilf per seat. As the sale proceeds,
it is likely that this average will be reduced, but
probably not below ?5. At this rate Jenny Lied',
first Concert in America would realize for the
manager about ?30,000.
The tickets will be ready this morning, and sal]
that are not called for by noon will be considered
as not sold. ^_
The Mechanics sin Free School*.
Adopted by the Annual Convention o/Mechanics'
Mutual Protections of the State of New
York, hdd at Syracuse, Aug. 15. 18."0:
With the refj.JMt tbst errrj- paper is the State of New-Yuri inend
ly to Free Schools p?e it w> isssrton.
yellow Mechanics! Work ers of whatever name
or occupation! Citizens of every class of this great
Empire State!
We are called to act, at our coming election,
upon one of the greatest questions, if not the most
mr-n; cl tons one, that ever did or ever can agitate
a Free People. Shall or shall we not have Bcbools
Free to All chiidren of tbe Commonwealth, of what?
ever condition or calling ?
It being a question whose decision will not only
affect tbe interests of thoso now on the stage o
action, but will continue to radiate its good or evil
effects in an increased ratio of power upon those
who are to rise up in our places, to guide the ship
of State, and hold in trust the Charter of Human
Liberty.it is our duty to act with that considera?
tion which shall result in the accomplishment of
tbe grt atest good. To this end, we should suffer
no prejudices to hiss our judgments, no porsonal
piques to warp our feeltrgs?no mercenary motives
to thwart our generous impulses,?but rather con?
sider the subject calmly in all its bearings, then
rise above all selfish feelings, arid act wholly for
the good of our Race and for thoso who are yet
too young to feel, know and set for themselves.
Believing, then, that the establishment of a sys?
tem of Free Schools is called for by right and just?
ice, this Convention should not shrink from urging
upon every citizen of this 8tate who believes that
the child should be " trained up in tho way he
should go," that " Ki owledge is Power," to put
his shoalder to the work and help to triumphantly
sustain the decision once made by the People, that
our Schools shall be Free
There is no one, probably, among all tho op?
ponents of tto measure, that will deny the great
ar.d inestimable worth of a good education, or that
Republican institutions can never livi and thrive
among an ignorant people. They all admit these
troths, jet many of them will deny any ritht to
Government to diffuse intelligence among its sub?
jects. They seem to forget that it is to Govern?
ment they are indebted tor their success, and their
risiht to acquire and hold Property?that it is tbe
it.telliger.ee of the People that makes their rights
Property is acquired by Labor?by sweating and
toiling. It is the strong sinews and muscles that
fill the coflers of the world. It is by tho intelli
gt-nce and industry of its people thst n Nation
prospers and grow* rich. If that industry is
tuideri by knowledge, the rise of the Nation *o
power and rer.own, is just in proportion to the per?
let lion of their knowledge. The truth of this is
seen in the striking contrasts that are found
wherever ignorance or knowledge is enthroned,
and is strongly exhibited between tbe Scotchman
and the Hottentot, tho European and tho Indh.n,
the Englishman and tne Australian, or the people
of the United States and the people of Mexico
II k Natt n's wealth is wrought out r.y tbe toil
nl it* subjects?Pits greatness is built up by those
subjects?it most follow that it owes them recipro?
cal obligations. It should secure to theiu the great- |
eat amount of good possible in all things concerning
their temporal affairs, and open to them such
streams ol light as shall tend to e.ilarge their men- 1
tal power* and increase their comforts and pleas?
ures, thereby improving their condition in all re
spei ts while at the same time it would build a hul
w*rh of defense in the hearts of its subjects that
no enemy could hreak down
hi the words of one o( Kducation's most able
champions, ''TheBtate in its sovereien capacity
has the deepest interest in this matter." If it
wi old spread the means of intelligence and s*lf- !
culture over its entire curface, matting them diffu?
sive as sunshine, causing them to penetrate m
every hamlet and dwelling, and like the vernal sun
quickening into Hfe. the seeds ol usefulness and
worth, w herever the prooigal hand of Virtue may
have ?catterec'tht-ni: it would call into existence
aii order of men who wou d establish a broader ba
sis for its prosperity t.nd give a brighter luster to
its name?who wuld improve it* arts, impart wis?
dom to its counsels, and extend tho beneticiont
sphere of its cbaritien. Yet not for its own sake
only should it assume this work. Jt is a corallary
from the axioms of its Uonsti'ution that every child
bo-n within its borders, should be enlightened. In
[ts paternal character it is houud, even to those
w ho can make no requital. Sacredly is it bound to
develop all the existing capacities, and to secure
the utmost attainable well-being of that vastcrowd
and throng of men who, without being known dur?
ing life beyond the neighboring hills?without leav?
ing any proud name behind them after death, still
by their life Ion;; industry, till up, is it were, drop
by diop, tho mighty stream of the country 's pros?
There is not a barbarous nation t hat has any speei
ii-established government, but makes ample provi?
sion for the comparatively superior education of its
heir of sovereignty. How much more needful then,
that oil sht uld be prepared for their responsibili?
ties where all are com to the right to hold and ex?
ercise controlling power!
It ia tbe State and property holders who reap the
increased value that houett Industry gives to every -
, thirg.
The poor day-laborer receives only a stipulated
pittance of four, six, or tec shilling* for hi* day a
; toil, which with the vicissitude* that surround
him, is too often barely enough to keep together !
the body and soul of thoso dependent on bis hands
for sui port. Now his toil, combined with that of j
his fellows, may have the effect to increase the '<
va'ueof property in the vicinity, fite, ten, fifteen,
or even one hundred per ceut j yet -Joe* he receive ;
: any of the pecuniary beneli? 7 'it falls to the '.ot of ?
I the property holders and tenr's to increase the dis?
parity, and is even too often used to augment the
poor man's misery.
JftThis being the case, and no one can truly deny
it, who wi?l look at the fact* as they exist?it is
but justice that Property, inasmuch' ts it is the
creation of the State, gathered by the hand of toil,
and held in trust by its citizen* for their present
use, to be transmitted to coming ganeruiacs,
should be c?ed by the State to ennooie'and elevate
those, by giving to ail the ;>eeule the means ofthat
light and knowledge which shall enable them
rightly to understand ibeir reapcr.stbilitien and
duties as semlent beingi and citizen* of a common
Itepuonc , <?
.Let the oppose.-* of Fn>a Schools make a tho- i
rough andcandid examination of all our Jail*. Pn's- )
ons aid other places of criminal puniihmert-!et 1
htm look into the records of our Ccurt*. and see
what a ittrtling disparity i* exhibited between tbe
uneducated and those possess:*.* a commm school
education. Let him .it down with an unbiased
mind and contemplates even in his own circle of ac?
quaintance, the great difference in the capacity o<"
these of equal natural abilities who are educated
and those who are not. Let him ram up the ad?
vantages that would accrue to himself, to tbera
; selves and to tbe commusity, were tbey pos*e**ed
of the know/edge to be acquired ia a wall-conduct?
ed Conin on School. Let nirn go into a neghbor
t-ood%her? the the mas* are iiittorate, ignorant
snd supers?tims (for superstition as well as cnme,
?Iweja goes hand in band with ignorance) and
mark bow Discord holdi revel?bow Crime italka
aboot and Propertv ii held at low value. Let him
visit it fgain and find tbe place occupied by intelli?
gent citizens, and mark the change Thrift and
order r.ow bear sway, while property has doubled
and trebled in value. Let him mark these and a
tbousnr d other legitimste fruits of a truiy enlight?
ened people, and he will no longer oppose the
spreafl of thai knowledge which must flow from a
well supported system of Free Schools.
There are msn% who oppose the present law and
vet are in favor of a Free system. They object to
some details of this law, preferring others iantoad.
Now, it cannot be expectod that any law, espe?
cially one of sn great magnitude, can tt its incep?
tion be made perfect aid satisfactory to all. It is
lotio tbe constitution of human law-givers. Let
the law be made as it wiil, it cannot suit in eve'y
particular ail those who are favorable to the prin?
ciple involved. Why. then, should th?se who are
frirrM of Edacation wrangle about sms.il points
and details, and thos lose the good wo aU so much
prize T
There are those who are deadly opposed to the
distemikstion of knowledge, who will battle against
any and every system that can be devised to diss'
pttetbe darkness of ignorance. It is with such
characters we clasp hands as "hail fellows well
met' when we conclude to throw our influence in
the present crisis against the present law. And a
defeat at the coming Election would be bailed by
them as an emphatic quietus, now and fjrever.on
the suhjebt of Free Schools in this State.
It is in view, then, of the welfare and progress of
untold numbers, and of our future prosperity aJ a
people, that we would most earnestly urge upon
every friend of universal education reform, to lay
aside big prejudices, and give the cause a hearty
Then may we have the opportunity to give the
law a fair test, correct its defects, and eventually
make it what the wants of the people demand. It
has not yet had a fair trial. Il was met on tbe
very tLreshbold of its adoption by tbe most virulent
opposition. Every means was resorted to by a
portion of its opponents that con'd be devised, to
rerder it odious end bardensome, and thus set tbe
wavering against it, and make its ?trongestfriecd*
doubt its expediency. In part, they have succeed
ed?so far as to induce our Legislature again to
refer it to the People.
And now, let the People thunder back to the
Legislature their displeasure in suoh tones as shall
teach onr servants not again to put in jao.iardy the
will of such avast majori ty as last November bade,
our Schools be Free
T E. W et moee, 1
Wm. KcAvov of Rocvester, i
j. A Hahdscbuck, of New-York, ? Committee.
R Sparks,
chari.E5 SErTTELL, Of Waterloo. j
The State Fair- Speeches anil Conclusion.
CorrespoDdetcs of Tbe Tribune.
Albaky, Friday Evening, Sept 6.
The fair is now fainy over?the judges have given
in their reports, and several purchases have been
made at prices very gratifying to agriculturists.
A short time before tho hour announced for ihe do
livery ol the Oration, the large tent being crowded,
a farmer F.ppeared on tho stand and said he rarne
to make a speech and exhibit an article. He then
i roceeded to address tbe multitude upon the Popish
abomination of changing the Sabbath from the last
0 the first day of tbo week. Unluckily for his zea'
ttnd the desire of the multitude to be further amused
one of the Committee very mildly remonstrited
with tbe preacher; but tho latter refusing to admit
that any business which the Committee bad to sub?
mit or any authoiity they possessed was superior
?o his own, proceeded until the appearance of a po?
liceman abated his zeal and he retired amid shouts
of derisive laughter,
The tent was crowded for two hours at least be
fore the time appointed for the oration. When tho
Committee and Judges, r.ccumpaniod by Profess >r
Dean, appeared on the platform, the greatest anx?
iety to bear everything was manifested by the ex
tremely respectable and well-regulated audience,
whirl) wbs then very t;er,se. The bus'iiss was
a mmenced by nn extremely appropriate and ex
ceedingly boautilul prayer, pronounced by llov.
Mr Coleman. The reverend gentleman delivered
Ihe prayer with g'oat fervor enl the composition,
which, in poitit of Styl , wri faultless, was listened
to with deep feeling aud most devout sympathy.
Tbe President, Mr. Preutice, made a few re
nmrhs to ti e purport that the Fair, comparing it
with everything which preceded it, was a triumph.
He alluded to the fRct ibat several very enc-jur
l\uing sales were effected, Sud congratulated the
fj.H i?,ty ar.d the country on the great practical as
veli as Jheoretic advance <l agriculture Be
tnankedthe distinguished strangers who visited
the Fair, end the neighboring States for-their
te.luable contributions. He alluded in feeling
terms to tho promise of the late President to
be among them?a promise wlieh owing to
a higher injunction calling him to immortal
happiness he was unsble to fulfill ; and then
riant a desei veil tribute to the distinguished citizen
ol the Empire State upon whom had devolved
his high responsibilities. With these few remarks
b? introt need Professor Dean who was re aired
w iih cheers
Afte. a few prefatory rrnisrks in reference lothe
ebuLdant richr s w itn w 1 ich it has pjeased God tc
1 ieos these Mates, and a glume of triumph at the
triumphs ac; ieved by them iu the Heidt o' science,
and the gigantic aerieukural energies which wsi
f-tudiling ih'.ni with harvest glories from the easturn
to the western ocean, ho sttted that he thought a
brief exposition of agricultural education as it ex
ists. Ri d ss it ought to be. would be the most ap?
propriate subject on which to address them.
Lajine down the broad ductnoe that the sci-jr.cs
of Agriculture as a branch of Normal education >t
comparatively neglected even in those couutriji
where the education of the rising generation f?v
other professions bed acquired a degreo of excel
ln.ee near perfection, iu this country, owing t?
the superabundance of virgin soi' this defect wai
more natural than elsewhere. I'uteven here the
presently stem must ceaee. Men must learn to
supply the deficiency,of tbe soil by abundant re
storing agencies and overcome o'her obstacles by
the application of science. Pnysicsi energies as
well as mental capacities were subjects of educa?
tion. In this instance their education should ba
a operative; but it so happened that tbe active
tl oughts of the prar tical philosopher were confined
to the few, while the energy of physical nature and
the dcoui of toil were the lot of the many
In all education there exist*., as its primary ele?
ments, ihree thirgs. 1st The thing to be edu?
cated. 2d. The nature of, or object to which the
education was to be directed. 3d The means
which conduced to its proper development, and
tendency to the itesired end.
These three principles he discussed with great
clearness, force and perspicuity. He was listen?
ed to with profound attention; and tot a word he
n'tered was lost on his auditory. He discussed b:s
subject with a plain comprehensiveness, not al
WBys united with the fu lusss of compass, in a
scientific point of view, with wbiefc he treated it.
Every word was perfectly intelligible, and tue
audience retired highly delighted.
1 shou'd have mentioned that the Cimmittee sp
pointed to adjudge what artk-les are to be eent to
the World's Fair, came to no definite conclusion.
A circular wil! be published in a few dsys, an?
nouncing when and how this matter shall be flrjsJ
ly settled. p
Free Masen Celebration.
Correspondence ol The Tribune.
Nsw-Baven, Conn. Wodnesday Sept ??.
Preparations have, for a long time, been miking
for the Centenia! Anniversary of Hirsoi Lodge
Order of F ree Mssols. in this city, the celebratijn
o: which took plRce tc-day. At an ea-ly hour large
numbers of strangers thronged our streets. Nu?
merous Lodges, both in. the State and out of it,
were well repreaetted Tbe precession, with its va?
rious regtlia and myatical symbols, presented an
imposing appearance. After passing through some
of the principal streets, they rerai-ed to the State
House, where an able oration was delivered by
Uev. B. Hantoom of Boston. At the conclusion,
the precession ssrsin formed and entered the Stlte
Hoose, where a sumptroas eutertabment was pre?
saged, to which ample justice was meted. The St.
John's Grand Lodgeofyour city was present, butdid
cot join in tbe procession, being considered ''free."
but net accepted by the Grand Lodge of your
State, ithe Worthy Master of which wu preVent,)
on the grcoud that two Grand Lodges cannot exist
in one 8'ate. The day has been very pleasant,
aid tbe bowl's of tbe Fraternity have doubtierss
be en more firmly cemented bv tbe associations of
this d sy. ' Yours, j.
Itrmecstrnere against the Free S. hod Act.
Lettrr Uj tie EJitor.
Colossf.. R. Y. Tuesday, Sept. 3, lftfo
H. Greelet: ?Sir.- It is with feelings of re.
grot that have noticed tba position you have
assomed in relation to the " Now School Law,"
which is, by an act of legislation, again to bo re?
ferred to the people.
After mature reflection and deliberate trial, we
cannot but believe that a thinking mind, an i ono
10 ready to avow the honest sentiments it enter,
tains, can be other than prejudicial in maintaining
the avowed principle which at least a common de?
gree of reason can see works a great injury upon a
c'ass of citizens who as yet have borre the exac?
tions imposed upon them, without a murmur. Let
the people, the law-abiding citizens ot New-York,
ask, yes, demand, that we instruct those whom in?
dolence, victors indulgence of dissipation have
driven to psuperism, while their children have beau
raised in indu gence, to regard the world ts "ov
ir.g tbem a livelihood." while their neighbor, by a
life of self denial, of indcttrious morality, has ac
quired an honorable distinction for industry, and a
competence only equal tbe due or his manly effort
to obey a law of God and Nature. Will you ask
him to udnlge, to protect by so per'ect a bander,
t^e growing indolence of paternal obligations, by
taking from them the right or privilege of aiding the
Promulgation of a " fashionable virtue!" Will you
impose upon him who was already wearied with
the bnrden of exactions a new burden, only dis?
covered by wise legislators in tedious vision for
ncvelty, in deep penetration for immortal 'ame
through a medium of recent discovered resources,
ss truthfully demonstrated in some dark alleys of
j your City, only less honorable because your law
making power acquiesce only wish a penalty ade?
quate to the offetse thus openly and in defiance of
justice and law. committed.
JOHN AY RES, ) Corresponding
CLINTON HARVEY, > Comralnee of
OtObGE WEBB. ) Town Association
4??" "We publish the above for our friends
who sign it with great pleasure, though we
are so bull-headed aa not to deem it ex
prised with much elegance or perspicuity.
However, wo never were able to feel tho
force of the arguments employed against
Free Schools, so we let it pass unanswerod.
Ed. Trib.
The Tribnne In California?Things rtt Sunta
Correspordence of The Tribune.
Sahta Crcz, (IT. Cal) Tuesday, July 30.
Enclosed I send you a draft for thirty dollars.
It is intended to cover the subscription of thirty
! subscribers for your Weekly sheet, which you wiij
i please mail for this place in the regular mail steam.
1 era leaving your city on the 13th a d 28th of each
I month. I think we have the honor to have formed
the first club of subscribers for your paper in Cali?
fornia. Some of us had read the Tribune at b?me,
and we knew how to prize it; and only getting
occasional copies of it here, we determined to sub?
scribe ourselves and induce as many others of our
citizens as possible to subscribe with us for it. By
t 'ittie exertion we have made the list to nunibor
ttirty, and these thirty comprise nearly all the
g-own American male population of our plaie, that
are row hero ; fur, as the mining soason has com
n enced, msny who belong here have gone to try
their luck at (figging. This place it tho seat of
one of the missions which in other days flourished
in California. The sites for these missions were
chosen with care, anc they all were located in the
ti est valleys of the country. Ours is beautifully
situated on the northern side of the bay of M >n
tp-ey. It has an extensive valley surrounding it
of the richest tllable land. The town has, all Mid,
some thrte or f ur hundred inhabitants. I ami
grants are coming in and se'tiing. and soon wo
expect to have around as a thrifty farming popula?
We have in our neighborhood an abundance of
timber ai <l fine streams for mills, and un iouotedly
this will be to our place ii days to oome, a groat
sc.nice of wealth We have a Catholic church in
the town, ai d r Protestant odo (Methodist K jis
tii ptl) in prooess of erection. We have a flour?
ishing Babbath 8chool, a Temperance Society (tho
first ever established in this country) and a f-ee
day school, attended by about forty intelligent
American and Spanish children. A few of the
rr ore wealthy of the citizens raised the sum of
$1800 and with thia employed a teacher for a year,
a graduate done of your Eastern Colleges, built
hint a school house, pur him in it, and theo opened
i:s ei>OTB for all the children (Spanish and (English)
ol the town. So we flourish. But we lack a pa
p. r. and we know of tone that we prefer to yours
? so we send for it. m. l.
Imterfect Reason ami Perfect Gas.?The
Vickibnrg Sentinel publishes the fallowing letter
from li e Governor of Mississippi i
Jackso!? August 13.
Mr Deak Sik? Your note of yesterday, calling
rm altet ti n to the comments of the Vi.iksburg
Ii ig upon an article in the Sentinel, of Tnursday
!ss\ w as rr-ccivea Iste last night.
1 God nothing in your arti.-le to justify the cora
mi nt> of tu- Whig, especially af'.er tho Rf?tistip
im, n cfthe 19th Joly had defined my position upon
the subject. I tbere'ore see no reason to avail my
Sefof ycur kind and obliging olf^r, to deny that
you spoke by nu'.h irity from me DdSirins no con?
cealment, 1 have iio objt-siion that it should be
hp wn, that I be if ve the title of Texas to the ter?
ritory claimed by her ou this side of the Ilio Ur&nde,
to bi.- h disputable, that tho forcible seizure of any
part o'this territory by tho National Executive,
wi i.Id b-' a wanton set of despotism, which should
br sternly resist'd by Texas ; that as the evident
purpose of this movement is ro convert a portion of
her territory to free s. il, the Southern States should
??ake common cause with Texas; and thatintha
event of a collision of arms or great danger there?
of 1 ?oc'd deem it my duty to convono the Legis?
lature of this Stute, and recommend to them the
tdoptionofpro .pt and efficient meaauros to aid
our sister State in the maintenance of har clear
rights agaicst Ftdera! usurps ion. Nor have 1 a
ficubr, that in so doing, I shs'i conform to the will of
the great mats of the peop'e of tbe Sta'e.
1 -i-rnaln, very i especially, yonr friend and cV; servant,
ImpoKTAHT Case.?Yesterday, in the Court of
C( n mon Ptess. an injunction of a curious nature
was heard by Judge Parson*. It appears that Hi
rem Waring of New York entered into an agree
n. nt with eight or tec persons to go to the mines
ir California, under the tuie of thj Putnam Mining
C< mpn y.
Waring was to pay each person 81,500, and all
the exper ses to San Francisco, and wat t j receive
in return one half of the dust collected by the com
pat y as his aha-e. One of tbe comuany recently
returnee' ai d deposited in the Mint 611,730 in gold
dust Wartrg asks for an injunction to restrain
tbe depositor of the dust from taking it, or its value,
In m the Mint, alleging hi* right to one-half.
?n the otter hand, it is aiieged that toe compa
ny broke up, after mining for a short time unsuc
ceisfully, and that Mr Smith Cram, the depositor
of tbe dust, then engaged in the basioess of pile
diving, in company with his son, and from that
source dtrivtd the amount of gold deposited. It
was also contended that Hiram Waring never
ci mpleted hi* part of the contract.
Ws; ir e sets up a partnership, and contends that
as ?u-h partnership wss to last fortwoyears.it
m?ke? no (fiteren-e from what *ou':e tbe gold
dust was derived, if it was ootain.-d within the
two years, he is legally entitled :o one half. Tne
ca?e was argued and held under advisement by the
Court ?_ [Phil In quirer, 7th.
Lake Siterior Items.?The Minnesota Com
pary are cutting a mats of pure copper, weithin*
over 20,000 lbs. 6
Native gold is found on Princes location, on Ca?
nada side.
E. W. Logan, Canadian Geologist is among the
m'"nes. for tpecimens to be *ent to London Exhibi?
tion of 1851.
Pure copper and copper silver is found at tho
tint bee Mine*. Ihe Company are engaged in
(inking a (haft
Specimen* of native diver and copper are found
on the Michipketon Idajid, on the north *ide.
Daf.xie* Whipped?Yestcrdsy morning, while
two txlored gentlemen, at the upper marke-, were
quarreling, interspersing th-ir language withmach
pro'ane language. Marina! Und.rwood stepped up
and took th*m to the caltb>->ae. After a respite
therein of half an hour, to cool, their " an^ry pas
tioss," they each received fifteen lubes' "well
ttiri 00 " [Duly Inquirer, Tenn.
Canada Items.
The late Parliament voted Father Chlnquay
?2 000, in consideration of his valuable servicss in
the Temperance cause in Lower Canada.
The Toronto Globe understands that <3. P. E.
James, the novelise, has rented a hoase in Oharob
st. and is about to take up his residence in that
It is cow settled that the Wheat crop of Canada
is this j ear unusually abundant. It has generally
been well secured, and is entirely free from rust
?which so often troubles the Canadian farmer.
A movement for Constitutional Reform, so much
needed in Canada, has been set on foot by the
York County Council. They passed a resolution
at their late meeting at Toronto, to tske measures
for a Convention to form a new Provincial Consti
tutdn. Other municipalities are invited to join
the movement
The Cincinnati Board of Health have been visit?
ing at the Fal's, and on the Canada shore for a
few days While at Toronto, they got on a spree
at a public house, and some of their number were
arrested by tho landlord on a charge ot stealing sil?
ver spoons. Upon investigation, it appeared that
the spoons had been placed in the pockets of one
of the party by another " for fun." The affair was
amicably adjusted
A Youfio Sis bad.?The Norvioh (Conn.) Cour
itr thus narrates the narrow escape of a boy H or
15 years of age, named Loomis, from drowning in
the Sound a 'ew days since. The lad wished to
visit New-York, and for this purpose he secreted
bimself on board tho steamer Knickerbocker, on
Monday night?reached New York safely, and set
out to come home by the same b at on Tuesday
evening. About midnight, when the steamer was
off Say brook, the young scape grace fell overboard
in *< me way?in just what way he himself seems
unable to explain. He cried for help, but nobody
heard him, and the boat went on her way. He
8 8.} s his first impulse was, after finding himself left
to bis fate, 10 strike out for the Connecticut shore;
but, looking in the direction of New-York, he law,
or thought he law, a vessel of some lort in the
steamer s wake, and he concluded to " lie to" a
while, till he should find what it was, and whether
it was likely to etme within his reach. The result
was that she came steadily on, nearer and nearer,
till she came witbin hailing distance. He " spoke"
the craft, which proved to be a fishing imai-h, and
was soon after picked np by her and taken into
What the Legislature of Maixe has do.he.
?Ihe Legislature adjourned last week. Tne
liquor bill amended by substituting simply the old
provisions against common sellers, and passed. So
the rumsellers have another year's grace, in which
to sow death and destruction The Homestead
bill was repealed, and a substitute passed, which
gives to the debtor a homestead worth not over
five hundred dollars,and on which he and his.family
reside. [Portland Trauscript.
Ep" An American from Boston is now at New?
foundland who is about applying to the Local
Government for permission to make a submarine
examination of oir coast, and to retain all property
which msy be raised; the partis concerned ht.ve
a vesiei at St. Bhutti, and aro provided with Eng?
lish divers, and with the necessary submarine -;p
parstus sr.d machinery for raising sunken property.
Some years ago a large amount of specie was lost
in the Drake, man of war, near St. Shotta, whieh
we suppose has been the inducement to this en?
??T FowlssM <fe Wells, PfcrarsoUsgjijt? aast* Prsfe
:;*her?, Clinton Hall, 131 Naaaan-at. near tea Park
fST Dir. Shaw's Water-Coro instltHtlvM,
aar Vwelfth-st and Cnlversttr-place. sal tt
%F tHeunt Proepoct Wrats?i>Care.?Blngham
Id Nrw-Yoik A A MASON. M 0 Physician ?2 [wjj
tar Dr. Uoiifchion'M Wuter-Cnre Establish'
Bient, No. 8 West Eieventh-st. three doors from Broad
ttay aul9 Ira"
tar Writer Cure.-T L NICHOLS, a.D. and Mrs.
M et.OOVE NICHOLS, 87 West-Tweniy-second-sL Pa?
ttens received ror full hoard, or day treatment, or vtstted
at their residences. ConuliBttonafrom 10 to 2. au27 lui"
gy The "Ornnse Mountain Water Cure," at
Ho dr?nge, N. J one hour's ride tiy railroad from the city
The eelanllsboiect bas private haths aUsched to ihe patients'
rooms Address Dr. ?KEKEft S Orange, N. J. for terms.
ty Wnrer-Cure Institutes?City rind Coun?
ts y.?Dr. Trau, receives patlrnts at the COmmodlOUl city
.>siar.||shment, 15 Lalght si. aun at Oyster Bay. L. I. Com?
munication riath between those places by steamboat and
Kni'rnad General practice attended to. Consultations $5.
sS lin?
t's?" New.Yorll Cnl ver?lty ? Medlcsl Department.?
The Kb, ultyof the New-Vor? Llnivars tv take greai p easuro
In an com clng that ih^y hav,> til ed the two vacam Uial't In
Ibe r Institut on by g- nt amen o- preSmlaeot atimttn? in their
rest ecilve devilments Dr Ellsha Bartlelt. Professor of
the Instl uies a d Prsr.l'ce of Medicine In the Louisville
Inivtr.-tiy, an. Dr Pan-uei D Or?ss, Profesior of Surgery
In lbs Loulsv'Jle University, having b,th resigned their
I' ofessorshlns In tb t lnsiliutlon have b-en ele-ted to an"!
a'Cr-pted, ihe one tbe Cbatr of Initituiea an 1 Pncilrte of
tin ion-, the other thi Chair of Surgerv, In the University
of New-York.
In these elections ibe Fscn'ty have looked only at the
preaiaud permanent interests of their School, ar.d Ihiy
feel that these appolr.tn-en-s, wr He they ... ist se :ure ihe
unlversnl arreptanreof tbe pr fenlon will afford an earnest
that the Institution wil lose nuth'ny ol'iti f. rmer prosperity.
SESSION 1860.01.
The Lectures will commence on Monday. Ihe 21st of
Ort her, and be continued to the last day of February.
OaanvilleShakpe Pattison, M O Professorin gene?
ral d-scripilv? and sorglcal At atomy.
War i t.s Pai.sk, M 1) Pro'essorol Mlt-irla MeJlcaj and
Ttersp- ullr s
GunpiiricS Bedford, MD Professor of Midwifery and
Disgusts tif Women and Chllrireu.
j' um W. 1'.rapes, MD Professur of Chemistry and
Klisiia Bari lett, M D. Professor of the Institutes and
Pra' tie- of Medicine.
bamuul D (iaossi Professor eMurgery.
Dtmomtratorof .Inofemji?Wii.i.um Darlihg M. D
The Fsculty, It wlil be seen, have added the department
of Physiology to the rhalr of Chem'stry. and Prof. Draper
w>|i, la to tare, In addition to Ids regular course of Chemls
;ry. sive two evening lectures oa Physiology Tho advan?
tage of this arrangement nnst be o'tvlous to tvery or.e.
The Professor ? f Anaiomy will also deliver an additional
lecture In bis deparim--n ai an evening hour. In order to
sfloro ample ooportucliies to tbelr pupils for studying d|s.
-?>?- practically tbe Faculty ba 'o determined to open three
we-aly el'niuues.
1st A Surjjiral snd Medical clinique to be held by Prof
Or- ss on Saturday s
Jd, An Obstetric (illnlque, to be every Monday under the
direction of Prof Bedford. T.te most Inleresllng diseases
of u omen and Children will be b-ougni before the class, and
full;, lectured upon by ibe Professor The class will a'so
lave an abundant ajpnly of Midwifery esses to be attended
ai ibe hous'S of the palL-rU.
3d. A Medical and BurgU-al cilnlque will be held every
tv rd^esday under the direction of Profs Barliett and Pal
In addition to ih'se means of studying disease, the
New-York Hospital, the Bellevue Hospital, the Eye and
Ear lifiimaiy. tne various Dispensaries and lnfi'inar|e?
are ail accessible to tbi stndent Ciinlcal Instruction Is
,ivec every day at the New York Hospital
The diiserttng room will b? open on the 1st day of Octo?
ber, and an ample supply of the material will be provided.
fees for the full course of Lectures, J105; Ma'rlculatton
fee igi- Practical Anslorny. $5; Oradu.t o: fee, $30.
Tbe i will tale place early in March
Secretary of the Faculty. 380 Fourth st.
P. 8.?Good board from $2 50 to $3 per week. Students
on arrtvtn- in town will ( lease ra 1 at tae Medical College,
668 Brotv-.way, and ask ftr the Janitor, Mr. Polinan, who
wl I conduct ihr.": to tx-ardtng bouses
s6 JtawiOi -and 814W2t
BT Plinco dk (.'o.'b Melodoona for sals it fact*.''
prices at BADO ER'3 Flute MantrfiKtory, (yRlelly's Tel
Cr?ph Balidlnr, 181 Broadway. lyli tt<nt.
?T Notlee)?Whereas letters patent have been granted
to John A. Whipple aid Wsu. ti l mea of Bosiou for the
Invendon of taking Photographic pictures or Daguerreo
?.yt.es on glass, all persons rue csutloned against using toe
itu.e, as any i^frt. gemeut w-.U be dealt with according to
tne law made and provided Patern rVbt? for sale on rev
sot able tera. Adresa JOHN A. WHIPPLE, 'J6 Washing?
ton hi Beaton. at lm.
ty To Ho?* iflajsoos and Plaster#rs.?On
Wei cesdayeve-.iug bcp/. t, tbe Bricklayers and Plasterers
dto, by ai. uia' liiions vo.e, declared that they would not
wt ik after Wednesday ibe llih insl for a s .: less than ?32
per Say, on and a/ier ttaa day. We ezpect it, and will not
work for less. By order of the. society
s6 3t- WM. CRI'aaiELL, President
tST O'Kelliy's Telestraph Line?, connecrjog
?v.in all secOr'Ls of the United States. General office, 18t
Brcsdssay. Open from 6 In the morning nil 11 at night.?
Vla!tors In New-York wbo are accustomed to transacting
business with the O'Reilly Line? In any section of the
United States wl ! find it their Interest to leave their dis?
patches at ihn office, to Insure prompt and correct trans
mission._ je6 tf
XW Wljrs rind Tonpeea.-BATCHSLoa's celebrated
W lg Factory la at i Wall-*, where as all ttmoa can be
found the largest assortment In the dt7 Strangers and
ciU2ens shou.d call and judre for themselves before our
chss rg elsewh-re Bat- ..elos's newly mveoted Wigs
obtained a aver medal at the Fair of the American lustl
m1*- Copy the address. crjyl5 M WAPtf
I fresh aaaorunect of English Doable Gun*, raiuble le
the season, axpreaalv for partridge, quail and woodnoeJr,
slkcajtinf, soms very tsejuat received by
_W?>odif I Maiden-lane. New-York,
HA N?IN GM9?Paper, 40,?? pounds from 20 to?lrjches
wide, different qnahdes and colors for sale at manafs*.
turtnc prfoee GAUNT A OE?RJCK8?N. 166 Bouti-W.
11,'ANTKD - loo Agents irnaedtaiei,- 10 sell "fw
" Li'e. Achievements and 0?*"!? of presides t Tavior ?
Illustrated Also, sootier verj popular work ju?i' poii
llsbed for families, alto, a variety of Pictorial works As
large per eeciafe 1? offered sod as ntgb was es can he mads
as at anv other similar esiantttbtnetil. Cell or ?'?*--??.
post paid. "Toe American faintly Publication Estaollaa
ment," 128 Kassau sc NY op ataJrt. U|3 lm?
WANTK?-T?"emsnectlve bait, from 14 t) Iii Tears
of age, to do lb* ruht w^rg of a dry go xl 1 ,bolt,t
store. Those who reads with tbo'r parents pre'e-red
Se'try imall ibe first \ear. Apply to E. 8. jfiij, a fjorti
land su from 4 to 6 P. M (7 j%?
VV ANTKU-StrasUocsrbr anamoeTot^^rjeaTsTtrlsi
n and children, recently arrlTed.be? boio diy hj-.'u
and associadons, and w 1)110? u> ?or? for moderau' wags*.
Application to be made at the office of CoaiaueicoerJ el
Emigration. In the Park No charges ^ tf
\\fJtJSTMD? A sluis Ion as stewardess, by * widow
" woman who Is per'ectly caoaMe, or to travel wits %
family gottg to California as nurse, Ac. Best oi city res?.
??res given. Inquire sit 174 Woosier st. si iw'i
WANThU-*? Lathers and Piatterers sc Ute Wit.
Hams burgh Riding School, In .outr Foarih-t!. h?-.w ??o
Third and f curtfc-aL for which Iris, per day wli; b? giv-?.
_s7 at*
C^LAHK WANTED In Hardware store9^5T?tst?aj
ssL honest sober end lndu?lrtous; must write a good
hand, have good recommendations or references, and easj
keep books by tlngieim'ry |s7,1t*| R. VAN VBOHrKM.
(~^HA~KL,Jie* POWKKS? W>rkiy ud iTo^inivllar?sT
>may be found at 17 Ceonv-si between Chatnh-r ass!
Readesta New-York. Mr. P hiving bao long axp?rterj?tj
in attending the s rk. respectfully solicits the patronage of
those who may favor htm with a call. Best of etly rsrtt.
ence given and required arm ln?
raus i hanck to .hak? a k?i*tu.nk.
?Any prrsou who has f.<<<<' ciuh at co amand rosy
learn o'an opportunity of nuking a rtpld fortune, sod with
lmle.or no risk, hv ado e.sirK a Tine to G. W. C Box 2 IIS,
New-York Post Office. The party nitkng >he ab iva ?J.
Tkcceean, If be wishes (re'e-ence b-log sad.f.cl >rv.) u?ve
the etlire charge of iheonslnras and funds Tr-e hattoee*
Is not complicated, Is taally otantged. and retutcs can be
readi y ana quickly replied. Good references give I tnsl
required. sMw*
1 OS-T?Thlrn-hve Coupons for |(7 50 each, ptvsble on
1-itte istdsy of September. 18M1, for Interest ontne follow?
ing described B<>Lds l.sued by theOtyof Detroit, vis: 26
Bondstfated 8epi 1, 18S9. an-< nbinh-rod 61, Si. S3 M y,
56 57, 58 63 64 65, 66 87. 8S. 89 90 91, 91 9i. 94 96 97, 98,
99, 100; ten Bonds dsted April 1, 1841 sod ntiu,h? ed i, 2,
S, 4, 5, 6, 7. 8, 11, 16 Al) persons ur-? forbid neKeuaUng or
receiving stld Coupons, payment of the tame h-ln< stop?
ped. A reasonshle reward would be paid for thrt'eoovery
of the same by ibe executors of J W RflICK,
?4 6i* 25 Oester-H
HOAKl) UN hkoaowav.-A family und a few
slo?,e geclleti.e.. esn ehialn Board on Broadway, be?
tween Prince sod Blrvcker sis Tbr- house and arrange
mectt bave b. en made wlih a view to this pupose Per?
sora dealrtug v.-. tt tu detlons on a liberal scale as regard*
table. Ac. will do we 1 to attend to this opporWOttl. Kef
ereuces exchanged. A note of address directed R Boa
139 Broadwsy Post office wtll be promptly attended to.
s4 lwos*
?TRssTri W la^^^?m?B?K^?, tt-A geauTins?
and his wife, und one or twos'.;,,. 1e gentlemen cat) b*
accommodated with pleasant roons In a prt??te ramily al
56 rtrsl-si., one minutes walk from ihe Pe.-asllp ferry.
Boats run everv five minutes durtr ; ihedav I/ocstloa
very ceslreb e?house facing ihe water, commanding a An*
view of Brooklyn. New-York, East P.iver, Ac au23 Im*
BOAKDIPIW ? Two geotlemeo and their wives, sod a
few single grnt'eu eu r?n be aci-a>mmodaled wIIq imjs/sI
and plfssanl r<m>ms. at 78 East Broad w?y. s4 I w?
B?AMD?Two gentlemen and their wives and trree
slrgie gentlemen can bo sceomoiodalod w ti full or
partial board, at II Leroy-place, Bleeokt-r tt *23*wtw*
UUIH8 TO L KT?Plessent aparuueuls, nesuj
furnlahed. for lodgln?, without board, msy be bad, l?|
Immediate application ?i 86 l*rsnklln-sl. a few doors wess
of Broadway. au2<l 1m*
R(IOt71S TO iiHV, with board, suitable for gentle*
ttiri) a,n! their wiv^a. or singleg?-Mltmi?n. al 145 Had
sor-tt. oppoille dl. Jjlm's Para. References exchangee',
?7 lm?_
fl'O LH'-'-Vith breskfast anJ lea. a very des'ra
1 ble furntslied front room, teci ud tljor, lu a tuode-a
butlt bouse, plessanlly loraiet), and oc-'ttpled bv a small
private famt'y. 11 is worthy of ibe attention of one seeking
a comfortable and permtu -nl home Apply at LSI Tnomp.
son &t. between Houston and Prlnce-eis. Roferenres ex?
chanprd s7 it*
'1 'O I.IlT?In H'.utu Btooalyu ao anfttiuished front par
1 tor with pantries and gas In the room, suitable for a gea>
lleman aud lady, In a fatuity of few persons. The house It
delightfully sltuaied and replete with every tmxieru Im?
provement For particulars Inquires: a H*rrtsou-st up-it
alle Dr Stone's Church. anf tf
'jFtiTBT WIT!! B<l?R?-? large pleMant baet
a. psrior wlih two pauulet, lu a gentl-man and bis wife,
or twe single |jeuil>-tneu The best of references given ana
required. 82 Esst Broitdwsy. *S Iw*
L'llSiMeiiJUO KOt?l>lr-t for single gen?emen a> 4T
I >* hlte si a lew doo. s wo?, of Broactway. The locatloa
Is very dt sir ab K with no children or boarders la tb> boss*.
Two Urge rooms npon tbn secoud floor, communication
thrc ugh a pantry . also, pa'lor and bedroom aojomlng,and
attic bedroom. Breakfast tf ptrllcularl) desired.
anJi' ilweori"
AK?rafliCTAHI.k, riir.iVCM FAMILY, recoiniy
from PaiU, will bo ready to receive families and ihigl*
Sentlemen on the 2d of Beipietuber Everything will t>*
one to make a comfortable home>, wltb Ihe advantage of
srqul Ing a perferi knowledge oi the Frenrb Iscguage.
The houae la elegtrillv e"ti?d up? bot and cold and shower
baths; gaa, h-:aled Nor? but peraous of ihn lirat reapicj
tabillt'. need ariply. I7tl Second-avenue, corner rilevemn-ti.
C< nven'etn ?<> rallrond si.o a.age. anV7 2w*
rttlVAa7K *>'Autl 1 LiV~n Brooklyn can acrost
mocaie iwo g?ni emeu wi;h pilvste rooms aud board
without dinner Those, anxious 10 secure 111-, comfort* of a
home win Bod tbis u deiliable opporturnty. Apo v a- 1*2
Wsshlngion-il onedoorabove Nis?au. at StwIffcM'
j'Uo <.h>/3'!.8'.i?. *r*.' ami tn.-i. wives ,:sn im u,??.
I antly arconiuioaliied wlib rooms and board at 111 Cast
Broadway au|S lm*
T 1?? WKhl ^"WfctNTY"i?KfhtPtTli-?tVi
two otMira from Elghlh-at pormnnnnl or iransteol
?oaruett ran bnve good *oard auo pleauisat rouuta, wlik
ose nf halb .room. au22 lie*
ByMsoAME BEaVELT PaTEMT Kukmcii I.- -.iihs**
Sevnnth Bdltton, Improved
The most Popular Wora ever Printed.
THIS Wt.'KK la really the rnosi Uaofal to Itojsekeeper*
i f sn? ever tBsued. "It gives plain Instructions snout
Launory matters, thnl en&li es one person to do alaii faav
lly ? ashing In a very sh^ri uuie, wltho it ualug pounder*,
runbers. n tchlnes, acids, turpfhtthe r.rnocls, campbene, Of
olher offensive articles 11 han'shes all
and nukes th* once dieaded day of suds and scolding t*
plesaHUl as any. It Improves th-appeal ance of lite clothes,
renoers them as white as snow, 'aarsotf no buttons, r>iqa1re*
no hard labor, and saves ail wear and lesr. The pamphlet
also Instincts perioLS bow to wash Calicoes or Cottoa
Prints without fndlng Also, bow to ruakeslac.li, and clear
siarch Laces, Cambrics, tie. and how to Iron them la Ihe
Kreuch se>le Also, how to reoovate velvets, clean kid
s loves, reni've mildew from linen, grease spots, slain, ke
ice. Tlese a e tne (rrratesi and most vsluabte chemical dis?
coveries of the age My method Is sd. pted by all the. large
hotels, laundry eatalilishmer.ls. stea-ue/s, first faiullles.be.
Ac. The Instruction* are *o plain none can mistskn tne.a.
The ar lc'eansed are all safe agreeable, cheap, und can b*
obtained an\ wheie for a few cents Mv plan. Is tne
The wert Is sent by mall In sealed ???..-! >pa of single let?
ter pottage 1'rlreonly $1 per copy Read 'he annexed
paoor in hk citv or sr.w voac.
" We have irled Madame br; A VELT'S system of Wash?
ing, and cocsider tt ibe best In the world, and worth roor*
than Is asked for It"
Mrs Llpplncott li<2 Barrow-H
E. Lyon, 472 Grnnd-il
P Cc /?/-,.a. 104 Nassau-st.
J. Hooper, 106 Fulton st.
M. R Rlusa, 3C3 Elghth-ar,
H.H Jobnson. bookkeeper lm Nascan si.
Tbou??r.d*.have tried It and could bo named, but space I*
loo cosily in this paper to aid more.
To avoid Imitation and counterfeits, be sure to direct
your lette'S or send to Maditme BEAVELT, Patent L*ns>
dress. 43 Anc-st. New York, postage paid, and the pstnpk
let will be forwarded by the first mail. Thousands *re??l
by mall every nioDth No person Is autnuilaed to sett
this work without a wrllteL cert fi.:aie of Agency frorn lbs
Proprietcr. ai/?l'neod*
S)AVKr*T 3ittTAt.i>ic t?Vs?r*?10f*n.-?4 lif \
ferenl patterns of elastic Chairs, new and beaaitftli
model* surpassing all others to dr.rsbillljr, ecoootsy, l(Us>
rioas ease and'chaste e'ngajMa
Piano Stools, and E^iolt for Stores, of the same njklart*!
and beauiv.
Iron Bedsteads on springt, or various tuos and mtvdslf
?exqalsltely craameoled, and am ays sure to be free fro*
impurity and oil those nameless r. ?: ,ir., ? vts'torstowblsk
?ommoo beda^esdt are liable.
Also, Indestrucuble and Air-ei.;aatier, Comm. ftast*
Coffins will en iure for tges, aud preserve ihe dead wlia
ooi cbange They are accor;oslTe, a perfect ptot*C*k*J
against contagion, and Impervious to moisture or air
The 8 reek Burial Vase?of * new *ni .>?,:?'.'?? '.i tot a,
composed of tbe isnr-.e mdeslrucdhle Baiertal
Burial Csses?of tbe same material, for relnlarmtti. st
wblch coffins may be placed acd sept forever.
Boxes for the Preservadoc of Fmli, Flower*, aiett* t*?
olher perlsfcalile ani'les
N B. All for sale at wboictale and recall, ana *i ?srf
moderat? prices, bv tbo MariLCtc BuaiAL a*oF*sit
VsiiCo 44^ B'osCway, New York sain Its
atlHOV?JL.-DtV? CHILDS A FORD iuvs rsf0'^
their office to <i6 Cbamsers-s*. Otfice Oourt from?!? ?
s/cloca, A.M. sno from 1 to & and 1 lo 8, P M.
They have opened s Medical and SurgVai lalSrsssOi
where the poor will ho attended graiuitoos y oo TusedAVt,
Tbara-iajs and Saturdays, from 7 to 11 o'clock, i * M
Dr. Child* will give particular attention ttj dl?*i*?> <* *'
?best, longs and heart. _ _-)
Dr Ford to diseaso* of the *y* and ear, an*- t2.!!rEr -
asset generally. !ZLL-T
r'OftJiMIfiSIOrt I'AHWrWARBH??^-J^
V> c. ROB*RT-t, [02Jobn-st offers fur ssl? iow
6,000 resms bine and, white, ni ed Letter and Cap f W*
b,.tesmsCap Crowu and Foil ) Straw Papers.
6 (00 reams Cap Crown aud K dlj Bag Papers.
3 100 reams white and colored Shoe Pspors
2,1.00 reams of go<d while. Tea Paper*. MiuiHa,
Toyetner with a general aasortii.eat of Hardwt/s, 7
Bug. Cloth, P InUng and fine Wrapping ?W^J^?
AHtW-*?bal*s) No. lj 600 do. No- t-tm ss*s j
D.SiOfacUirer's prices, by ,., a^n^M
ts??. GAUNT A DSRAICKaON, 1^ 8o*?*

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