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New-York daily tribune. [volume] (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 05, 1850, Image 2

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THE MAN-REPUBLIC; A Phi IM* Kappa Oration de?
livered ?i Iii** VVesleyan Halvers ly. By I*. IV Whedon,
ProreMor in the (Jnivoralty of Michigan, Muldlf town:
tell of the University in this r.vy
i a specimen of plain talk was
re tu a learned society. It is a
ibbett, Eioerson, Carlylo, Theo
a strong infusion of the Wolver
is a characteristic passage, we give his
n of
The superiority of the modern forms of the
gchool ever the ancient, is hy no means as
striking us that great triumph?and parent of tri
umplis-of modern over ancient ages, i hk Piikss.
What a sorry figure would the establishment ol
the fraternal copartnership of tho Sossii A Go. ex?
hibit? the crack publishing house of Augustan
ilomc?with their few hundreds of unwieldy vol
nnu-s of rolled parchment, painfully transcribed
with a reed or iron pen, beside our Harper & Uro
tbers, whose mere nd vcrtiscment catalogues would
furnish more pages, than all Augustan Home ever
published. Much the same figure which the s piad
rons of Persian and Grecian barques, which fought
the sea tight of Salamis would exhibit besido the
modern "Ironsides" and "Peace makers" who
achieve the Trafalgars and Navarinos of our day.
President Jefferson's immortal squadron of gun?
boats might have vanquished the whole navy of
all antiquity in a single tight. But the glories of
the modern press are yet to be unrolled, when the
whoi- continent is to be overspread with its
dense and Jiving civilization; when the llocky
Mountains shall, like the black margin of a great
book, demark bat not divide, two great outspread
pages of united empire, an empire that shal C )Ver
with a bushy population, the hills and vales, the
green river-siaes and the broad Savannas of our
young continent.
The productions of the press may first be con?
templated in the more permanent Ibrm of tho li?
brary?Ihc settled form of ancient lore, establish?
ed science, and enshrined genius. It constitutes
the entire treasury of the worlds standard intel?
lectual wealth. The library is as it were the
world's great memory, containing all it knows; it
is that Cell in the world's phrenology which holds
its horded masses of fixed thought; it is reflec?
tion which lias censed to effervesce and has crys
talized into solid cubic form. Modern meditation
is still adding, like the slow accretions of a coral
island, its immortal accumulations to the stupen?
dous pile. And of nil it still knows, the world
must lorget nothing. Many an erasure lias time
made on the old parohmentl and papyri ; many a
hiatus valdc de?endus yawns between immortal
paragraphs?vatde de?endus, because all the
world's wit cannot re w rite the lost syllables : but
the next best thing shall be?the world will not
forget any more. To oblivion the press bulb said,
"thus far arid no farther." .Not that every off
spring of dullness is to be embalmed and lie in
everlasting state ; for these nre nothing and can?
not enter into memory. The world does not know
them, and so cannot get them. Hut every real
substantive additional is contributed to the world
in fee and forever ; nor can the maker destroy it,
or the giver take it buck. Much is yet to be gath?
ered from the ruins of the past, und to be booked
up. Egypt und Asia, Perscpolis and .Nineveh
have many a recollection buried in their moulder?
ing piles and pyramids. These are all to he dis?
interred and reknown. They are to go into the
everlasting library ; aye, into the world's memory
and mind. And such will lie our own expansion
of population, that our intellectual market will
demand, that ail that is treasured in the vast li?
braries of Europe shall come under Americun
type; a"d every department of past thought, shall
iind among our million ol millions, its alcove and
its amateurs, lithe mass of erudition so stored is
incalculable, so is the multitude of investigators
who learn it. There is knowledge enough for nil
learners, and learners enough for all knowledge.
1 bestow my pity on that little ephemeral mind,
who thinks that the world cannot afford to know
so much, because it dues not pay. Such men
?earned vexed, because there is more knowledge,
in the world than one brain can acquire. They
are envious, because when they have studied a
whole lile to become learned, they everyday puss
another and another man, learned in n department
til' which they can, in one short life, know nothing.
Let them know, that though one cannot learn the
whole, yet the whole can he parceled oil' to its
Own set ; nod so the world always knows all it
ever knew.1 The world in its great advances of
ttind docs no! know at what time it needs some
past fact: these various sets of students, who live
to know, me us the recollective faculty in the
mundane cranium; a little corebral vibration only
is necessary, a little stir in this knowing ma-ss,
and the past lin t is forthwith produced.
But outside the shutters of the library, the press
is generating its live swarms of ephemera?le?
gionary and winged?many of them honey-hear?
ing?many venomous?all noisy. These are all
ephemera in the sense also, that to-day they must
die. The large share are striving to pass from
the transient to the permanent ; nut are mostly
doomed. Some of them nre emanations from the
library itself, reproduced . these are no new crea?
tions, but duplicates ; they need not go into the
library , lor they are already there. Hut still, ge?
nius and science are the two producers whose
works are ever enlarging the library. Oratory is
pouring forth her syllables of wisdom; poetry is
weaving her spells; history is reporting her
events; and romance is lubricating her mimic
histories. In the sphere ol science, we behold the
astronomer with his telescope ; the chemist with
Iiis crucible ; the geometer with his diagram ; the
eulogist With his pickaxe; each, with his note
ook in his hand, ready to record his discovery :
that discovery forming but a single line, yet that
lino a precious and immortal volume. Bach is
glad to send his little specimen, carefully labelled
with bis own name, into the great alcoves. So
goes immortal thought into thought's immortal re?
pository. The library , from the spoils of the press,
is overliving and ever growing.
But as atheism itself cannot frame a world,
without not only matter, but also motion, so our
intellectual system would he inert, as the quag?
mires of chaos, if to tho library and the press we
could not add the post. Thinking is not more
thought, but us 1 may say. the motion of thought.
What worth is mind, or idea, it it stand Stock Still?
In spite of all past acquirement, this paralysis of
the reflective action would be, in the individual
idiocy ; iu the public, barbarism. But, now, as
the press is perpetually pouring permanent acqui?
sitions into the library, so is it pouring the con
tents of the library, us well as its own ephemeral
productions, with intense rapidity, and measure?
less volume, through all parts of the public sys?
tem. This is the movement of national thought ;
and so not only u national mind is formed, but it is
set to thinking. Attention concentrates the grand
faculties upon some one grond object: by step
alter stop, does the great simultaneous mind
march through the process of problem alter pro?
blem ; upon the basis of each established conclu?
sion does our corporate man take his stand, for the
achievement of farther discoveries. And all this,
with such a masterly unanimity, that upon great
central questions, what all know, each knows.
And under the term post, 1 do not include alone
themaiV, which carries the products of the daily,
weekly, monthly, and quarterly periodical. When
the network of electric wires tias completely wo?
ven it6 lightning texture over our w hole land, one
idea may at one and the same moment be thought
iu San Francisco and in Portland. -Nay, atone
instant, every main point of our whole continental
Surface may be thinking the snmo matter. Aiiiiq
knotty enigma of politics, or science, may, nt one
moment, puzzle the general cogitations; ouo
shock of feeling may thrill through the general
heart; one master witticism may shako the pon?
derous 6ides of our man-continent, with mirth far
out roaring, what gEschylus calls, the "countless
laughters of old Ocean's cheeks.'' And such may
be the transmissibility of thought, that the nation's
mind may know its own mental operations, mak?
ing the highest Stop of intellect from reasoning to
consciousness. With wondrous reflectiveness,it
may watch its subjective processes; review its
own judgments, and analyze its own interior j
traits. And thus may the collective, as well as the
individual mind, attain the bight of subtle ami
accomplished intellect,
lie uses no softeniug terms in his statements oil
And there stands Slavery?never less ashamed
than now?not couchant, but rampant?making
her plans to live forever-?boldly claiming to ad?
vance by equal steps with freedom?as if dark
dorc Park
inc. The
thor in Iii
there is a
rough eog
genial wi
guises. 1
ncss were as good as light, and the devil bad as
lair a right to a lion's share as Messiah. iSor
mav you marvel, friends, if I, who was once noted
here 'as the " apologist of Slaveryv can now pre?
sent myself ns stern assailant. B or its can." enci
I did, and would, apologize; but never lor Its CX
tfunion. I would deal gently with the hereditary
sin of its being; bnt I abhor the stupendous voh
tional crime of its propogandism. And when I
think what a scheme of continental enormity the
Slave power is struggling to develop before us.
my heart sickens with disgust and my soul is
paralyzed with horror. The great market for
human cattle, if the Slave power can succeed, is
to be opened in the new States of the West, for
which the supply is to be raised in the East.
Our Atlantic States are to become the American
Guinea. Old Virginia, the mother of Presidents,
barren of tobacco and fecund ol bipeds, has al?
ready gone to breeding babies for sale ! Sweet
Carolina is anxious to drive her children to the ,
shambles. Asiatic Georeia has long been cele- ,
brated on the page ol infamy, for selling her fair
oll'snring to the harem; American Georgia is
eager to outrival that shame, by selling her tawny
daughters to the sugar field and the gold mine.
When the trade of human cattle-breeding is fully !
established, and the East shall annually pour her I
myriads ol yoked, scourged and band-culled live- j
stock, like a mighty gull-stream to the West; the
prohibition of the foreign Slave Trade will be a i
line protective tariff lor the encouragement of
this, domestic production. Then will come a
grand slaveocratic millcnium, in which the East
will be the Slave-breeders, and the West will be
the Slave consumers; the South will be the
Slave-holders, the North the Slave-catchers. We
shall doubtless, then, preserve the "glorious
Union !"?as glorious, forsooth; as the ropes ami
chains wherewith old Mezentius bound the living I
man to the rotting corpse, [f these indications of
depravity in the national heart were our only
omens, or in themselves were irremovabla, small
would be the hope of regenerating the public
conscience into life. Uur history, too, must turn
OUt disastrous failure. Then, wherever the star
of hope should turn?whether tracing its steps
hack to "wearied Christendom, or verging to our
Occident, should curve over the broad Pacific,
until west became east, the prospect would be
equally desperate, of renovating humanity on the
shores < f Europe, or the p!a:us of Asia. Let
these dark influences quench our lamp, and "I
know not where is tho Promethean fire that can
that light re?ll?mine.''
He repudiates the old Materialistic philosophy
of the Eighteenth Century, and rejoices in the
increasing prevalence of
Our chairs of philosophy, at the present day,
nre doubtless a great auxiliary in the elevation of
the standard of public conscience. Even so late
as the day of my own pupilage, the scholar was
expected to understand his soul from Locke, his
conscience from Paley, and his responsibility from
Edwards. Of this triad, if the indicated mate?
rialism of the first, the low expediency of the
second, and the granite fatalism of the third, did
not prepare me lor the Atheism of Hume, it was
because my own moral sensibilities.disbelieved
and repudiated the whole quaternion. 1 could
neither believe, from the first, that I had no soul:
from the second, that 1 had no conscience ; from
the third, that I had no will; nor from the fourth,
that 1 had no God. The philoso] by of the present
period, recognizes in the soul the power of know?
ing ideas that transcend mutter; and so authen?
ticates the belief in a spiritual and immortal na?
ture ; it enthrones conscience on the basis of eter?
nal rieht, and so ennobles the moral and divine
law ; it holds the free will of man unbound to any
necessity to crime, and so inexcusable for its com?
mission; and thus with an immortal soul, a re?
sponsible free agency, ami an eternal law divine,
it follows that a judgment and an adjudging God
are a matter well nigh demonstrated.
Of such a philosophy, imperfectly developed
nnd demonstrated as 1 believe it to be. the effects
nre now being universally and practically felt. In
polemics, the overthrow of the philosophy of fatal?
ism is making sad work with the theology offatal
ism; the dethronement of Spinoza without the
church, is shaking the position of St. Augustine
within the church. Narrow exclusivcness is en?
larging into a Christian liberalism; and the doc?
trines ol nn uncomprehending benevolence arc
quickened into an all-reaching action.
But he is not infected with the fanaticaltenden.
cies of
And these tendencies are confirmed even by
the fanaticisms that caricature the ascendant phi?
losophy. Every great doctrine bus its fanaticism ;
that is, its exaggeration and fiery nltraism?the
mocking shadow, the night-side of it great truth;
nnd that fanaticism is in some degree o test of the
character of the system it caricatures. The fa?
naticism of the Locke philosophy is very rightly
styled sensual?lor earthly, sensual and devilish
it w as in spirit: and vulgar, ribald nnd brutal in
language. It reduced the soul to physical .sensa?
tions, conscience to calculation, tree-will to me?
chanics, immortality to an eternal sleep, man to
brute, and God to matter. This bar room philoso?
phy, at present, scorns to have gone to its own
place ; and, so far as 1 know, it can scarce hiss or
howl, even from Tammany. Now the fanaticism
of the more spiritual philosophy, the transcen?
dental infidelity, scorns this low Sadducism; she
is sleek and holy Pharisee; she is pious; she is
terribly abusive against all abuses , Christianity
is toounspiritual lor her; Puritanism is not Puri?
tanical enough; Methodism is not Methodistieal
enough. She has got into the pulpit?preaches o'
Sundays?and has an "Absolute Religion."?
Moreover, she is self righteous?she thinks her?
self the linal effort of time, thus for, in aspiring af?
ter perfection. The Itibio hns some good streaks
in it; but it is not quintessentially perfect, like
the absolute religion. Jesus of Nazareth was
very well; but in his day, time had not progressed
far enough to produce her great ultimate ; it took
parturient centuries to gender her last great " ri
diculus mus," namely, the advent of the absolute
religion preacher. Now these vagaries are to a
sober transcendentalism what the sensualism of
Condillac was to Lockcisin?its fanaticism ; but
they are not a brutal fanaticism. They have an
upward, and not a downward aspiration. They
view man as formed for a paradise rather than a
menage) ie. They do not peremptorily and totally
pronounce the tenets of Christianity one priestly
lie. They assert a Hod, a conscience, a free-will,
an immortality ; they even " go about to establish
their own righteousness," having a sort of church
inspiration and piety. Now the sober philosophy,
of which these are the fanaticisms, must be nearly
the counterpart in our mere reason to Revelation,
w hich the Christian thinker must desiderate in a
philosophy. That philosophy is progressive and
aggressive in the direction of llight and Reform;
und to those who know how powerful, even in
nges where thought less'controiled the world, than
now, is the ascendant philosophy, to indicate and
to work great revolutions, there can be little
doubt that our moral system at the present day is
as the great Harbinger voice in the wilderness,
crying, " Prepare."
He defends with Puritanical zeal the union of
Meanw hile the pulpit is proclaiming the King?
dom of Uod at hand. Hers it is to impregnate
the philosophy of the age with spirituality, and
thus to complete the formation of a public con?
science. Or rather, it is her office to appropriate
the philosophy and the civilization of the age and
to be herself the public conscience. Christianity
has a right to pervade every department of the
life of responsible beings, private or public. Nor
has the -pulpit a right to hush itself at the bidding
of prince or people. To discuss in the pulpit a
mutter of secular expediency, of course, misbe?
comes the pulpit and the Sabbath. Hut the pul?
pit is bound to tlraw, unflinchingly, the boundary
lines of eternal right, across whosoever field or
path it cuts. Whenever a great statesman vocif?
erates across the nation, that "religion has tiotlt
big to do with politics," you may be sure there is
villainy on foot. No man opens a war against
conscience, private or public, unless conscience
has some cause of quarrel against him. The man
who would say to Christianity, hands off", would
be glad to say to the Omniscient eye. be "shut. The
political profession would, doubtless, a large share,
be very glad to know that over their domains the
divine law is suspended ; and that Almighty God
may not invade ttieir territories. Deeply do 1 re?
gret to say, that the pulpit has but too eilten suc?
cumbed and fearfully shrunk from standing forth
the stern impersonation of the world's conscience.
Let the pulpit reassert its place in the front of
every enterprise for overthrowing great wrongs,
and establishing great rights. Let it firmly apply
[ the divine law to all crime, high and low, Individ?
ual and governmental, Be this done m the pure
spirit of the saint, and the heroic spirit of the mar?
tyr, and pitiful, indeed, will be the figure of the
politician or party, who ventures to interfere.
Very appropriate to this day are his remarks on
u wonuro
le appar
ecimen ol
1 parts of
Viitl there
r national
i, inherited
ly modern and American. ^ ben up
day, n urent national electiontranspu
a change, which in most nations wou
tion, the qniet movement, ntnl the s:
atns, by which it takes place, is a
the moial sublime. It is a secret,
shock?a brief silence ensues?by th
thought, the nation is soon conscious
cision?and tbe implicit obedience <
the great system completes the work
should be an honor ami a sacreaness
lot box. It is freedom's noblest
should be to Republicanism, what th
Christianity, the image of its power,
our national symbol, displace npon
banner, the furious bird of prey, wh
from ancient Rome, betrays the iri
that really lurks in our governmental system.?
And our process?would to God, a holy reverence
could be shed around its precincts. Solemn, next
to tlie rites of the church itself, should be these
rituals of freedom. The ballot bos is the ark of
freedom's covenant?so should the surrounding
space Itc a sanctuary. And the vote, ths badge
ol' independence, and none the less a badge ofbon
or, because it is shared by all, and is soansmblenj
of equality, ought to be impregnated with its fit?
ting superstition, as a little leafof a great destiny.
He propunds the following significant queries on
Tbe greatest problem, in a model Republic, is to
make the governmental will the exact coacentta
.ion of the diffusive mind and purpose in the gen?
eral mass. As in the individual the will should
execute the intention of the entire mind, so should
the governmenl represent the complete soul of the
nation. Even should our government represent
the pure conscientious part alone of the nation,
such teflon might be unhealthy action, at.d result
in n still anhcalthier reaction. Still more fearful
is the danger, when the moral ai
part of the community, in fright,
lei.ee, abandon the ballot and the
to the possession of the intriguer a
and thus leave the conscience
Our country'
the t;u
ed tra
of the one tire softened and savet.
by the softer virtues i
government be relitic
its present ferocity, i
i Christian
st, or indo
oo trround,
e country
e country,
moot spare a gouil man's
ions vote. Nay, I would
;est, not the opinion, but
y is composed of the blend
ii which the stern energies
the povernm
"the tit her,
lie ai
the ('
ol < u
y of what si
j spit it of W(
ucrv, whel I
it up their florid-fi
and conquer; atu
initialions, which
tion t>/ ail the impi
:ht not our
in much of
' the world
their pub
itative tun
t the soft
iure to hint
lan's pres
ie disorder
iiasto pro
ts present
liskey cel
As .
t roller
ith his remarks on
nor even
when that
point, that a
divine law
not. like tl
and above
its dispul
mighty lit
itself, find
ing. He
the " mot
npon the (
foreign nc
snme basis :
ry to be used
sary. I frith
tion which eh
grand step, It:
cy t
lice, a nation
individual, le
obedience to'
l.as taught us
rather titan t:
legitimacy c
allow me to t
suffer. If "a
o What
ful and
ice is a
5nt bus
y over
he Ab
tpon a
of the
sly the
ror both can be abolished, (a ques
nmstauces must decide,) a step, a
3sess the power to
tice in international
agistr?te is armed
cute even capital [
. or prosecute war i
to be Hi
d n <;
d of self p
rnment are bound, as an
' God. The obligation of
ent, apostolical example
ithorize us to obey man
that be.
Jos not
isr, but
a Government should require me, as a
llieer, to fight in an unjust war, I must
once my moral protest and my resigna
i Government require me, beyond its
curing self-preservation and justice, to
violate eternal right, or the law of God, such a re?
quirement is null, and 1 must disregard it. [f 1
have ever taken any oath to support the Constitu?
tion, regardless of God's law, my conscience has
been entrapped, and that oath is so far null. If
called to repeat that oath, to support au (unrighte?
ous Constitution, audibly and firmly, must I utter
the reserve, "except it reverse the law of God;"
and the Government which would make that re?
serve n ban of ostracism upon me, is a Govern?
ment of blasphemy.
It certainly is not often that we find so much
meat within the dry shell of a holiday oration.?
We hope to hear again from this free-minded and
out spoken Methodist Professor.
IT? "An Ai
Literary Soci
Lexington Ya.
like and elegar
ent condition of
einia. With sei
production, discussing the pres
education and literature in Vir
Mitv thousand white aduits in the
Old Dominion who do not know how to read and
write. Mr. T. cannot conceal from himself the de?
plorable state of education existing in bis native
Commonwealth. Ib
?ut the
and eio'p
aus es which
ms condition
nportanee of
to tl
liscourse is
vaded with
active and
1 in
excellently cultivated mind.
BP The Sixteenth Edition of the "A
Coast Pilot," by E. G. W. Blunt.
an account of the nautical information ol
the progress of the United States Coast Survey
since 1842, the date of the Fourteenth Edition.
The alterations and improvements in the present
edition of this indispensable work greatly en?
hance its value, ami will, no doubt, ensure to it
the same highly favorable reception which has
been given to the formet- issues.
War In Hnyti.
reremie, Hayti. to the 15th of Oc
t hostilities have actually com
army was descending the Pass of Bonica, the
were attacked by about 500 Dominican troops,
who drove back the Haytiens with terrible slaugh?
ter. The announcement of this defile skirmish
marched on the 11th from Petit Goave, at the head
of his stall' and -100 of his Guards, to take the Geld
in person against the Dominicans. In addition to
the above defeat, a Haytien brig of war, with 250
men on board, was captured off Scott's I3ay*by
two Dominican schooners of war, or gun boats,
and carried as a trophy into Macao Roadstead.
These hostilities have had a very disastrous effect
on the trade of the island. There was no coffee
to be had, and the cutting of logwood and ma?
hogany was under restriction.
DR. T^lTnI CH^ Mrs. GO VE
NICHOLS, !'/ West-Twcnty-serond-st. third house
from Sixth-av. Patients taken for full hoard or day treat?
ment, or treated at their residences, Consultations from 10
toZ b5Tm*
TUTI?Nj corner Twelflh-sf. and University-place.
I* and COUNTRY.?Dr. TRALL receives Patients
at the commodious City establishment. 15 Laight-st. and at
Oyster Bay, L. I. Communication daily between these
places by steamboat ami railroad. General Practice attend?
ed to. Consultations $5. o7 lm*
CITIE.-Dr. CARL LORENZ has succeeded Dr.
Meeker in the Medical Direction of this Institution. The
establishment is situated in South-Orange. Essex County,
New.-Jersey, one hour's ride from the City, by Morris and
Essex Railway. Visitors take the Kerry-boat at the foot of
Cortland-st at 8 A.M. and at 3J P.M. "Private Raths are
attached to most of the Patients' rooms. s27lf
110 FAMILIES.?A Hungarian Officer,
- who speaks German and French fluently, and is able
to give instruction in both those Langnage?, would like
to find a situation for the winierm some respectable family,
either in citv or country, where his services as Teacher, du
r;;.;: :i portion of the time, would he a compensation for his
heard and lodgings. Address N. J. at this otlicc. n5 ltd
1" 3 Lady Teacher, competent to instruct upon the
Piano and Guitar and In Vocal Music. Au excellent Pian?
ist, nud one well recommended as to capability and char?
acter, maj hear of a desirable situation in a neighboring
State, bv applying, between 3} and ti o'clock, to
nd2i* KIRT11, POND & CO. 1 Franklin-square.
GJT'lTAR.?A L,ady accustomed to giv
i ing lessons on the Guitur, wishes one or two more
pupils for that instrument. Terms moderate. Apply at 141.
McDougal-st. Also, a pleasant Room to let, wfth or with?
out breakfast and tea. h52tTu&Tb*
DIES. 218 West Fourteenth-SL between Eighth and Ninth
The course of study In this InstitMtlon embraces English
In nil its branches, and French as a spoken as well as a
written Language. Music, Drawing, Latin, German, Ital?
ian and Spanish taught by competent professors.
f;The French department is under the charge of a Parisian
Lady, experienced us b Teacher in Paris and in this city.
Dancing ('hisses, under the charge of an approved teach?
er, will be formed early In November.
The ne.-; i term commences Nov. 21. nl 101*
CLARK, Principals, w ill commence Iis winter term on ihn
2-1 ?| of lids month Piijiils are received itt any interim',
dime period, being charged only from the lime of entrance.
Prof. J, \V. HOWS instructs m Elocution.
BENJAMIN II. COE '? Drawing.
Prof. GILBERT L. HUME is now delivering a course
orLectures on Cliemisiry, and the French classes are under
die coming season, give instruction to private evening
classes at the school-rooms, A stage is employed for pupils
residing nl a distance, as well as for those who wish to ride
onlv in inclement weather. n22weod*
J--I-SEMINARY is situated in Essex, on die beuutifut
margin ol the Connecticut, near the seaboard. For be.dth
ralness of location and completeness of arrangements, tlds
Instim?on is nnrivalled. It combines the advantages of
both male and female Seminary taught by a joint faculty,
while, at the same time, by a peculiar adaptation of the
buildings of the Institute, the usual objections to similar In?
stitutions, pre obviated. By this arrangement, parents can
here favor their sons and daughters at the same school, with
every facility for obtaining a thorough and accomplished
education. Terms $200 a year. Pare from New-York City
by the splendid steamer Connecticut and outer boats of the
line, 5n cents. For circulars, please apply to the Principal
orWM. II. LYON & CO.61 Cedar-si
Olli [Oteod'o L?CIUS LYON, A.M. Principal.
FORTE.?a young lady, weH qualified, and now en?
gaged in teaching, will instruct an additional number of
pupils on reasonable terms, at iXiJ Seventh-st. between
Avenues C. and D., or v\ ill wait upon them at their residen?
ces. By her method of teaching, the pupil rapidly acquires
an easy and graceful style of playing, with a thorough
knowledge of the rudiments. o2!) Uteod*
now two vacancies in Prof D. I.AOROIX'S Class,
229 Broadway?the one in a Day Ladies' Class, the other in
n Gentlemans' Evening Claas, both just commenced.?
Terms, $4 per mouth, 12 lessons. An enrly application
desirable. .
M?ns. LAOROIX ha.- charge of the Kreuch Dennrlment
In the Institution of Rev. Messrs. John and Jacob Abbott,
in that of Mr. Palton, und in that of Mr. Kidder. o4-t*
A wanted to-day at the U. S. SCHOOL AGENCY, 293
Broadway,for Music. Kreuch and German. ONE DOL?
LAR procures negotiations with the best Schools und Kami- I
lies until suited. Correspondence throughout the Union.?
Established 1847. [nl St* j E. H. WILCOX, Proprietor.
NEW-CANAAN, Conn.?45 miles by Railroad from
New-York: DAVID S. ROCKWELL, Principal. This is
one of the oldest Boarding Schools in the Slate. Particular
information may be obtained by reference to his Circulars,
which may he had at die bookstore of Clarke .v Austin,
205 Broadway,and of Mr. J. P. Ridner, Art Union Building,
4tf7 Broadway. The Circulars also contain the names of
some of his numerous palrous and their places of business
and residences. o23 2w"
INSTITUTE.?The subscriber having succeeded .Mr.
TRACY in his SCHOOL, offers to lire old patrons ami to
others that may favor him with their patronage, most de?
cidedly iucrensed EDUCATIONAL FACILITIES, inferi?
or to noue enjoyed in this city. Kor terms and other par?
ticulars Inquire at the Institute, l?d East Broadway.
Rev. H. J. DAVID, Principal,
o30 3w? Successor of C. Tracy.
-J SCHOOL.?The subscriber having opened a School
i Tarry town, on the Hudson River, wishes to lake a few
boys into his family in addition to those already engaged.
The School commences on the first Monday in November.
Terms made known on application, bv mail or otherwise, to
Inte .indent with Prof. Ampere in Paris, continues bis
PRIVATE INSTRUCTION In the French Language and
CHANTS, at his lodgings, 6o7J Broadway. At home be?
tween 5 and 6 o'clock. P.M. o23 Im*
?JOSEPH W. PIERSON'S S?lect$choo! for Boys
commences THIS DAY. There is yet a vacancy for two
more bovs. Number limited to eight. Terms reasonable,
and the "best of reference given. Kor further information
apply to STEPHEN EL PIERSON, 13 Hammond-at or
Rev'T. D. BURCHARD, U3Thlrteentb-st. nj St*
AYOUNG LADY (a Germar.) who
can produce the best of references as a TEACHER, Is
desirous of engaging her services In some School, to teach
l.er native language, and would like to increase the number
of her private pupils. Her terms are very moderate. In?
quire of the Rev. Mr. NEANDER, l?? Bowery, nl 1 w
a gentleman, professor of the PIANO FORTE, lately
arrived from Paris. (France) is desirous of obtaining a situ?
ation as TEACHER in a private family, or in an institute In
New-York, or in nr.y other Slate. Satisfactory references
given. Address E. 11. al ibis office. o26 2w*
OPENED at bis residence, 36-1 Broadway, comer Franklin
oll lm
The Prophetic Dew Dnor.?A delicate child,
pale and prematurely wise, was complaining, on a
not morning; tlmt the poor dew drops hail been too
hastily snatched awav. and not it lowed to ?lirt >r
noonday. ' 1 be sun, said the child, " has chased
then: away with his hear, or swallowed them up
in his wrath. Boon alter came rain and a rain?
bow, whereupon ins lather pointed upward:?
"See,* said he, " there stands the dew drops, glo?
riously reset?a glittering jewelry in the boavens ;
and the clownish fool tramples on them no more.
with tl
was es
?C1KG ACADEMY, No. 44S Broonie-street, near
Broadway,?The classes for the season are now open at 7,
f.. and ;? P. M. on Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and Satur?
day for Gentlemen, on Tuesday and Saturday at Ii P. M. for
Ladies, and at t for children. "On Saturdays at 2 for those
who can attend but once a week. Private Lessons any tune
when not occupied by the classes. Soiree dasante every
two weeks lor uiiults. and every mouth lor cmldrou arid pa?
Great care will be exercised with regard to the manners
and conduct of children. All the fashionable dances will be
taught, and in addition to them I shall have the pleasure of
introducing the We/cro, an entirely new dance, both music
and dance composed by myself?having some resemblance
to the Schollesch, my pupils Insist upon calling it the " Dod
worth Schollesch." it is now in course of publication by
Messrs. Hall i Son, Zi? Broadway, and will be ready in a
few days;
Just published. Dodworth's Quadrille Dancer, containing
all the figures that uro danced in New-York, with much
other useful matters. Any one desiring a copy can be fur?
nished gratuitously by cat tag at the Academy. n2 1 w
Ei M A N D EL B R A NTi)l ES.late of Vienna,
?PROFESSOR of PIANO and SINGING, thoroughly
familiar with the English, Kreuch, Italian and German lan?
guages, possessing a very expeditious method of Musical
Instruction, respectful.y ?fters Iiis services to the Public
anil Schools of NewrYork and vicinity He is ready to re?
ceive Pupils either ul his residence. 2Hn Bouston-sl or their
own. Terms moderate Apply at280 Souston-SL between
1 and 3 orti and 7 o'clock, or at G. E. GOULD k OO.'S,
formerly Riley it Co.'s Music Store. 297 Broadway. Kef
erences, if required. ?S lm*
CENT. MORTGAGE LOAN.?Sealed proposals for four
hundred thousand tloilars of the first and only Mortgage
Bonds of the Michigan Southern Railroad Company, bearing
seven per cent interest, will be received untU l^tiidayof
November next.
These bonds are Issued under tlie provisions of a special
act of the Legislature of Michigan, authorizing the Company
to dispose oi'or sell their obligations, either within or with?
out thai Slate, at such rales or prices as may lie agreed upon,
and if sold below par. to be as binding ?.s if sold ai par.
They are secured by a mortgage executed to shepherd
Knapp. Esrj. of the City of New-York, in oust for the oond
This mortgage covers the entire line of the Company's
Road in Michigan, whether already built or hereafter to "lie
constructed, ami it provides Ihnl bonds to an amount not ex?
ceeding one million Of dollars in all, may lie issued j of which
amount not more titan $400,000 can lie Issued until after the
Road shall have been completed to Sturges* Prairie, a dis
tanceofin miles p-om Lake Erie, to which point it will lie
completed by the first of January noxL
The security offered tor the bonds is therefore a mortgage
lien, and substantially the only lien, upon a road which
when complete to the stale line of Indiana, will have near?
ly I In miles of main line, beside a branch of 10 miles, and
which Will have cost, including the orignal outlay by the
State, and the relaying the present track, about 82^00,000j
of which $1,5M,000 will he represented by slock.
The portion of the road already in operation, about 70
miles, yields un Income ample to protect the ontird debt
proposed to be created, and ihu length of completed line
Hud consequent increase of revenue. Is daily Increasing, af
fording a security which will place the payment of ihe dobl
beyond all contingencies.
For August, 18?0, the earnings were $16.417 27. For
September $20,480 These receipts were derived from the
road in its present unfinished condition. Fifty miles of
completed road will be added to it within three months,
and will be extended to the St. Joseph's River, at the Indl
anaStute line, early next Spring, thus doubling die leugih
ofthe mainline now in operation.
This road is n part of a sontinuous line of Railroads from
the City of New -York to the Mississippi River, by way ol
the Erie Railroad and ihu Lake Shore Road, and is an im
poriunt link in the chain.
Nearly the whole of this greiit line from New-York to the
Mississippi River hi either completed or in ihe course of con?
An the means for the construction of the road ready for the
Iron are provided for by stock subscribed and twin* paid" In.
by regular installments, and the proceeds of the bonds are
mainly required for the purchase of ,i on heavy 11 rail and
equipments. It is believed that no railroad boons before the
public offer irrealer inducement for safe investment than
those of ihts Company.
The mortgage empowers the Trustees, In case of failure,
to pay the principal or Interest of ihe bonds, to uiko posses?
sion ofthe road and receive its earnings,or 10 sell It, on due
notice, and apply the proceeds to the extinguishment of the
The bonds art In sums of $1.000 each, pavalde at the Me?
chanics' Bank, in the City ol New-York, Nov. I, I860, with
inten gl ai seven per cent, per annum, payable semi-annual
ly in New-York, on the 1st Nov. and 1st May. lutereat
win runts or coupons, are attached to the ImiiiiIs.
Four hundred thousand dollars of the bonds are now of?
fered for sale.
Sealed proposals for any amount not less than $1.000 will
be received until the |5th day of November next.
Proposals may he addressed to WINSLOW. LANIER k
CO. 52 Wall-sL or to E. C. Litchhki.d, Treasurer,6S
Wnll-st. indorsed " Proposals lor Michigan Southern Rail
read Bonds."
(200,000 (half the amount now offered) will be disposed
of absolutely and without reserve to the highest bidder.
The Company reserve the riiiht to withdraw the romuluder
If the oilers are not satisfactory.
All necessary information In relation to the bonds, togeth?
er with mups, may be obtained by calling on WINSLOW,
LANIER A; CO. or E. C. LITCHFLE LD, at either of which
place? copies of the bonds und mortgages can be had.
Copies of the bonds and mortgages may also be seen on
application to Shepherd Knapp, Esq. President of the Me?
chanics' Bank, or to James Van Nostrand, Esq. President of
the Merchants' Exchange Bank.
Parties w hose bids are accepted will he required to pay
25 per cent, npon the amount awarded to them Immediately
upon being notified of ihe acceptance of their bids, and the
remainder in equal amounts on the 1st and 15th of Decem?
ber next; tiut any party will he at liberty to pay in full at
once. Interest will commence from the day of payment.
New-York, Oct. 3. 13.10.
Committee of the Directors.
?SUBSCRIPTION to $nfNi,(Kio of the CAPITAL
undersigned having been appointed by the Board of Direc?
tors of the above named Bank their Agents in ibis city lo re?
ceive Subscriptions to its Capital Stock to the amount of
?SriOO.OOO, give notice that Books forthat purpose are
now onen at the office of" WINSLOW, LANIER it CO.
52 Walest. w here subscriptions will be received umil fur
tber notice
Five thousand share of $100 each are authorized lo be
sold at pur; ?.10 on each share must be paid at the time of
subscribing S-lo on the I5?1 day of January next, (1851),
the residue subject to call by the Boartl of Directors. Par?
ties at the time of subscribing may, however, pay for their
shares in full, if so disposed.
This Bunk wan chartered by the Legislature of Kentucky
at its last session, to supply, in part, die demand for more
capital gru wing out of the wholesome business wants of
the citizens of the State, the present Bunking Capital being
altogether inadequate. The charter is liberal In its pro?
visions; has thirty years lo run. with no power reserved by
the Legislature in any wise to aller or control it. The Cap
lta s ock i- $2,400,000, of which about $7<*.,ooa has
already been taken in Kentucky, the residue, excepting the
$500,000 here offered, will be taken by citizens of that
State and elsewhere. The Bank, with several of Its
Brunches, is now in operation. The Mother Bunk is lo?
cated nl Frankfort, the Seat of G?vernment. The Stale of
Kentucky in believed to be a most favorable and secure lo?
cation for Bunking Cupital. The exports of the Stale are
very grettt, consisting principally of hemp, corn, cattle,
horses, mules, hogs, bale rope, bagging, itc. itc; to facili?
tate which lurge amounts ol Exchange on the South and
North ure offering to the Banks.
Tbehigb credit Of the State of Kentucky and that of her
Eanks, are evidence of what this new Bank will be; the
credit and standing of her Banks are equal to those of any
other State in the union ; their notes form an important part
of the circulating medium ofthe Mississippi Valley panning
current from Pittsburgh to New-Orleans.
No Banks are better managed, their current dividends
now being from Eight to Ten per cent, per annum, with
large accumulations of surplus or reserve funds, and their
stocks are now considerably above par in the market.
Tile charters of most, if not all, of the other Banks in the
Western and Souui-westeru Stalea expire within the next
twelve veurs.
The Farmers' Bank of Kentucky having thirty years to
run. will have a held of circulation of great value to its
The management of this Bunk Is in highly respectable
and able hands.
The Directors think they will be able to pay dividends
equal to any Other Bunk in the State.
Mr. Hanna, the President ofthe Bank, hi now In this City:
he will be happy to give any additional information, ana
may be found daily, for a short lime, at the offices of the ur>
Pamphlet copies of a statement and charter of the Bank
may be had on application to us. New-York, Oct. 24, 1850.
024 lm WARD i. CO. 54 Wall-sL
Broadway Bank, New-York, Nov.2,1850D
DIVIDEND.?A Semi-Annual Dividend
of Four ( I) Per Cent on the Capital Stock of this
Bank, out of the protita of the current six months, will be
paid to the Stockholders on and after the 15th Nov. instant.
The Transfer Book will be closed from the loth until the
15th Inst inclusive, fnt tl5thJ J. h. EVER1TT, Cashier.
THERS it CO. No. 15 Wood-st. PITTSBUROH, Pa.
?Collections made on all the PRINCIPAL CITIES ofthe
UNITED STATES. Reference In New-York. Messrs.
Winslow, Lanier k Co. 52 Wail-sL anl7tf
new and su perior article, faat colors, for sale by
my 11 C. B LE BARON, 55 Plne-st
i? em em beb. Tg KuiN.n.?;;.;;r Sitt
, "!.';' ?"?.TV Sr?P; L- ROGERS, Wholesale ?mir,
UUJClouMer, ,t> r-mton-st. resrjectraUjkrites arioxawSI.
tlon uf his new arid elegant Style o: rea.ly.mHde c;0ihiM
for toe Kail of 185? gj.ri the Winter of 1850-51 c'0,fta>|
In the Wholesale Department will be found on ami?a
stm-k ol well-made and rash enable gara.ts es ca v/-?Z
do good sen-ice in sR sections of she country, and cfceanZ
than ever!. -.>r-- offered in Ihis rily.
The Retail Departmeut ;s stocked with an I mense v**..
tyoi Overcoats, Sa,*-. Frocks, Dress I oau I es -. K^T
loens, .Vc. ot every material which fashion sancl.?, ?,
economy approves: and ihe f.-,lowing list will sai-witS
' r P?** S^duated by the very lowest scale of
A most spierdnl assortment of Drab English
Beavers.$00 Is ?t
Ft . V ||i hi (.;.?: ,.. ... i *2J
Drab, B tch aud It. ie Pi
Splendid Dress and Frock
P \ N PS
nd o.? nr..,
... 5 IV) list
... 8 00 iu,
??f..?.?^;:;;;;;;;,v;;. ,SS ??
Als... h splendid ??<,.rimV.rii",',V
Vesiingsconslxmlv,,., l.? .11., ...
1 50 5?N
I ? SM
I UM I ;.?. aisi
A Ulli suit of Winter Clothing for $0.
Am guaranteed in all cases, iuiJ orders executed In tea
bust) utn Department in the most uuhii . ,. m> ,. u a W11.
tl:e utmost promputude. p. |, ROOERi "
olT Smeod* No. to PuUonssL comer of Gold.
sale and retail, at VF.RY LOW PRICES The sub.
scriber. JACOB VANDERH!1.T. I Full, .- . T
friends and the public to his Fail and Winterstock of clmh.
lug, which consists of over in.??) READY-MADE OAR
MENTS, equal in every respect to the best custom wosk.
Also, over mi pieces of FASHIONABLE GOODS, whkh
will be made to order in a style that cannot be fttresjaS
Your patronage is respectmRv solicited '
oS Imeod JACOB VANDERBILT, 31 Fulton-st
J- SHOES ?HORACE H. DAY,33C [land 11 Is now
receiving large quantities of these heautlful o\ Ell shoes
from his Factory, of a quality which makes great CODJM.
?on In the ranks 01'the combination, und Lnaiiiiiuca aS ba
has the right to use Goodyeex'l Humbug Patents the public
may sup) ose the shoes are better ihorewr, but the irnth ta
no Shoes are made in the t inted Stales according to of un?
der Goodyear's patent, and the siampmg any so. is a fraud'
upon the public.
Prices by tup. Cask or Dozen.
Mens sizes. s'o rents per pair.
YVOmens Ditto, tie cents per pair.
Misses Ditto, 40 to 41 cents per pair.
20,110 pair now in store fur sale. Liberal discount toboy.
crs for export o29 iiivd
J-Loose. Palo Alto pattern.
300 Suck, double breast
StYi Mexican Poncho, with sleeves.
300 Caps. Also. Seamen's Jackets.
Sou-westers and Leggins, fresh goods, at prices so Uw
as to greatly disturb the combination. For sale VVnoioials
and Retail, by the manufacturer, who bus a right to useii!
the approved American aud Eiigllah patents,
o'.'l ?weod HORACE II DAY, i) Cort'sjul-st.
?JvraVJVrVfoVER-SHOES, sometiminea called Good
years' Patent, to sell them. Warranted equal to any of tali
class Rubber Shoes, ever made. .Men's, Ullceuts; womeD/i,
Gee ; Misses' 44 cents, bv the Case. The Trade supplied by
the manufacturer. HORACE II. DAY. Manufacturer,
oill 2weod 23 Cortlandsjt
t ? MEN TAILOR S CO-operative UNION TAI?
LORING EsT A It I.IS! IM EN T. 1 il Nassuu-st, I door Sooth
ofHeekman, Is now open for business end puiihc Insnectloa.
Thov Invite their fellow artisans and citizens to cnooTss
garment from a splendid STOCK of PA I.I. and WIN?
TER GOODS. Every garment is warranted to ni,
and made in the most rasldonable, durable style. We ssv,
in a word, come and see wliat working mechanics hits
done, ciui and will do. ol5 In?
receiving Ihelr supplies for the Fail Trade, consisdnl of
prising one of the largest, most complete and desirablsi*.
?ortnients ever offered in this market.
Their purchases being made entirely for CASH.alfwds
them advantages ill making selections dial hut lew pusstS,
and enables idem to seli at the lowest possible prices.
English Tapestry Carpet-, from Iis to I is per yard.
English Brussels Carpels, from :>s to Ins per yard.
English Three-ply Carpels, from ?s to Ins per yard.
American Three-ply Carpets, from 7s to Is per yard.
English mid American Superfine Ingrain Carpets, Iron
5h to 7h per yard,
Engli-h and American fino Ingrain Carpets, from te(03s
per yard.
Common Ingrain Carpels, from 2s to Is per yard.
Also, a lar^'o stork of English and American KL00I
OIL CLOTHS, from 2 iW-t to 24 feet wide
DRUGGET1NGS, il l, ?-4, iz-i Bad m-t wide, wbsi
Choice assortment of all other goods eoimecied wiih the
trade, equallv low. SMITH ,V LI ?I' NSBEIIR Y,
032'.2w* 448 Pearl-sl. 6th Carpet Store from Chatham*
JOHN HTTlTDIiH'll, ( ui]ni Ware"
house, 440 Pearl-st. New-York. Agent for Rice i. Sl?
son's celebrated Floor Oil Cloths, Carpets, and all articles
connected with the trade, always for sale at Manufacturers'
Prices. ol!) .'misTiiThA.??*
COAL.?A fine assortment of AN
suitable for furnaces, ranges, graies, ie. Consumers desi?
rous of procuring their COAL at a VERY LOW RATH,
will do well to give ihe subscriber an earlv call,
ofl Im* (JEORGE A. SPARKS, -its and W Franklin-SS,
COAL.?RED or WHIT ASH at low
eBt maret prices ; smaJi Nut, $5; large Nut jii; Stow
or Egg, $li 25. Less if taken from hunts. At yard, (It
Broome-st near Wooster, ami 'i[ S liowery.
sl-l.im* J. WEEKS.Jr.it NEPHEWi_
COAL.?1 am soiling COAL, as usual,
of the BEST QUALITY cheaper than anv other dati?
er in the city, from my yard, corner of King and Greenwich
st*. (old 6w-) PETER CLINTOjt
V>Bigned having leased the NEW HOTEL which his
been in course of erection for the [mat year by Hon. Sadisl
B. Buggies, respecttully Informs tnejjubllc ihnitie hasb?si
superinlendin" the completion of the same for the laatlour
months, and being aware thai ihe citizens of New-York
and strangers require a Hotel thai combines comfort, hit
ury and elegance, he has so endeavored to arrange, sad
will furnish inis hotel in such a manner thai families <ao
have the real comforts which so many require and SO ST*
get in Public Houses.
The location cannot he surpassed, being situated alW
Union-place, corner of Fourth-av. and Eightcenth-St mi
in the vicinity of Union Park, Madison-square, Stuyveisat
square, and Oramercy Purk, and union.' ihe mustuiufrsst
and fashionablo private residences in the city.
it is convenient to the railroads, and on the llneofths
New-York and New-Havonand Harlem Railroads. It?
also surrounded w:th Ihe best schools in the city. 11?
building is in the Elizabethian style, having a front otP
feet on Eighteendi-st. ami 53 feet on Fourth-av. overlaol
Ing Union Park, aud for beauty of exterior excels any isotfll
In the city.
The interior is finished in a style equal to the best nrifSH
residences and with all the latest and most completes'
rangements for the free use of Ihe Croton water?heinsill
vided into tuiies of apartments for families, with ?Vh
rooms connecting, and brilliantly lighted throughout wits
gas, aid it will be furnished in a style far superior 10 t?1
hotel in the city.
I beg leave tu inform the public that I shall open tiioprts
clpal purl Of this hotel on the 6th of November, and
remaming part about the middle of December, and I toys,
bv devoting all my time and energies to the comfort of st?
ciiests, to meet u share of their patronage.
0. C. PUTNAM, Proprietor.
Formerly one of the Proprietors of Union Place Hotsl
New-York. Oct 29, 1*50.
DISSOLUTION.?The Copartnership heretofore
lng between the subscribers in the Union Place llutel, ?**s
dissolved on the tith inst. by mutual consent.
(Signed) J. C. WHEEL SB,
New-York, May, 1850._o3lJP_
ROOMS, y>H GRAND-ST. N. Y. where win be fuass*
complete assortment of Feathers, Hair, Muss and Hsb
also, Beds, Mattress.-s and Cushions; also, Bedslesalf
every description, viz : Patent Screw, Iron Juint. W?
Joint, Iron Screw, Cottage and Trundle. Cuts. iiC. ;tUO>
a splendid variety of Window Shade*, Paper HanglSA
Borders, ice. Mr. C. would call particular altenUon wW
new stvlea ofiliurand Spring Mntiresses. N.B.?U.a ""J
and Mattresses Renovated and made over equal W r.ew?.
Mim- W. CRAWBUCK.^Oraad-st
--^York Premium Whip Store. No l? Maiden
N. V. ar.d No. I North Fourth sl. Philadelphia. [a-(.
fV>- First Premium was awarded by the Aniencao
hiteat the late Fair, to C. P. Csldwe?, for tu? WYXL
Has in Store a epler.did assortment of nSdtes .
tlemens'Gold and Silver mounted Riding
Sulkey, Buggy. Gig. Carriage and Stage V\ hips. ic
Stage Cashes of everv description. . , ,u
This Stock of Goods cannot be ?"^?"^V
A some of the choicest BEEF. VEAL, and ML n ^
in die New-York Market, at his Old Stall. I CJ^SjjS
Persons visiting the above Market w'.U do wt"y'^)f
a call. _?^
Jk? near Ann on Sunday morning, *i Inst. at ^^-a
fire In John-st. a dark blue FIRE COAT II is saPff~m
have been picked up by a p.-rson tas; behind ?oj .
she turned the comer of Atm-si ^*^Jff,^M
ing said coat In his possession will &!K^WttS*l
and receive the thanfs of the owner '7 returulng^ ^
office of the Chief Engineer in LiizabetXt _;?
TO MASONS.-HAIK, in quantiticj w
suit purchasers, for sale at 7 North fff^^ of
N.J., by i. it R. WARD. Tanners imdMsjmf^arv .
Enameled and Patent Learner ot every descripuou.

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