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Morning herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1837-1840, November 10, 1837, Image 1

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v?i.<mb in. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 1837.
NO. 149.
[From onr Evening Eiliiioii of yesterday.J
Opinion* of the late Dlessu^e In Europe.
The late election has engrossed so much of our time,
that we have not been able to attend to miscellaneous
matter. We hud intended to throw together the opin
ions of Mr. Van Buren's message, in owe paper, but on
carefully reading them over, they were so feehle, that
we gave up the idea. The views of the Liverpool Mail,
however, are ao piquant, that a peep at them may not
be amiss. The editor ascribes the length of themes
sage, to the badness of the cause advocated by the Pre
sident. He says:
He proves his Dutch extraction by the tediousitessof
his message. He drags along like a slow canal hoat in
verv muddy water, one hundred miles in two days and
nights, or at the rate of two knots per hour. His mes
sage is seven mortal columns in length?a perfect hay
stack of rubbish?a ponderous piece of argumentation
about natliingat all. and the gist of which he might have
communicated, with all the intelligibility that is neces
sary, in seven or at least seventeen short consecutive
The rebuke administered iti the following lines, is
?worthy of remembering.
This very profuse parade of words, so common to the
chief magistrate of the <jreat American republic, evinces
excee ling had taste, and proves the low state of litera
ture in that country. It might be pardonable in a red
Indian chief who will deliver a speech of four hours'
length, upon the co-relative vnlue of a heaver's skin and
a bottle of the " tire spirit;'' but in a chief of a repub
lic, the people of which are considered to bo civilized, it
is a proof of barbarity, low lawyership. and deceit alto
gether unbearable and unpardonable.
Those who would put a stop to Mr. Van Buren's ad
ministration will flu 1 a high seasoned dish in what fol
lows. Open opposition to the President will do no
good. Break up his power in this State and his sceptre
will he broken.
The United States of America s-e governed by a fac
tion?almost a family one?certainly a very narrow and
exclusive fa dion, which is the more venal, corrupt and
monopolizing than any faction in Europe. The opera
tive classes are. at the same time, the supporters and
the slaves of this faction. Ignorance and prejudice,
strengthened by numbers, form the constituent elements
-of the present government ; anil Mr. Van Bureu is
working upon thein with a fearless hand, and evidently
without a reflecting mind. He and his party are grasp
ing at universal and unlimited power; and we venture
to predict that if he be not curbed in his schemes, he
will reduce America to a condition of dishonorable
bankruptcy, destroy every vestige of public nnd in
dividual credit, nnd put an end to the fraud?the boast
ed excellence?of u !ree and independent republic.
But English writers know little cf us. if they sup
pose that we can be enslaved any long time by the arts
of demagoguos. The chain they weave cannot stand
when it comes in collision with lite proud spirit of the
people. We are as Englishmen, as Anglo-Saxons. The
?Jilors of English journals can reason about us more
correctly if they consider Americans as Britons. We
are Britons, only more fiee. Do what politicians may
they cannot slop us in our onwaid career. They may
make us pause and look around, but the moment we see
that our sttqm have been crossed by such trifles, we
?brash them away and move on.
Steamboat Home.
From the testimony given before the committee of in
vestigation in relation to the loss of the Home, it ap
pears that the pilot was discharged before the boat
readied the narrows She was run ashore at the Hook,
where she lay five hours. The captain, on the second
night out, steered S. S. \V. and W. by S ana kept tire
lead going. Captain Salter cautioned him against pur
suing this coarse. Morning of the aecond day, the ves
sel w is 40 miles west of Cape Hatteras, on a lee shore.
She was then put under a press of sail ami steam, in the
trough of the ci, in order to keep her off. Doubled the
Wimble shoals and steered N. N. W., as it was ascer
tained that the boat had sprung aleak. No water w as
discovered in the forehold. Captain* Salter and Hill
took up the tloor of tlio ladies cabin, and found the
trunks all afloat. This was 4 o'clock Monday afternoon,
9th of October. The Engineers pwinp was out of or
der. About i P. M.. the mate told captain Salter to
look after the helm, as the captain of the boot was in
t MUCOled. He went, told captain White what the mate
said a id after some altercation, took charge of the vessel,
ami ran her on shore where the suige appeared less vio
lent. She stranded a quarter of a mile from the beach,
the water a fool above 'he cabin floor. Immediately on
the discovery of the leak, a line of passengers was
formed to hail. The small boats in calm weather could
not accommodate tnore than thirty persons. The leak
might have been kept down, if the pump had been in
?order. For two or three Imurs before the boat stranded,
the fires w ere extinguished. She broke up in one
hour after she struck. Captain Salter is fully of the
opinion that she wqi wretchedly built. He thinks that
White was more or less intoxicated, during the w'ao.e
voyage. Such is the pith of Captain Salter's testi?
Hear Mr. Imvegreen. After the boa? struck on Ho
mer. no effort waa inaile to back her off. She was
pressed forward. One of the boilers was greatly out of
order. Received n pilot aboard at? P. M. He advised
a return to the city. Told the captain that lie apore
headed a heavy storm. Witness would have returned
with the pilot, but that tlie latter intended to stay out
aide the Hook. On Sunday evening pale increased
from N. E. Monday, heavy sea, ln?at labored, braces
gave way, pntinel doors fell from their placet. The up
per w irks began to pet loose, and the boat to liend in
serpentine motion. Mr. I.ovegreea asked the captaiu to
go into Hampton Roads. lie refused. The rest of the
testimony of Mr. L. is corroborative of that given by
Captain Salter. It descends inure into particulars.
Mr. Charles Drayton sustains the testimony of these
two gentlemen. The braces slipped out of their shoes
early in the storm. He is of opinion that White was
drunk. Cnpt-iin Hill, the rnest active in trying to save
the boat, confirm* the statement of Captain halter. He
farther says that the ceilings were made of brittle pine,
and that they speedily broke. When White got ashore
hw appeared insensible to the catastrophe that had just
happened. He manifested no feeling.
Mr. Valentine was passenger In the Home on her
first trip. He saw enough to satisfy liirn that the vessel
waa nnseaworthy. The captain's conduct was satisfac
tory. Mr. Mordecai, Dr. l'orcher, Mr. Timinons and
Mr Dottcrer all gave their evidence before the commit
tee. It went to austain the opinion that the Home waa
H'trrfy t ?0f for sea.
It Is said that the relatives of the sufferers intend to
bring the affair before the Orand Jury, with intent to in
dict the owners and captain for manslaughter. This
duty they owe to themselves and the community. There
is no excuse for men who will thus pander to avarice,
the best feelings of humanity?who will risk the lives
of thousands to amass a few paltry dollars
CUT* Among the Honorable* now in our city is Sena
tor Allen of Ohio, distinguished fur assigning to (Jen.
Harri son, on a well known occasion, the very peculiar
and interesting advantage of sheltering himself behind a
woman's/"" hence, we beliave the appell -rion of
Petticoat Allen. Well, every man must bare his day,
lad his nickname particularly, if he be a yvsat ens.
I'i oiu WaihliiK^cBi
[From our correspondent Moliere, No. XL1]
Washington, Nov. 6, 1837.
I called upon a lady of fuahion the other day to
pay iny respects. She 19 somewhat advanced in the
vule of life, and has a family of blooming daughters,
whom she wishes to introduce into the beau munde,
and who are well educated and accomplished.
'?Ah, Mr.," she began, as soon as 1 entered, " 1
am glad to see you?I wish to introduce you to an
old aequnin'ance of mine who has just come to the
city to reside, and if you will accompany me, it will
afford me great pleasure to make you acquainted
with Mrs. Madison."
"Mrs. Madison," said 1, "nothing would afford
me so much pleasure. I ant very desirous to see a
lady of the old school, nud of the reign of pure Vir
ginia democracy. 1 will certainly do myself the ho
nor of escorting you to her residence."
We accordingly entered the carriage, and a short
drive brought us to the dwelling of the widow of
James Madison. She received us with great cour
tesy and politeness, and inquired very affectionately
after the family of my friend, whom she had not seen
for twenty years. Mrs. had known her when
Mrs. M. was the wife of the President, and when,
though past the zenith of her beauty, she was still
handsome, and attracted general admiration.
Time makes sad inroads on the " human face di
vine." Site was no longer whit shy had been, but
was nevertheless dignified, and retained the linea
ments of former b auty. I took her to be between
sixty and severity years of nge, but did not manifest
many of the infirmities of age. The same smile
played upon her features, and the same look of
benevolence and good nature beamed in her counte
nance. She had lost, I was told, the stately and Mi
nerva-like motion which once distinguished her in
the house of the President, where she seemed to be
in her element, and to nv?ve with the grace and
dignity of a queen : but her reception was gracious,
and her manner quiet and kind. Numbers called
while we were there, aud she received all alike, with
the same attention and friendly greeting. Some
young ladies called, whom she had left infants or
little children,and she manifested some surprise w hen
they were named to her.
" How wonderful is the change!" said she to Mrs.
-," a new generation seems to start up around
me. 1 appear to be in the midst of my posterity.
Almost all those with whom I associated, or whom 1
knew twenty venrB ago, are gone to their account. I
see them no longer where I was wont to meet them ;
a new race has arisen?a new generation has sprung
up, and though in the same place, and the same loca
lities are before me, I fe?l as if I were a stranger.
What a difference twenty yenrs make in the face of
society ! I would not have thought it. Here are
young men and women who were not horn when I
was here last, whose names are familiar to me,
hut whose faces are unknown. I seem to have sud
denly awoke after a dream of twenty years, and
find myself surrounded by strangers. A few of the
old settlers still remain, it is true, but even thoy
are no longer the same, but, like myself, greatly
" But few of the old stock remain," observed my
friend, "and they are indeed changed. The revolu
tions of party, and the progress of time, and the in
roads of disease have wrought a surprising alteration
among those you once knew. The reign of terror
scattered many of them, and many of those that fell
proscription left, have sunk into the tomb. Ah!
madain," she continued, "the city is no longer what
it was when you were the mistress of the President's
house. Your successors have been sickly tnme, spi
ritless and indifferent. The mansion you made so
charming and attractive, has long lost :ts interest,
and, indeed, is now almost inaccessible. The present
incumbent hns no femnle relation to preside, and
seems to be so much absorbed in party politics, and
his efforts to succeed at the next election, that be will
scarcely open the house to those who wish to'seeit.
The very tone of society has been affecttd by these
changes. At one time, such wa? the bitterness of
party feeling, that no visits wore interchanged be
tween those belonging to the administration and
those in the opposition, and the hue of society he
came tinged with vulgarity. Almost nil the oldest
citizens nre now shut out from public offices, and row
dies, brawlers, broken merchants, disbanded officers,
and idle young men have been put in their places.
The society, however, is beginning to improve, and the
fashionable of all parties mingle more harmoniously
together. Bat foreigners now, as in your day, are all
the go. A poor attache, a gambling minister, a beg
garly Gorman Baron, ?r a nominal French Count, is
preferred to the most substantia! c.nd accomplished
citizen, among the young women at this court. They
form a part of the soirfu that are g van in this city,
aad the young women are flattered and delighted to
he not.ced by a creature whose face is perhaps the
caricature of a monkey, and charmed with the atten
tions of a mass of insipidity and ugliness, at whom,
wore ho an American, their vtry "gorge would
ns? "
Mrs. M smiled at this picture, and spoke of her old
friends, and the former condition and appearance of
the city with much feeling. Two of the oddest dnsa
cd ami most singular looking females I have ever
seen, now entered, and seemed to imume a great
deal of authority, as connected in some way with our
amiable and interesting hostess, and we took our
"What do you think of Mrs. Mad son," asked
Mrs. ?
"She has been a magn.fieent woman," said I,
"and still retain* a portion of her former grandeur
and elegance. She seems noble minded and kind,
and from her aflable manners, must have been very
popular in the sphr re tn which she moved."
"No one could be more so. Every one who knew
her, loved, respected and admired her. She mingled
with the respectable femslea of this city in the most
froe and friendly manner?put on no airs ?was al
ways dignified and courteous, and treated all with
kinrines* and attention. If she showed any difference,
it was to the mod at snd diffident, whom she en
couraged by her attentions, and put at their rase by
her affebdiiy. Shs had a most singular memory, and
I have known her to rail twenty strangers by their
names at thodinner taVde, to whom she had been in
iroduced, pi rhaps. for the first time. But were you at
the wedding of Miss
" No. 1 had not that honor."
"Indeed ?that's strange. At so fashionable a mar
riage, I should have thought none of the brau mornit
would have been absent."
" I am not acquainted with the Count. I have
never sought the acquaintance of Charles Francis
Frederick, because Counts in esse nro as much my
d alike as Counts in posse, and 1 could not bear the
idea moreover, of seeing ro charming a girl as Victo
ria given to a foreigner, although his uncle may be a
'"Ho is a lucky man, however, to get an American
wife so pretty and so rich."
"His notions of beauty," observed Mrs. ,
"seemed to have undergone some change from the
time he first beheld her, for then, it is said, he thought
he; any thing but beautiful. Thirty thousand dollars
have a kind of magnetic power upon the mind of a
foreigner as well ns of nn American, and bestow
charms even when nature has <ioiK' nothing?but
Miss is u fine gir', and deserves all the happi
ness mnrriape can bestow. I would rather, however,
she hud chosen a countryman, than a poor foreign
attach). 1 envied his feelings when he slipped a 350
note into the hand of the clergyman, and received a
check from his father-in-law for $30,000. Ilis joy
must have been excessive, and he could sing with
great feeling and truth?"The happiest day in all my
lif.', the day that I was married."
W inter.?A day of great coldness has succeeded
the heat of the election. Winter lias put his icy paw
upon us in earnest. Let us now bn in earnest m
regard to our arrangements to nullify aonte of the
heavy old iceberg's attributes. Winter i? a rascally
aristocrat. Me is the great enemy wf the poor. He
docs not pass the thrcshholds of the rich. If he peeps
in at their doors ho sees such blazing fires?such
stacksofpineandouk wood?such heaps of anthracite
and bituminous coal, and such a roagaz ne of creature
comforts, that lie retreats as suddenly as he advanced.
What does he do * Why he goes to the eottage of the
poor?the door is only on a latch, lie enters there.?
nips up tlioso who are scant of blankets. He tyran
nises over them?the poor, the weak, the infirm, and
the helpless. He gays, " here I will rule with my icy
sceptre, until 1 freeze up the life's blood in the cheeks
and in the hearts of my victims. These are the spoils
which the rich throw to me?an item, a small, unmiss
ed item, of tho wealth which is theirs, would save the
wretches from the eufl -ring, deprivations, agonies, and
death, that I inflict upon them?but they will not give
it. "No! no! I know them?they have no feelings
in common with the poor?they are not of their
Shall this be? Shall we suffer stern winter thus
to oppress the weak and make his tyrannical boast,
when it is in our power to do so much at such little
cost for our fellow creatures? Surely not. Huma
nity is not a mere name?it is a living feeling, throb
bing in our bosoms?the milk of human kindness is
not dried up in the fair bosoms of our countrywomen.
Let them entreat their husbands, brothers and loveis
in their preparations for their winter felts to make,
first, one grand fete for the poor, and let that be to
secure to them the means of warmth at least through
out the winter! With what a zest will every other
fete go off after thia.
gU* The trtii* jtmrs are over?gone?departed?
numbered wiiU the tilings that were?all the fun, life,
spirit, excitement, hope, fear and anxiety are past. The
humors of on election must be witnessed to be credited.
Wit takes her stand at the ballot boxes, and smiles most
benignantly upon all who come tip, except the natural
born fool. And the human passions! what a display.
Every man stands out in bold relief, stript of nil dis
guise, in his native character. The tyrant, the bully,
the blustcre-, the timid, the bold, the mode t and the
profane?all, all are there. An election displays more
character than any thing else, and approaches in this
country, in the strange incongruities of jargon, to the
confusion of the tower of Babel itself.
Glorioi'S News.?The Cincinnati Post, speaking
of the capture of Oceo!a, says?"When confiding in
the honor of Americans, he came to their camp to
negotiate for peace, he waa treacherously surrounded
and made prisoner,'" and this is glorious new."
fr The chief of the Ottaways has presented the
?'La Bayadere" Augusta with Ins own wampum
necklace. His action in taking it from his own neck
and placing it upon the fair nrck of the donseuss is
said to tiuve been highly graceful and elegantly cour
ts ous.
(<A? L> ?MM. BERNARD!'* LKDKBOKU takes i|,e
? pleasure to in'orni hi* ftiead* and ih?* public in general,
ill,it li? ha* opened an Apothecary'* Store at No. 34 Chandier*
?l, two do. r* from CI ati MO), wlo-re lie Will lie happv to wait
day and night ujxin tlu?(?c who may honor him Willi their pa
trmuirr. lie bus kindled in Europe, nod for the l*?t liiteen
moo. Ii* he *ai emp'oyed In (lie well known establishment of
Mr. J. Mill.au, where be trust* lie baa gi?tn entire ?ati*
Medicine* of the be*t quality will he u?erl by him, and physi
cian'* prescription* will lie put up witbcaie and d< (patch and
at tti? wwrat term* pmwihle. n9 i .*
I Oil'* < AMI. I 11,1th A< , rn.
li log* to int.>rr.i hi* friend* and the public In general, tlial
he ha* received by late arrival* from Europe, an elegant a*
aortmentof the und? rmenlioned article*, which he offer* for
*sle .it unprecedented low price* for ca*h, wholesale and re
tail, viz 3
Astral lamp*, In gilt.hrmir.ed, marble, and "Ianpillar*.
Mnuli* do in do do d?i do will
rich cut pla*? pin* and drop*.
Hanging chandelier* (or candle*, from 4 to 30 light*.
Jb.i k lamp*, Cm draw in? rconi*, from 2 to 3.
Elegant ?tand ectidelahrav currvinr from to 2 to 13 light*.
Elegant mantle rnadletticki, plala and ornamai taL
llall lamp* for oil and pa*
II zinging ra* Ian |>*, from 2 to 4 light*.
Iurti** wash table*, elegantly painted in oil color*.
I.ndie* gilt buckle*. *!ide*, head l<and*, be.
8 ingle nad double barrel percussion fbwling piece
Oue||ini',liol*ter, bed ?* |>"cket ;?istnl*.
Plated candle-tick*, branch. s, cruet frame*.
Tea VetMc, bottle?tand*,bc. W. K. WRE4K*.
*27-3m* ________ 113 Fulton *1.
? .losi , I. < . 11'. ? i' * <? r letirnlerl P* >.?????t Klnn
futed metallic Pen."
I.l.tlTT beg to inform the pohlie. tt nthr
I* constantly receiving from hi* manufactory. In Birmirg
ham,a regular aapplvoi hi* most approved Metallic Pi n-.?
fix Stick on hHM llflbri the best NMNIIRIIt in the U nited
?tlate*. and of warranted go.id quality?amongst wtuch may be
found m?
"Patent Mar nnm Hnniin Commercial Pen,"
" Original Patent Slip Pen,"
"Original Patent Ladies' I en,"
" Ragle Pens."
" Double Dainancn* Barrel,"" Lunar*." " Peruvian,""Mew
Vork Fountain," avd " Itamaaciis Pens," pet up la a variety o
it vie*?vt*.: on card* af one do* en each, with ronewand and at
hat* holder* ; In hair*of on? di ?en each, with holder*; iania
rnccnrase*. shell box?* and tnorocco cant*.
" Albata Keerpoint, and Pen and Everpoint Pencil*."
From the well merited and univer?al rrlel.ity of the above
Pen*. ?sattested tivthe svhole mercantile commnnlir in Europe
? ad the United Hiate?, several wnprinciplesl maker* have endea
vored to impose op?n the public, by a spurioo* imitation, pur
rmrtlng t.. he tbe original "Joseph flllMl'* Pateet," tint which
ir? onerly worthies-., and entirety de?titute of tho*e iguslitie
renuisite to fine writinr, which have estaldisbed *twh ao unp>
rsileddemnndfor Uw original pen, incvery country where it
i* known! f
1 he public are hereby raotionrd to h, r|| 1 ruaro
(gainst these counterfeit*; thrv mav herendtty -let |,>
their unfinished 1 ppraranT.and by th" Inferior style in which
they are sent tntn the market, In their attrmpt to tmpow upor
UI1W-1" .
Each piossoflbc genuine pen is enveloped't a neatly prtnl
vt wrapper, descriptive of the ?rtirleit contain*.
Further to enaruat amst the fruud, the public will please i?
.?brerve that tne genuine pen- he*r one nf the tbilawi-g mark*
rlway* readine from the point of the pen ?
?low |*l. Joseph Joseph
tiitlotP* Oiltnlt'* Willott
Patent- Warra.ited. Maker,
The above roar be hail at Ms Warehouse. No. 10ft Beekma.
neret, one door below Pearl, New York. olMai*
"? DAVIfc,
I *>0. BOi B?oa?wav, Nrw Yoke.
mnuner "e,*io'n,n'? mad* to order ia the neatest
( oJ6-lni"
| \Uill..K Cwnt?-_\|?if|nU (,uiu..VUIIInK
1 :F^ i?Er fi&
plyui" ut V ALENTflirui! 2>" r,r,"|'t?ny attended to hy ap
Ut VALKN 1 *??'? Engnmtig it Printing Rooms,
ID- f-,r.u u. r John street, corner of William
cauls; ball tickets hr P"rii?*?,tner?aniUe and store
? ?: ' o3<-lm*
ncy Good"w?fr'u,??**y> OriuhM, die.
Wholesale dealer 111
* ,J Maiden Lnne, (up stairs.,)
NwYmi. elS.lni*
M W!K55liCTgsav^po'ckkF'books
Ki.tmla I^??l?er & Itose AVood Wriun^lie.k.
1 "P'nor and indispensiWe ariu le lc.r travel,en who
Y. .r;-?r"t "?frty and convenience. '
v H . ' " *tntt, vomer of Liberty street
BOOK'S 1 ' "I'd general assortment of POCK FT
" 3 "*?*? '??> *>? nt. to ?75 per ,1,!
infcf. Pockft hnoK inn Ccmrwl .*ian<^ a,l(l nwmifcetur
ther, JTc h 30(1 C"r" Ca8'". pearl, shell, ,vory. lea
?? _ _ s23-din"
u,? , . f JOHN OILBKUT
H'? " tn/or'* W-W, and tbe ,3? Xtbut he has coma**.
?td the
CoaiuiUnitioii BitHlnca*
1 " liVlr IX ?r NKW vonK.
11 \ ?' A D V A N V K 8
? will be made00
Cotton, au,l all Other ar.le'e. of Prodnce
ir-y u ... CONtjGNln to him.
1 r 1 ^ i earl st., up fours. xl4-3?*
rrr A^tvr^'r V*n,,,w C ream Candy,
now be had een7n. t v, ry ,ustlv erlrbnted Candy ran
IZ f es ?ur o ," V- "r,^'r w 11,1 ,? gr,l"ral assortment of
and wfnmid r u "? ? "m^d. ?f ^"V Su??r'
Broadway, by I UKEttfUtV mat 32,i
Vanilla Cr^an, Uandyi ' lhe ?r's",al ^ventor of the
..... . No. 35 Bhwkrt,
? nin-3u, Neit door to the Booloirieal liwitote
rrn ??..u?T
Ameriran n.,1 1 ? 71' *1* ,eave 10 ?*comriientl h msaR' lo an
,, " Puld c in all toe branches of Sur rerv rial flMiuirv
rnri o'f wl Vi'Pp,'riUM 'y 1" I" him to display bto *t!
in se?rrmi
1:!^: eM1"
whkh ?? ^ fitted by setts as
2?l lludsop street. ol7-ln?*
rr ii<N,Fw'i.> i,l *"h.,.0"nh,f! Bowt M,?l
notice th o l... M Cai**1 M? porner of W,s^,er. ci?e?
" rverr d!- o;\^'n*,n:,,,y .,V,:,'lvi^' <>?"' hU fac-ory.H.wU
ceil prices^ Wh'C'1 he warr?"t?. ??"? will sell lt redu
Kisit., 'InJl'i' l<l,rnl',,n '"*r'u iyely to the manufacture ot
h?rou,? he can aBhriI il ^ Up 3 ",ter v,lr1"' "'"1 '-v selling
elry urmX? word o'VP"r"T C3n pnrcl.Ased i.i the
ro/the dH.rx^o^brc^;,^ nec^kj- ?r
from U to ?e5(n r??' H"?U frou' * u> 50~B'?yC Wi"<"
???* n' o lrrf
ITT UK ?ne.X'.'*r*n Straw lint*.
ran i -,.i ADVIShU.?All who are about to purchase Tu?
ISteSa/T.1t";x ""'r/'"2??5S
And all othtSwK" to keen 't'nMw dVy'during U?e in
ST ,1 Mews, i
wj...... a." p,?,
ConManlly on baud, OentlemenN fine boot* friiu $726 to
" I tlMis'
TH^I R^VIrs^r|rMV,<"1 >,eel C uilery.
sale for CASH , , J""<.r-rr"rB- ?nd now offers lor
CKt KHIt tTril rl^ IRl'J ""d stock of Uiif
LKLKHItATBD CUTLERY, inequality and fin sh id whlck
iiT'i" !" U) which he n?w invites O.e atti iition of
the trade. The stock eamprisea? ??suuiwhioi
BIsIl lM nTEKL KA/OKS: with Pearl. Ivory, .nd
daV of the wei k. ',l"' k 'lorn ??? ?? every
pitni'vi ami ilrlf.'/ D'KKH.In irreM variety.
*l!h I J 1 sill Jo f PhN ANU FOCKET KNIVES,
wiin I, /, jf nnti i If I t iif* *f warrunl?*r(.
wvrred pattenria'"* *' 2'?r 3 doM,n of D,rk" wr P^knivea, m
n ?voj beautiful Rosewood " multum In parvn" Dlt RHSINO
CASES, the Miost compact traveiling case, ever made.
w ?p'emi'd Kiwwnoil 0? e. each containing 1 ?et AS nic
ca., silver handle,) TABLE CUTLERY P
RouuvoikI Writing D. ,k?. Dress,ng Case. La.he.' Work
?"*?. MIBtary Travellt^| Cases Dressm,- Rolls. Ln,w Cut
F?y vi^tiic. *c. hie*
\V. "n. PICK*LAY,
96 cans* sraKer,
Over JoKmo . br Cm.'i I'ir/umrry Store,
Corner of William anil Cedar ,t?.
Sl5!UV?V?K,,TtA>kil<*T!W WMtnoiiT
S. If ,7,'), ?* *?' ~'h#" public are Invited to rail at A. R.
M eris. No JJi P? arlstreet, up stairs, and exmntne V-off, pn
Unt -hbeitoi Wrought Iron An .fit, together n ill. the many satis
I ^ *' '"r ' *'??'"lie' *? n hi* j?f?'Ni?ve on, of l|j$? p?*rf' ri ??# ' nrity of
those justly celel.rated Safes nramst fire and robbers ; afiifalsn
the capacity of the Mineral Jthtttot, (now found in nhundaore
on fftatteu 1-land, in the southern part of Pennsylvania, and
In other sections of the United States, and with which each
I fafc ' ?" ) I" r--?-t i iVertually the most intense
beat. Among ti e numerous fUcU we adduce in prsof of the
entire ellicary of th,-e Sales in proteetmg their contents from
injury by Pre we merely s lert tbe following.
J Itn Scott (the w,ie pste, tee for the apph, ation ?f the Mm
era! Ashctoi in the Conslrurtion of trim sales) eiiMwed in the
| i ity oi Philadelphia, on toe ifthh Oct., IH3?, in shy presence of
pomerou* ritizi ns,? n ?n,i,n b*i, rov. ,e,l } to | of an inch thick
with A?U str,?, to H , burning of one corn of seasoned w,?.d'
'' '' la >< oak-bin tier i paper thuitngi. and svbea
oj ? I us ci-r,te?,ts were found Unu.|ur?.l, altb v b tbe iron
prate njwin w bich it rested wa. hraird to ? , h,tt hei>. One nt
St tf i Jthtttoi Chesti, (theonly one. we Imlie' e, in this city at
that time) was in the counting house ol Messrs. fluhbnrd fc
f-'a^e-jr, in Ksrhange Place at the tiros- in the great fire In this
eiiv, w hi h saved all its contents uniryured.
T?eir certificate, w Ih a number of ichors of tbe highest re
? peciability, togedier with llie various patterns of the afmve
safas, may lie s. e.i at the store of A. K Morn, /V?. .?2 Prml
street, aeent to th" mannfacriires. ot svhom they can In? obtain
ed at our regular wlHdrsale prices.
WMXAIt. 77 l.eear street, importer ot Havana fsegars of
n tl>e Aral quality, has now en band tbe following -rsons,
and selected by an experienced smoker, and offers tbeui tor
sales on terms to suit all.
lOb.OPO Nor, ago,
AO,mo La Norma,
40,000 Dos Cempancioa,
S.S.F'O Priaripe,
'm.OOO Regalia,
57,'aOTrabuca?wholesale and retail, and put un nrefully
and sent to any pan of the United Htates.
Heixas would respectfully call the attention of all who are
food of a Ard rate srpar to call at bis nftice. ILs oVjer t has
been since he com* enced Ibis business to sell none hut the
liest. and be Is detetmines) to keep none others but of the very
be*l quality Ihis market can produce. He solicit* the patron
ise of Ids IV et ils and the Public, a sarii.g ihem he will always
furnish them with the best of ?e ars.
N. K. lOJMtO very suierior Regaliasegara put up nrimivate
use ir l.ovi-s, noiter loek and key. nlA-lm*
FEA11 'I ||p' I. A III ?? N?Muffs, Rnv?, Capes. Pelerines
I he.?';. WATHON, 154 t.Ua bani st. hns no band an e|e.
gnnf assortment nt the above articles w hich h" can afford to
sell at vers red nc if I prices, and tespectfuNy invites t) e alien
poo of ladies w bo at e desirous of securing tlteir personal com
fort through ih? crtmiu" winter at the lead (Hat IMe expense, to
his stork of Dressed Furs, moisting of every articlr in the line
which he i? r.inAden tvjll i.e found unsurpassed in the rity a>
regnrds quality or chespmss '
Also, fur clo h, selvrt and fancy cajw ?f the latest ami mow
aporuveil patterns.
N H. Ladies Furs nl'fred and repaired, ami every article Ir
the line made Utmder CIlARLKw WATBON,
on-lm* IM Chatham at
aau A^Ki. >;u
^?3 <EB
IT PERSONS residing in this country, a'?o wish to *rnd
for their Iricntls from Greut Britain or Iralard, will <!? well u>
call a. thi? office, w here ihey can still make m rangi-Hit-im for
liavir.tr tlirtn brought to tlii* country. The subscriber will al
tio furnish draft* on Livrr|>nol or lh?- Bank of Ireland, for Mich
sums as n.ay lie required, or engage to send any amount to any
part of Griat BpIiiiii or Irelun I; and w.ll only remark, that it
iv the <leti rmination of himself ami hi* friend* in Liverpool,
that tht name |>uni-iuality whirli ha* hitherto been observed,
IkiUi in the forwarding of passenger* without delay, ami ha
ving *11 liraiu paid the niomenl thry are presented. will, aa
heietofor. , be strictly adhered to.
Appli Minns made,either per*unally or by letter, post pr. i<V
to the subscriber, will be immediately attend, d to.
olfrshH- SAM'L THOMPSON. 273 Pearl *4.
OK IRELAND.?Person* sending money to their
? m ml s in I re I,hi :. Scotland or England, can t.e wclily
nccoiiiniodated w ith drafts on the bank ol Ireland, payable at
?sight, in the diirerent inland low as in England, Ireland Hcote
land an! Wales. Those residing in the country can mmi! their
money by post (the letter ]
esnting in tue country can m-hiI their
post paid) which will be punctually
I returned lor the same. Office 6T
all ended to, and a receipt
South srreeL RtrCJIK BROTHERS k CO.
4Sv4l Paraet of the Ifith Nov., Old Line.?A lew more pas
,ei gcr* can vet he taken on houid a splendid Packet
Ship, to lie despatched for Liverpool h* above, her rt gumr day.
As the number ol steerage passengers are limited, those w ?h'ng
to secure berths wdl please make earlv nppl catmu ? ii board,
foot of Beekniaa stree , orto IIERDMAN It KEKNAN,
ol:iin* 61 and loi Sontu *L
> IS*"* rN l"'OW IIA HTKOH D rile steam.
f* f|| boat t.LKOI'A I'P. I, Captain Reynolds, will
i .ttdatML. |riive trom Peck slip, E. It., every Tuesday,
Thursday "ml Saturday adem ion. ,d 14o'clock.
KOIl vKW LONDON ANi> N<?KW ICII ?The Steamboat
CLIFTON w ill ov in readiness at Lyme to carry passenger* to
New London and Norwich witboui delay. Fare thtongh, $1.
D. B. ALLEN, 28!' South at.
N. B. All {icrson* are forbid trusting any one on account of
the above boat orowner*. oJldtDl*
?k FARkiTTlC V.A).?El*K ri INfo
? ker?, Hastings, Dol.h's Ferry, Irving, and
Tarry to wri, 124 rents?Sing S.ng and Crotou. 2.S cents?Cro
mer's Landing,'Verplnrirh'a Point, and Peek ski 11, 371 cents.
The steamb. at ORANGE, Capt. Frost, will leave New
York from the f.iot of 4'lnimbers si. every Tuesday .Thursday,
anil Saturday, at 12 o'clock, .VI.
Iteiurniug, leave Peek.kill on Moadav. Wednesday and FrW
day at 11 o'clock, A. M., landing at the Old Stales Prima
For freight or passage, apply to the captain *>u board, or t
S. W. Barney, cor. Chambers and West its., or to
I j'.'ii.' CKOOKEIt Ft >W KS, cor. West and Liberty m.
Uta~- i^i . ? ?? ,,? ?Fr .iu the foal ol Market/i.-lil street, Baltu
Jew want. rv Place. North Rivet, at 4 o'clock.
The MASSACHUSETTS will sail this afternoon at 4
* re ght not received onboard after 3 'clock, P. M.
Passi-ngervar Boston willtake the Kail Road Cars at Prorl.
ne .ce imn.ei'.iately on lUeir arrival. See " M< 'itll.ly Arrange
menu" )y25 6a?*
DENCE.?'The steamboat LEXINGTON.
Captain Vandcrbilt, w ill leave from piar No. 3 N. It. foot ?(
Morris street, on Monday afternoon, Nov. 6, at 4 o'clock.
Passengers lor Boston will l?e forwarded in the rail rwud
r?'s imaiedMtely on the arrival of the LEXINGTON at
Freight forBosion will be forwarded without dHay.
For further lulortMalion inquire on noard.or of
D. B. ALLEN, 169 Sooth ?L
N B. All peraniM are forbid trusting any one on acroont ol
the aleiveboat or owner*. oIl-dtDl*
^ ? N J ?The steamboat MON.VIOI Til. CajB
aBK, chun.ar, w d. lew New York from ihe foot
of Robinson st. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sal unlays, touching
at Mrguuie's dock, Statcn Island and Key port.
N. B. Far the hour of starting, inquire at tin Barclay street
H.>u-e, foot of Barclay st ; Wilson J. Hunt, corner of Weat and
Fulton sts : and Wycaoff. Brown k Co. log Veaey a. n2 la*
From New York, 4 P. M. From Prvwdetut, 3 P. If.
President, Monday, 2d. ? ?
Massachusetts, Tuesday, 3d, Rltode Island.
* * Wednesday, 4th, President,
Rhode Island, Thursday, 4th, Massachusetts.
President. Friday, 6lb, * *
Msssa-JliuseVj Saturday 7tk, Rhode Island.
* ? Monday, 9th, Preahirnt,
Rlaide Island, Tuesday, 10th, MavmehusetlE
Peesideit, Wednesday, 1 lib. ? ?
Massac lUseiu. Thursday, 12th, Rhode Island.
* * Friday, 13lh, PiesideitL
Rhode Island, Saturday, MUi, MassachuseUa.
Prswident, Monday, IBlh, ? ?
Massac bu?. tts, Turvlav, 17tb, Rhod* Island,
* Wednesday, 18th, Prevldent,
lthn.lv Island, Thursday, I9ih, Matsachuaetia.
President, Friday. 20th, ? ?
Massachusetts. Haturriay, 21*t, Rhode Island.
? Monday, 23d, PresideM.
Rh.xf- Island, Tuesday, 24tli, ManMchusettaJ
rresnient, Wednesday.Sf'h, ? ?
Mamachnsetu, Thursday, 2?>ih Kitode Island
* ? Friday, 27th, President.
Rhode Liana, Saturday, abb, MassachusrUa,
Presidant, Monday, iHHh, * *
Massachusetts Tuesday, 31*t, Rltoife Island,
Pasaenrerv lor Boston will take U,e Rail RoaOCar* at PrwvL
deuce iniinadlately on their arrival.
XL/* All MerrbanaUe, Hper.e, and Hairgage,ai tberis
owner* therawi. I)"I1 fiM*
Rtftl.1l T*l LKT. A luriiished Udgiuv room to
ffj? let, with breakfast, if requiied. Apply at ISu Nassau tt.
?"<* *' 2m*
T?? LKT?In St Mark'* I'lace, N't. 33, at the co?
nrr of 8,h sL nod 3d avenue, au elegant parlor, wit
?wardrobe, pamry, na l bedroom, furnished or ant ?
Kent low?pinaess unntediatrly. Inquire on the premises
Likewi-e, the dwelling part ofa hou?e in a pleasant part of
Greenwich st. to let Ins U a go<>d tenant o24-2w*
AT HO.IAKIAI ? ??. 294 BOWERY, is idlereB
for *ale a* b ..sdsoioc llal* lor $3, a* any ever offered SO
4sS the public?light and durable?warranted onfur ixxbeo
~ md wis r proof. sS-3m*
oflt red to the rilircti. of New Yorh at Ihe new r*4w
? bltshnien! of lllfWKI.I. A< ( h. 'A (diatbain s|r.et?
opon the following u rma. The price ol all their silk hats, in '
eluding short naps, will be three dollars. All their fur l.ata,
long and -hort naps, consisting of nutria and plcin castor, wiB
he fiiur dollar*. A* lb# subset iberv Itave takea Ihe nlntosl paina
to get the?e hatv np with Ihe greatest elegance of stvle and
finish, they wdl not sell earrpt for rash, ants at the above eslw.
Iili'4ied prises, from whirli they will not deviate. In addiliou,
umbrellas, ami a splendid aMusitment of canes, consisting or
nearly forty diff? rent hinds ami patiern*, t? gether with a ndw
ly ol lancy ami other brushes, iust received l?v the Poland,
whirh thr y are enabled to sell nne-tlncd l? ss man the usual
pi ires IIGWRI.LkCO.
oSM-Sin* 12b Chatham. np|msiie R-msevell at.
jl.XH.E II \ IN, Kim 4 AMU, AT %V 11 O LK ?
^ M 41.K I'M I ( f s
Iiut>erior Clipped Nuira Nap*. ? ? |f Id
" Beaver, he. ? ? 4 Ah
" Plniti Ca*t#rv, ? ? ? $3 75 to 4 ftt
" Miarl Nap Milk, Bttra, * ? 3 AA
Milk, ? - 42 *41 to 3 IW
Muskrat Napa ... 8 fid
N B. A namtbo* wilhearh grnllemana bat. Tin Plata
Castor* at f 1 0?, are unrivalled by auy live dollar bar of ibw
kind in this uiariiNl. 1 ** ' EUART.
ulU-3ni* 333 Broadway,comer of Anllx>ny*t.
fJMI LET. In the National Mali. Nos Tfi and II f noal as.
A mvar Bisadway, a handsome room lor nuMie occasiow^
and a room fir nnliiary drill*. Also, the Alii slory, for litkl
mannfarlnrtnp |ineposes Knr oariiculara, apply to A. PALM.
Eft. on the prrm >n. or I. FREEMAN, in the rear. olA-lm*
BlIhTUN 4 ttACKKH HAKE. IC %' ? For sale, i be
If Bakrlniuse and two <?v#ns, together with the lease of
house in front, and lot df No. (4 Orchard st. of four year* Irnua
last May, lepi tVrr with ihe rn*inm eatabbahed, a eracker niv
chine, "t?d stl ihe fiKinre*, with ln>r*- ami wagon*. 1 be salea
bave averaged lor a year past Iroai t7A | > 100 per day, wdb
on* borv' and one man. It la a? good a staad for the loaf
bread and rake business aa any In the city. Adomg the Inner
business, aa ealerpris'ng n an ma* clear $2,000 or 3.W per
year with ease, an opportunity seldom rdfeidd, and ? ill bw
vdd reasonable. Cotwlanlly on band, Boa I on i'rai k?rs ofd
surerior kind, Boston Buuer, Mupar ami Water Cra kers, all
ilellvered in any pari of the city. For Information iwiju re of
the aub-rrlber o? the prem'se*. .._
.?|? i,n* WILLIAM I"*?
SIJLPII ATK UF <$111 N I N K?warranlesf perfecu>
pure. .
Mnlphale and Acetate of Morphine?warranted para?? w
"*jii'uhe Paste?Fmieb?frwaaality?to 3#an4a?lb. bogeu.
White Waa-SOO lb# soilablr f?r r. fail.
Nwalm ? Pan cea-at oianufkriurer's price*, wdh Npanikh oa
English direction* ...
Medicine Cbesia-for ship* or fa mil tea. .
White wkins? French? for olasicrs, dr.? a largeasswrtment
Tonir Mi *t ii re?warranted core fwr the fever and ague.
Hmtn amI Mrnlbts r..wders-by .lav grttdor itanjMlM
with a large nas ?rimeni of Drur*. Chem cala and F*nry arU
rl?s far sale a hulctale and retail, by ,, ,
cles.lar safe a au lRIJSHTON k ABPINM ALU
^ M William dree*.

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