New-York Tribune from New York, New York on November 9, 1844 · Page 1
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New-York Tribune from New York, New York · Page 1

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VFW-YORK TRIBUNE. ?ro NEW'-SORR DAILY TRIBUNE IS PUBLISHED T EVERY MORNING. SUNDAY EXCEITED. T loO JUXSAt? ST. (0P?O?ITK CTTT HAIL.) RXW TOR?. J^titered to City Sub?cribers for Nine) Cent* .-ei week. A*1 "^Ti-n thor prefer, tlx* cea pay in advance at the Desk f'.rir months or a reor at the fame rate. Sinale eoi les rr'cro Cents. VniUitu*cri!?crs I ivellollarsocrannu'n. A*aji~s th*t??o?r m no rase eonnnyed lvyon.' the BSK which 'tu pud. Sular.pp?on? taken for Six Months. TXRSK Or ADVKRTIIIKO. rw rintt. 9 i???-Fir>t Eauerfoo......85 cent*. fitrrr^ i-oi each iU?T?TJcut insertion. " /?JJ ?od ovs- hi?F:rrt insertion.Ua " Tf* j.-or each lule.ixiucat iniertioa.23 " J m For "tie week.15" *' , ? For one rat-nth.? 00 " i?irn&X*?- funeral Notices, kx a t ticcedinx hcc *^jit]rrUstTJ-n-4. to ticecd ii Unas with pn *t?St 5 rexerwini arivrrf?,?>tnu >u pleasure. fparsV.?qnarteriy. or balf-yeariy in advr.r.oe.l ?0 W irr- All Advertisements inserted m this jfepei appear botl In |S?I?W ?nd ,n lh" EwriPitadittoB?. jj-ff.yORK WEEKLY TU'BUSK, "VStVi LARGE ! A V3* PAPER. for the countky. Ii rCnUIHXD EVERV ?ATfP.UAV MORXtvo. ?,1 tee Ii w priee of TWO I.K >LI.AiUJ ??f tcncm. in advance. THE TRIBUNE. Wert Indlrt Emancipation. XiKKATrrx or a YutTTOTHE Wxst I.vtiiti. in 1840 and : 18U. Br GeoroxTrixias. Jobn Jackaon and'I'noMAi B. LoxosraxTii. Philadelphia; Mskrikkw&. Thomp jM^r? than ten years have ehpsrd eince ihe j'aves of the Frl is1: West lud! s wero cnunc: pate, during w hich time we have hdti vuri<>i and in some respects conflicting reports in te Jaiion iothe effects t.f the me-isarc upon lite char. tc\t: of the tinanctpated class and the general prosperity of the Islands. The work before us, though brief and uopre tending, presents many striking facts, all tend, iog to fhow that the results have been mainly mca as were anticipated by the friends of the rpearure. The authors are members (the first two Ministers) of the Society of Friends in Fenn ?jlYinin, and their visit to tho Islands was prompted by religious ntotives, and prosecuted un itr the sanction of the Society. We believe thoy are not in any way connected with the modern Anti SSavery Associations,|though, like all cons's tent members of their eect, they are doubtless itrcng'y opposed to Ui8 institution of slavery. Their Narrative bsars the impress of can? dor and of a kind and fraternal feeling to. ward all of whom they have occasion to ipenk. The testimony of such men must oommand the attention and respect of all who desire to be accurately informed concerning 'the result* of the greatest Social Experiment of the Ag?. We therefore copy the following Summary of their Observations, which forms the conclusion of their Narrative. In concluding this narrative, it is thought pro. per to condense some of the facts stated, in refer, ence to the subject of emancipation, in order to present, in a brief manner, an answer to the fol. lowing queries, which have been propounded by a friend in Virginia. Quere first.?What Islands did you visit, and when? Santa Cruz, St. Thomas, Tortola, Virgin Gor da, St. Christophers, Antigua, Barbadocs, Trini? dad, and Jamaica. The visit was performed in the latterpartof 1840, and the beginningof 1841. Second?What were the measures adopted by the British Givernment for emancipating the (laves ? The measures were by- purchase nnd appren? ticeship. ^20,000,000 wero appropriated for this object. The preliminary step was a system of J apprenticefhip, which, on being brought into operation, did not provo as beneficial to either planter or laborer, as its projectors anticipated.? Toe act of emancipation giving the colonies tUe privilege of choice; Antigua and Bermuda, re jected the apprenticeship scheme, and gave im mediate and unconditional freedom to their slaves. The other colonies adopted the apprenticeship ijstera, but finding its operations manifestly in? jurious, by legislative enactment shortened the period two years.. Third ?What wsre thegeneral effectsofthese measures as stated by the Turners, Magistrates, or Governors 7 From tho best information we were able to ob? tain from the planters and others, we feel no hesi. tititn in saying, that the measure of freedom bas been highly satisfactory and salutary. This was the general testimony upon every island?we met with no planter willing to return again to the hard servitude of a slaveholder. The declaration of freedom was considered a blessing, both to master and slave. Fourth.?In thoee Iolanus where the appren? ticeship system was adopted, did they find it more udvautageous than immediate emancipation ts adopted in Antigua ? They did not. Tho testimony in St. Kitts went to prove, that ii they had carried out the ap? prenticeship system for the full term prescribed, it would have been the ruin of many planters upon the Island. The general sentiment given tu us Wits, that the apprenticeship system was a failure. Antigua and Bermuda proclaimed liber? ty unconditional to ull their .-Live.-. The conec quenc<s resulting have been a marked atid deci? ded advantage to all parties in those Islands. Fifih ?Has real estate risen in valuj since emancipation ? It wrl be perceived from the narrative that nil estate has advanced considerably in v<ilue. In many plaeesthe land is now worth as much as both hind and t-hves were durin<r slavery. Sixth.?Have tho expenses of cultivation bctn increased or diminished by emancipation ? Vi e understood from lite pi uileis generally that the expenses of cultivation were oonside'nbiy di mmiehed. There were some exceptions, howev? er, to this statement. But we :'. und that there existed as much difference in management among f.0var planters as exists among other occupatio).u and professions; end often from a lack of order and economical arrangement losrca wero sustain ef, which nii>;ht have been preveuled by more care<nl attention and calculation. Such indivi? duals would ttll us they were losers by freedom ; and lhit the expenaes of cultivation were greater now than curing slavery. In Trinidad the rate of wages was high?ttie laborer being perhaps better paid on tha; island than in any other coun try. Complaint was made by some of the plan, tire that the expenscsof cultivation wcreincreasrd since emancipation. But this pinii n (even with the higlt wages given) was doub ?:d by others, as the amount of Jabor obtained iu a given time was greater now than during slavery; and the. evi? dences of prosperity upon almost all the worked estates wee conclusive, that with the high rates of wages given, no real pecuniary disadvantage had occurred to the proprietors. 1ft is true that the price of sugar at this time is unusually high. One of tho principal planters in Trinidad informs us that sugar can be made on bi? estate?which i* exceeding I j well managed?for five dollars the hundred, and afford a good profit. They are now realizing ten dollars by the cargo. Seventh?Has there been any insubordination or unwillingness to labor for wages, and arc ?nesbigh? No insubordination has occurred on any of the lalnnds, and very satisfactory accounts were fur ?i?h?d of the deportment ot tho laborers, a very general willingness to labor having been mam lested for what they considered & reasonable com? pensation fur their services. The narrative fur nuhes information of difficulties oocurring occa? sionally in Barbadoes; but these arose not fiom **s>t of subordination or willingness to labor, bat from unjust exactions by their employers. The same difficulties occurred in Jamaica from '^e tame causes; but these, we were informed, aedgenerally been adjusted to satis'action. Wagfeg in Tortola, twelve and a half cents per ky.?houses and grounds furnished rent free,? *?> privilege of keeping cows, goats, swine, Poultry, 4o. In Virgin Gorda, at the copper mine, from ?"tj to fifty cents per day. In 8l Christophers, twenty cents the task, ?hieb, task could be finished by an industrious hand by ten or eleven o'clock in thewa-jrning.? ..herentt^ ?**n an unwillingness to do moro ?aan one task per dav, and tins was cheerfully r*rkrraed. The remainder of the day they ?ometimes worked in their own groundB, houses BY GREELEY & MeELRA' VOL. IV. HO. J85 Hnri lots ?f ground furnished rent free, with the u-ual privileg es 0f keeping cattle, poultry, i.e. In Antigua; from twenty tu lr.cn y.five cents per task : two could be completod by one or two o'c ock in the afternxti, which whs generally deno. la Barbadoe:., the proprietors aibw thirty cents per day, deducting ten cents for rent of houses, grounds, &c- This rent i- taken from every working member of the family who may i tchnbit the cottage; the husband, wife, and I children who labor, paying equal rent. This onerous exaction caused many difficulties and heart-burnings.- The cottage with four working inmates paying four times more rent than one of equal condition wlttre the husband of the family ina.:bi>.ir>g is the only laborer. Iji Trinidad, fifty cen's per tank was given.? This task could be Completed by the industrious laborers by nocn. Two tssks, and even three sometime*, were performed during the day, by the more industrious. Houses and founds furnished rent free, with the privilege of keeping cows, swine, p:>ult.-y, fee. Emigrants from the United States, in addition to these money wcrjes, were furnished wilh rations of flour, pork, fish, sugar, molasses', and often, with rum, and with medical attendance. These rations varied upon different estates. During crop time the workmen at the mills and boiling houses generally receive from seven? ty cents to one dollar per day, with allowance of sugar and molasses. Americans contracting to do road work are well paid,?as high as eleven dollars per one hundred feet having been allowed. This, in some instances, has been let out to sub contract? ors, who can generally finish one hundred feet der day, for which tliey receive three dollars. About thirty Americans are now employed at these high wages, on the road neir San Fer? nando. On Grange GroYO, estate of Wm. H. Burnley, sixty cents per task is paid; generally one performed wilhin the day; and during crop, from seventy cents to one: dollar per day at the mills and boiling house. Waccs, it will be perceived by the above statements, were h'gh, and these rateB were paid throughout the colony. Rations were not furnished the native laborers, tjnless it was an allowance of rum, which has been a serious evil. The Americans, to their credit, very frequently refused the rum,?receiving provisions in its stead. These wages are now considered enormously high, and yet tho task has been regulated by what a Blave was formerly considered able to do j thus furnishing a striking example of the advant? ages of free and paid labor over the unrequited labor of slaves. Under the present system they must necessarily diminish; competition will soon reduce the rate of wages in Trinidad to the gen eral standard on the other Islands. lu Jamaica, our stay being short, we had op? portunity of making but few enquiries. Wages vary some on this- Wand. When task work is performed, from twenty to twenty-five cents is allowed ; two of these can be accomplished dur? ing the day. For cottages and grounds, rents are generally charged ra'ing about fifty cents per week. The levying of rents for cottages, etc. with ejectments for non-conformity to employers' erms, have been the principal causes of dissatis? faction umong Irtborcrs upon this Island. But these difficulties have, in most instances, been adjusted, and a prospect of increasing satisfaction is exhibited among all parties concerned. Eighth?Have crimes increased or dimiii ished? From cxaminatr rs made of the prison records in nearly all the Islands, and from testimony given by Jjdges, magistrate*, and others con? cerned, we have the pleasing information to give, thut crimes have greatly diminished since eman? cipation. Most of the commitment* wore for petty theftp, and assaults and batteries nmong the laborers. Ninth.?Is a standing army found as necessary now as it was before emancipation ? No regular standing army can be said to b3 kept up on any of the Island?, having reference to security from the laborers, since emancipation At Barbadoas and Jamaica trot pn are quartered, but on these Islands there aro military arid naval depots fur operations connected wilh the General Government, and not particularly for internal colonial security. The trained, town and rural police, which were established on several Islands, and continued after emancipation, in anticipa? tion of difficulties, were found unnecessary.? They have since been curtailed to a small force, or discontinued. Tenth.?Is it supposed that the intellectual and moral condition of the colored population be fire emancipation was superior to that of tho slaves in Maryland and Virginia? From observations made in traveling through parts of Maryland and Virginia, we should sup? pose, in general, that the moral and intellectual character of the r-luves was in advance of th>; West India laborers. In Antigua opportunities formoral and intellectual culture had been u fiord cd freely for several years before emancipation by several religious sects. In Trinidad they arc ev? idently far behind. Emigrants who have gone from Maryland and Virginia, are considered in Trinidad far in advance, in these respects, of the native laborers. ? Eleventh.?Has there been any decided im? provement in the pocial, moral, and religious con dition of the population ? It was the universal testimony of the school and religious teachers, the planters and magis? trates, and ihose having opportunities for ob-er vation, tliHt a great improvement has taken place; and ?rom the uctivc exertions that aro now mak? ing, this improvement wid unquestionably con tiiiuo lo manifest itself. Schools are bcit;g established throughout all the islands; worship houses are being erected to accommodato the numbers that huvo attached themselves to religious congregations; beneficial Bocielicsars formed ; inamnge? are now general? ly solemnized ; the duties of husband and wife, of parents and children, ero teing better under? stood ; and, in jjeneral, the social condition is improving, and has, up to the present period, vastly improved, from its low state found undnr slavery. Twelfth.?Do the local governments in the West Indies wish to expatriate the emancipated slaves, in order to supply their places with whits laborers ' No. Thirteenth.?Are there any other circumstan? ces, attending the emancipation of the slaves in the British Islands, that would be interesting to tho American people ? One deeply interesting feature is the establish? ment of independent farming villages The plots of ground, varying from a quarter of an acre to ten acres, having been purchased by tho savings of the freed laborer since the date ef his emanc - pation, augur well for their economy and thrift. Neathous*s are built upon these grounds, and, in Antigua, frequently of hewn stone. Tnese little farms are well cultivated, with every vario ty of vegetables raised upon the islands; seme with cane, which is either sold to the neighbor? ing planter, or carried in small bundles, with their vegetables, to market. The inhabitants of these free villages form working bands who hire themselves by the job to the neighboring planter. They have been found exceedingly ser? viceable ; for, when hurried, the planter has but to contract with these associations, and his work will bo promptly and satisfactorily accomplished, in genera), with no extra expense, and frequently ly with less than when hireing in the usaal man? ner. Tho distinction resulting from difference of color is fait wearing away. The colored man stands upon an equality with the white in his po? litical privileges; having all the franchises and TH. NEW-YORK. liberties, connec-tcd with a representation in the colon;;;! legislature, as his wnito neighbor and employer. Many talented colored mrn arc now employed, on almost every island, in various eta. tions under government; and, as far es we could lr-.tr:;. performed thetr part to the satisfac tion of all concerned. The increase of schools, and the prevailing de? sire on the part of parents for their children to be instructed,are cheering facts, furnishing strong ground for belief that a hopeful progress is now making, and will continue to ba m^de, by the present and fucceeding generations. MANNERS. [ From Emerson's E'SAVi. Second Serie?. 0>m publabed. C. 8. Francis. 252 Broadway.) [ConUnued. Tne djwer of courtesy doee nut very -veil bide bsjidiing, but if wc dare to open another leaf, and explore what parts go to its conformation; we s?tdl find also an intellectual quali y. To the leaders of men, the brai'i as well as tne fle-h and the heart mu^t furnish a prop irtion. De? lect in manners ia usually the defect of fine p?r cptions. Men are too coarsely mace for the delicacy of be iu'iful carriage and customs. It is not quite sufficient to good-brecoing, a union of kindness and independence. We imperatively require a perception of, and a homage to beaaty in our companions. Other virtues are in request in the field and work yard, but a certain degree of taste is not to be spared in those we sit with. I could better eat with one who did not respect the truth or the laws, than with a sloven and unpresentable person. Moral qualities rule the world, but at short distances, the sensss are de j spotic. The same discrimination of fit and fair runs out, if with less rigor, into all paris of life. The average spirit of the energetic class is good sense, acting under certain limitations and to certain enc?. It entertains every natural gi t. Social in its nature, it respects every thing which tends to unite men. It delights in measure. The love of boauty is mainly the love of measure or proportion. The person who screams, or uses the superlative degree, or converses with heat, puts wnole drawing-rooms to fliaht. If you wish to be loved, love measure. Yost must have genius, or a prodigious usefulness, if you will hide the want of measure. This perception cornea in to polish and perfect the parts of the social instrument. Society will pardon much to genius and special gift?, but, being in its nature a convention, it loves what is conventional, or what belongs to coming together. That makes the good and bad of manners,, namely, what helps or hinders fellowship. For, fashion is not good sense absolute, hut relative ; not good sense private, but good tense entertaining company. It hates comers and sharp points of character, hates quarrelsome, egotistical, solitary, and gloomy people, hates whatever can interfere with total blending of parties ; whiltt it values all peculia? rities as in the highest degree refreshing, which can consist with good fellowship. And besides the general infusion of wit to highten civility, the direct splendor of intellectual power is ever welcome in fine society as the costliest addition to its rule and its credit. The dry light must shine in to adorn our festival, but it must be tempered and shaded, or that will also offend. Accuracy is essential to beauty, and quick perceptions to politeness, but not toj quick perceptions. One may be too punctual and too precise. He must leave the omniscience of business at the door, when he comes into the palace of beauty. Society loves Creole natures, and sleepy, languishing manners, so that they cover sense, grace, and good-will; the air of drowsy strength, which disarms criti? cism ; perhaps, because such a person seems to reserve himeclf for the best of the game, and not spend himself on surfaces; an ignoring eye, which does not see the arimyancea, shifts, and incemveniencce, that cloud the brow and smother the voice of tho sensitive. There'oro, besides personal force and eo much perception as constitutes unerring taste, society demands in its partrician class, another element already intimated, which it significantly terms good-nature, expressing all degrees of generosity, from tho lowest willingness nud faculty to oblige, up to the highta of magnanimity and love. Insight we must have, or we shall run against one an? other, and miss the way to our food ; but intellect is selfish and bairen. The secret of success in society, is a certain heartiness and sympathy. A man who is not happy in tho company, cannot find any word in his memory that wdl fit the oc? casion. All this information is a little imperti? nent. A man who is happy there, finds in every turn of -the conversation equally lucky oocasiona for the introduction of that which he has to say. Tho favorites of society, and what it calls whole souls, arc able men, and of more spirit than wit, who have no uncomfortable egotism, but who ex? actly rill the hour and the company, cjiitc-ntcd and contenting, at a marriage or a funeral, a ball or a jury, a water-purty or a shooting-match. England, which is rich in gentlemen, lurnished, in the beginning of the present cen'ury, a good model of that genius whicn the woild loves, in Mr. Fox, who added to his great abilities the most euciui disposition, and real iovc of men. Parliamentary history has few better passages than the dtbate, in which Burke and Fox sepa? rated in the House of Commons; when Fox urged on his old friend the claims of old friend, ship with such tenderness, that the house was moved to tears. Another anecdote is so close to my matter, that I must hazard tbe story. A tradesman who had long dunned him for a note of three hundred guineas, found him one day counting gold, and demanded payment: " No," said Fox, " I owe this money to Sheridan: it is a debt of honor: if any accident.should happen to me, he has nothing to show." " Then," said the creditor, " I change my debt into a debt of honor," and tore the note in pieces. Fox thanked tho man for his confidence, and paid him, say? ing, " his debt was of older standing, and Sheri? dan must wait." Lover of liberty, iriend of the Hindoo, friend of the African slave, he possessed a great personal popularity ; and Napoieon said of h:m on the occasion of his visit to Paris, in 1805, "Mr. Fox will always bold the firet place in an assembly at tho Tuilieries." We may easily seem ridiculous in our eulozy of courtesy, whenever we insist on benevolence as its inflation. The painted phantasm Fash? ion r. to cast a species of derision on what we eay. But I will neither ba driven from some allowance to Fashion as a symbolic institution, nor from the belief that love is the basis of cour? tesy. We must obtain that, if we can ; bat by all means we must effirm this. Life owes much of its spirit to these sharp contrasts. Fashion which afTecta to be honor, is often, in all men's experience, only a ballroom-code. Yet, so long as it is the highest circle, in *.he imagination of the best heads on the planet, there is something necessary and excellent in it; for it is not to be supposed that men have agreed to bo the dupes of any thing preposterous ; and the respect which these mysteries inspire in the most rude and sylvan cnaracters, and the curiosity with which details of high life are read, betray the univer? sality of tho love of cultivated manners. I know that a comic disparity wsuld be felt, if we should enter the acknowledged ' first circles,' and apply these terrific standards of justice, beauty, and benefit, to the individuals actually found there. Monarchs and heroes, sages and lovers, these gallants are not. Fashion has many classes and many rules of probation and admission; and not the best alone. There is not only the right of conquest, which genius pretends,?the individual, demonstrating his natural aristocracy best of the best;?but less claims will pass for the time; for Fashion loves lions, and points, like Circe, to her horned company. This gentleman is this after? noon arrived from Denmark; and that is my Lord Ride, who came yesterday from Bagdat; here ia Captain Friese, from Cape Turnagain; and Captain Symmes, from the interior of the earth ; and Monsieur Jovuire, who eamc down OFFICE NO. 160 NASSAU-STREE SATURDAY HOBNINO, MOVE^ this morning in a balloon ; Mr. H-ibn-til, the te. j former: ami Kevere.'d Jo) Bit, who bis con I ver.ed t ie whole torrid z mein hie Sunday sein..!; and S'gr.or Tnrra del Greco, wh > cxiiozuiih;-'! j Vesuvius by founng int* it the Bay of Naples; j Spaki, the Persian ambiu-srscor; and Tul WU Shan, the exiled nabob of Nepaul, whose saddle j is the new moon ?But there are monsters of one day, arid to-morrow will be dismissed to their holes and dens ; for, in these rooms, every ch-ir ! is waited for. The artist, the ecboltr, and, in [ general, ihe clerisy, wins iis v?ey np into these | places, and gets represented here, somewhat on this footing of conquest. Another mode is to i pass through all the degrees, spending a je.tr and a riuy ia S\ Michael's Squire, bcirgV.etpcd in Cologne water, und perfumed, and rined, and '< introduced, and properly grounded ;n all iheV.ogra | pity, and polit? s, und anecdotes of the boudoirs. ' [Remainder in cur Next.] Plantixo T&e?s.?R-ad.r. httve*yoo n~.t some \ vac.iiit r^jot in your orr.i-,rtrd, somo nook in your i garden, some unplan'ed xoad.sidf, seme unoccu- | pied pi ice in your ya.d, where seme tic?s might | be planted to advantage 7 Look around and tr-v if there is not ro jm for 5ome,. or perhaps many, of the kinds useful for timber, or their fruit, or ornamental purposes. Ic is possible you attended to this matter fully last spring, but the chances are that you will, on examination, find room for more trees. If so, now is a very good time to supply the deficiency; not s i good, perhaps, as the spring would have been, but too good to be allowed to pats without improvement. Trees may be transplanted at any tims after the growth of the season is over, with perfect safety, and they may be removed at uny time, if the hoe roots are undisturbed, and during removal retain their hold on the earth. When trees rara trsnsplanted in. the fall, it is necessiry to guard against two dan? gers to whtch spring planted ones are not so much exposed. Tho fi-at of these is, they arc apt to become loose in the.ground ft* ;m the action of the winds, as the roots cio not tfrke hold of the soil as quickly in the fall as in the spring; and the second is, water is apt to settle in the holes dug, and eiposa the roots to the injurious action of stagnant watrr. To prevent the first, if the tree is small, let a stake be well set in the ground, to which the tree, wound with bass matting, cloth, or something to prevent rubbing, may be securely fastened. It large, and the roots spread? ing, three sticks placed in a triangular form around the stem, and weil fattened down at each angle by wooden hooks driven into the ground, will usually keep tho tree in its place. If the soil is tenacious, and there is danger of the holes, when the tree is put in them, becoming pita of stagnant water, drains must bo made to them which will prevent the evil at once. Where a number of trees are to be set on such a soil, it will be much benefited by a thorough deep plow? ing, which will render the soil generally mote pervious to water, and prevent its ready accumu? lation. _ [Cultivator. Agricultural Exhibitions?The various Ag? ricultural Societies of the country have generally held their exhibitions during the two last months. We have received accounts from the following County Societies in this State, viz: Erie, Onta? rio, Onondaga, Chautauquc, Monroe, Madison, Oawego, Cayuga, Ilerkimer, Saratoga, RenBsel aer, Columbia and Dulchess, and also accounts from many Societies in other States, but our limits only permit us to give a general notice. In moat instances the shows have been much more spiritedly attended thia season than for several previous seasons. In the New-England States, so far as we have learned, this has been particu? larly the case. Nearly all the accounts from thai quaiter tnrori? iiaof tin i-*ipn:vemejjt Li the character of their exhibitions. Wo regard this as good evidence of the advancement ot Agricul. turul Improvement. We believe tho Agricultural Societies *md Agricultural papers have already been the means of greatly improving the hus? bandry of the country and of largely augmenting the products of the held and garden. An intel? ligent gentleman, Rev. Morrill Allen, of the county of Plymouth, Mass. observed to us in con? versation the other day, that he felt confident the agriculture of that county, though the soil was generally not of the best quality naturally, and had been considered by many as worn out years ago, had been, wilbin the last t?tet n years, im? proved from twenty to fifty per cent. To the in? terest created by the well-managed Agricultural Society of that county, we think is to be mainly attributed this improvement, and we doubt not that similar benefirti&l effects have followed and will continue to follow the organization and pro? per management of such Societies everywhere. [Cultivator. _!_L_J-LL* TRIBUNE JOB PRINTING OFFICE No. 160 NA8SAU-OTRKET. All k i o d t of Job Priniing^tneh at < AMPRLtTs. i StAjnreTnoHowBau Uataloocks. ! Lsi rcKi Ur-l?. . i'uints. I'iB-or. ! Copoibt Kill?. r;ara ei:d l.?4cna-ics t'oii' 1?. i Purer. Haw or La?i*o. fctrncju. Kts.t.3. Circulars. 1 Urc?laas. (ncit, Un. romp 'Ir executed at tlw I rffice ot the Tribune. No. 15) N anan street?optosito the Park. TRIBUNE BOOK BINDERY, No. 7 SrRvct vtwi, THian rroax. GAYLORD <& ALEXANDER, Are prepared to execute Binding for BuOKSELLFRr?, PUBLIC LIBRARIES and pnvata individual!. N. B. Particular attentir.o paid to rebinding Old Books. Pe? riodicals, Muiic, fee., in griod style and at reasonable ratet. Pertoni vuiting the city can have their boost rebound at ?hort.aotice, _ . _ w ? By Graham Houae-New Arrangentent. ROSWELL COc8 inCmni hii Inends and the public that lie hat enlarged hit BOAIWING ESTABLISHMENT. known as the Graham House. tS3 Barclay-moot, by adding to it the adjoining house, and is prepared to accommodate Iran seal or permanent Boarders ua the most favorable terms. All (rends of Tcinpe'ar.ce detirus a qoiat hone, and freedom from tlie fum? of eltohol and tobacco, are invired to patronize Lbta house. The Vegetable Sytrem.w-itn thecnoicest selection ol fruits, sc. which the marketaffirds. wut be srnctly adhered tn. hut a tah I? will be served lorthor? who prefer the ordinary mode, or mixwd diet, . ? - Oroton Shower. Warn and Lold Batr.s,, Iree . oj y- UOaWELL GOE8. Q- Water Cure Establishment, 63 Bar oloy-?t.? Joel 3h=w. M. D. Practitioner. Those who can? not gel relief by drocs. ire invited to try Nature's host medi? cine. The location is airy and pleasant, and the eonvraiencee ample lor the hill treatment by Water. The poor advised gra twtootly._ Mm* 03" The Blutaal Lire Insurance Company of New-York.?This limitation bat issued, during the month of October, Fifty-Eight poliei?, vix: To Merchant*...~~....-...2J To Clergymen............. 3 " Clerkt.? .I Physicians...-.4 ? Broken?.1 '. ?122-i " Cashivn of Baaks.1 Farniei? .??? | " IronFouadea.1 ' Mechanics.- 6 M Crril Eaxmeea. J " Teachers.? 3 " Arusa .i.1 Ladies.....__3 " Etudeots."-??jjz 36 -3 33 Insured.St MORRIS ROBINSON. President. SAsrrxt. Ha.\saY, Secretory. MnrrCM Post, Phyactan. _nl Ira EXTRAORDINARY TRIUMPH IS THE HEADING ART. EDUCATIONAL HABIT, prejudices early imbibed, pecu n:ary interest, profess.onaT pride?ail cons;;;ro to ntaaet medical men the itandmi enemtes of what Uiey ttnrinaBM as '? patent medicines." And transcendent most be ^ia. Ba^am whose healing virtues have extorted so many communications from physicians, eminent in their profeaioc. We cite a few from men whoee opinions would not toner by comparison with any of tha faculty. . _ - Ur. Wm. T. Banks, Xenia.O. nas entirely cared memroC the mott ter.out and obstinate cases OOnw dattMe. by v> is. tar's Balsam ol" Wild Cherry, after they had baffled all erdu nary remedies?" I never sold a medecine toys the Vpetor, " in which I had that entrrt c^Adenu that I nave B Uns Chas. Streatar. M.D. Wilkeibane. Pa. certifietthal toe Ban? tam bad cured many m that piace-epeciaEy Wm. WartJ, Esq. Attorney at Law, of general debility and a conga <? )on* ^t'hfre used Wear's Balaam of Wild CherryJtjj**? oonfirmed cough, pain m the t?le and ?piteng of blood, at. teodad with otSer d.fficuluet. and rind itta be Se-^agce. ciotis remedv I hareever yet used, and feel no heiSaocy m re comn-oding it to g^j^?, M.D. Cambr^ge, Md., Dr. S. Killman. of Boiindb*ok, N.J. al? etaicedaa Wstar' Balsam of Wild Cherry to bo the bat medicine known tor conttirr.puon mev?ry ttage- _ . ._ , In tact, the proof of the extra".rdmarv tfficicacy of thj medi? cine u to conclusive tad overwneliur.g that it is t>. lly for any to deny that it eure? when all other remedial, pretenpuoos and modes of treatment utterly tail 1X7" Beware ol tpunous mixtures in imitation of tho Genu. mo Wistar's Baitam ofJVild Chorry. ... , IBER 9. 1?44. DRY GOODS. LA PE ARRIVAL. J. O. TAYLCR ?tr. CO-, Jobbers. SP Cedar 5t. Eure ;?; I ^.-?.ved .1 largo assorttnent .?f fjachrneres Mwrcua de Louies et low? prices than eveu the great late "* doction*. I BROWN SHEETINGS AND 5H! tVTlMTTToi^venr ?yle ar.d width?n!i tue Known branJ?, N.'th heavy and fine? Stark Min, Indtaa U?cd, Lawreoce C Cabot. A. Merr.mack. Eierer?, Unknowns, Bnnr<wick>. C ice may 1* had at mann lacturen'pi.ca. on tr.eSd fico: !? inj 20 Cedar-C naif a Work above Pearl-st. Abo, best S.v.;tiierR Cott.->n Yam*, assorted Twut, N?. 5t? 10. 6 to 11, and No. 7 to 12. Abo, Cotton Batting, put up in blue papen, 104 bundles to the luO ius?a verr large quality it ?S et? per ib, 7 et?. 8cts,8?-nnd 9ets per pound. Tliuhirt style : :? wsurajtes] equal tu any W ct bit: ia market. Aim, PaSerson Yellow Ticken, ruvj other New Jersey Yarns, nt low pnce*. Ako, Wieim* ut every desinpt.on: Carpet Wan", 4 and 5 I ?dreaded. <d superior quni.ry. both white and colored, assoneil I m btJes and half bates. Aim, Twine oi various qtwitues, rrooi l 15 to 20 ea per Ib. Bot Se.ne Twine, 33 cts. 1 he attention of Country Merchants is particularly solicited I to tht5 stock, which is jot up with a direct view u> meet their ap^roba-oa. T. N. UNDERH1LL, (Ja _ IS and 3) Cedar-st, JVJEW FIGURED CHAMELEON 51LK5-Jestreceived i i at v\ . I). GREGt ?HY at CO . IK Spring street. 1 ea?e it.v. he.vy rifS'*l t."bn:neiewn Silks, very ricn colors, dire-. r:.ir.i -.uetioii. and 'ellmg at rts p..r yard; rieb Ptajdstocfc-A | per raid; heavy wide Gros de Rhine tor Lore. Shawls, very desirable and ver> cneap. a: 1T> -unnc streev ol r\i 8. CONN ELL V fi CO.. So. a7 UrXs)?stre?C, eorcoi ui < . Alisa, have on hai-.d an extensive assorttrs-.'at cf the fbi 'cw..-c hc.^se-ieepins DRY GOODS, to which they tzvile the atte.-.uer! of purchasers, viz: JM to 14-4 Lnper.a! and MarajiUos tiuiia c i to ; -1 by 24-4 Diapers and Damask Table Ciotfc* a Linen. 3- 4. 8-4. 10-4 and JJ-4 Irish. Baroxley. ficai* and Silesia SneeCECi. Russia. Scotch and Irish Toweling Unper*. S-a. 3 4 aid 4-4 Diaper and Damask Napkizs. Crash, Huckaback and Birder* Diaper. 4- 4 and 9-3 rfhir?ng xnd Ptllow-Casa Linen of ld c ? i i Lei, H heavy UndressH Linen. French Embossed Cklh Table and Piano Covers. Colored Cotton. Worsted ar.d Li-.en Table Cloths. And also an extensive assortment of Cloths and Csssirr.aros. Drap D'Etes, Garabrocaz. Linea Drillings, and other Aap? and Fancy Dry Goods. iny21 im* NEW F?liLICATlONS. STANDARD WORKS. PRESCOTrs FEKDLNAND at ISABELLA. 3 volt. ext. cloth. Webster's Speeches. 3 vols. 8vo. sheep ar.d cloth. Spatis"s 1 ite ot Waslungton, 1 vol. bvo. with ensravinsi. Do. do. Franklin do do do Downin*'s Landscape Gardening? New edition?w::h num? erous engravings. Downing*! Designs for Cottnie R.^sirfences?New edition? with numeious plates. Just received by TUttNKR it HAYDEN. Boniisellers and Publishers. 10 Jc.hn ct. Also, always on hr.n.d a large assortment of e'ehool and Alis callaneous Books, which are 'jtrered to COUNTRY MERCHANT*, end the Trnde generally on verj tavurable terms. uSI HmnWQTONvfc SAVAGE.' Publisheaand Book-ciler*. 216 Pearl street, have a complete assortment of School, Classical, Law, Periodical, Theological and UrMtUaneoui Books. Abo Blank Bmilts, Letter and Cop Paper, if. Ilc. which they will ?eil at low prices._o3) BK.AITHWAITE'S RETROSPECT or PRACTICAL MEDICINE AND SURGERY. A BS.Lr-TKS.RLT JOCJtNAL, Conrainin/r a Retroivectixit View of every Discovery end Practical Improvement in the .M-.dica! Sciences. COMMERCED IN JaNllArtY, 1310. Publiibed la London in July and January ot every year, and re published in New. York by DANIEL ADEE (late Ascx tt EiTABaoogi. Mo. It" Fulioa-streot. TERMS The first 10 Nos. or Five years. S5.... Per year thereafter, at ,C0 Single No^. 50cents....Invantibly in advance, o'ri'-f rpn MERCHANTS. TEACHERS AND OTHERS.? X HUNTINGTON at SAVAGE. 21? IVnrl streei. keep keep constantly lor sale a lane and comul.-tp ns-or'rr.ent ol School. Classical and Miscellaneous Books, lllnnk Monks in every variety; L?'ter. Cop, (ruled und plain) Bill. Drawing, ami Tea Paper, liuills. Ink, f'ealln? Wax. fcc. tc. Jlerchants. Teachers, 5chno' Cnmniittees and others, wish ing to purchase, will find it for their intertat to give us a cull, as we will furnish all articles ia our lino at low prices and in quantities to suit. THEY PUBLISH FOR SCHOOLS AND ACADEMIES: The Malte Brun School Geo? graphy and Atlas. Peter Parley's Coography for Children. Peter Parley's History for Chil? dren, Do. do. Abridged, Webster's Dictionary for School:, 1 Jmu. Do. Do. Do. Mao. Mrs. Lincoln's Botany. Do. Botany fur Beginnen. Burritt'i Geography of the |Do. Natural Thilosuphy Do. Natural Philosophy lor Do. Chemnitz for Beginnen. Ollaadeti's Picture Rending Bock. Preston's Interest Tables b' per cent, l?o. Heavens, witb an Atlas. Felluwes' Astronomy fut Be? ginners. Goodrich's Ecclttitutica! Hit tory for Schools. Kames' nicmeatj ofCrltlciirn. 8vo. Preston's Interest Tables < per c?nt. A Practical Gramma; cf the"Enifliih Language or un intro. duction to cumuQS.lUJn. in whiek tl? ?.?ittructl?^.- Cls .=i fied into pre.lications nnH phrases. By Edward Hazon. auther of the SbelUir andDefiner. P.-t firrt. Parts ilrst and ?econd buuml in one vol. sepS y 03" Currency .-THE EVIL AND THE REMEDY. ?A Trent?? on the Nature, Tendency and Con?equences ol oar present Monetary System: with a plan lor its eSectual and beneficent reform: is published tor the Public and Author by W. H. GRAHAM, 160 Nassau-street. New-York ; Burgess fc Stringer. ?Si Broadway, do. Price $4 per hundred, sir cents a enpy. Ths only object of the Author being to secure the Reform herein propesed, the work is published at his cost .und the pub. lie will only pay lor printing the copies which thoy may re? quire. Ali friends ol honest, steady, prosperous businass, and ol fuUyemployed. well rewrjded labor, areenrneetlv reqest ed to aid m extending the circulation of this pamphlet. jejj pa _ BROWN'S SEI^-LVrERPREl'ING BIBLE.-Tlie sub: scriber wuhes to inform the public in general, if they have any of tliis work uafimshed, he is prepared to complete them for those who may apply to hun for them. Also the Lue of Christ, by Joaephus, delivered to any pert of this city free of experue. He also receives sirbscr.plions for Harper's Pictorial Bible, NealS History, McCulloch s Gazetteer, Knickerbocker, Lady s Book, Ijidles Companion, Indies'National, Colum? bian. Graham's and Arthur's Magazines: Merry's Museum, Boys and Girls' and Ladies' Christian Ma*azirie*. Hewitt', Shakapeare. beautifully illustrated: and Tales from Sliak sfiesre. All which will be punctually delivereii at the subscn bers' restdonces free. Binning of Jie rfiir.e done with neat:iou and dispatch by the subscriber. ABRAHAM MAZE, n2 257 Bleecker-ft. between Carmme nud Cornelia-sts. JUST PUBLISHE? BY SAMUEL C. JOLLIU c*6 Broadway. No. 6 "Musi? cal Mor.tbiy Heautie* of iho Opere." ' CONTENTS. By the ."ait Sea Vi'swn-llallurf from Bere>lict's new Opora ot the Bitiie* ?.i Ven'ce. with a beautiful visraeUe. Lk lilies du Ciel Vnlie-composed by Camille Schubert. Old Fumtliar Fruntls?S>>ng?Composed by banietr, and sung by RobL Geo. Pniga. C-inVara Far.ismd Brindai?From the Opera ol L Esire fl' arnntsj, hr Donizetti. Florentine Waltzes?Composed by Ha?ns?l. and performed by the Kanroerer Band. The Beauties of the Opera contains 30 pages of engraved Musi:, printed en extra fine paper-at the reduced price of 50 cents uer nurnder, issued on the 15th of each ainntn. by ol?Y SAMUEL C. Ji i LI .IE. 355 Broadway. MUSIC. To the Elite of Musical Taste in the U. States: HARPa-J. F. BROWNE & CO.. from (Erard) makers of Lbe Improved Patent Double and Singl* Action Harp, London and New-York, established 1810. J. F. B. oflers kit sale at 38a Broadway an elegant anoranent of Double and Single Actwn Harps. The neb brilliancy of lono, lightness of | touch, elegance oflinish and perfect mrtban:sm cf these Harps render them nnerjualsvl. and obtain lor them the firs: amateur and Drofesiional patronage in Europe and this country. I hc^ are constructed on the best principles of the celebrated Erara with all the modem improvements of London and Pans.? Warranted to bear the belt of climate, and at European p.-iccj. Harps repaired and for hire: Strings. Instruction Books, Mu cc. Sc. J. F. BROWNE, Manufacturer. No. 385 Broadway, nad aitlo em 1m* Na.73K Chataberj-atreeu N. Y. tt7ios and hmsb; OUli.AKM, irom ir.e pest srrvmisn paimrr.j. for which they have received prermums from the American In stitnta ore: all other maxerx, and rue of very superior tone and style offiniih ; PLUTES. of all kinds and finish, (ermujnmv have also received rsneoteu"premi urns: CLARIONETS, KE.i l BUGLES. CORN?PLONS. TROMBONES. ?c. all of their own manufacture and warranter:: importers of ML'HC and oil kinds of MUSICAL LN'STRUMKNTS.NEW MCSICreceiv ed as sor>n us published. JUST PUBLISHED, all the songsnf the BUTAMWgQM FAMILY: aiso,BERTlNrS METH? OD for the PL*J??; alsu, the ORr"HEU? GLEE BOOK, be? ing a collection or gJoes for lour male voieer. with piano sccotr, rHinirynt sasscted and compiled from the best German and Kn gShactborr, by ACSTLN PHILLIPS. Price One Dollar vet set. Merchants, and tie Mnr?eai community gectrall/. ?^r& rpoc?faiiy invited to call. aihetf , PI.ANO FORTE MANUFACTOR Y.-The {Subscribers ars now finiibing an entirely new article of instrnmenU which are warranted su _ Eperior in tone to my in use. and to keep in _longer, the Improvement consists in a ifarp Frame, peculiar in construction, obviating every objection heretofore ciused by th? use of metolie plates in injuring the tone. ^ Pro lessors and Purchasers are invited to an examination ot these instruments, GLENN ROGERS It Co. Jy23 153F=!tcn-street, Rastede. Broadway. BRAZIERS AND SPIKE ROD^?60 t^n?. assorted sizes, for sale by BLEECKER tc UOTHOUT. Jl im ('litl comsr John street HE A L LUXURY.?Wile's Oranza Crtam Candy, c/.nv -?pruii.g al! tae richness of a sweet Havana Orange. U mctlt in your mouth like ?uf.sr. (Sold at 451 Broadway, near Grr.nd itreet._oii FRENCH RLALLNG-LAwP.-i?a new and .upenor arti ci?-foi sale by D1ETZ. BROrH ER & ?O. cE _._No. LI J-hc street. ??lMERES AND SATINETTS?A general assort? ment af Plain arid Fancy Cnssimeres and Satmetts of vari? ous styles and prices. Received and fr.r sale by McCURDY, ALDRICH ?t SPENCE , n7 8r_C Exchange P.i AIR "SEATING?l>flbrent widths, for sale by n7 JAMES WEEKS. 81 Maiden Lane, up stain. BEAUTIFUL NEW GAMES?The " Race of Improve? ment." by the author of the improved Game of Dr. Busby. The national game of the American Eagle. Charac lenstics of Distinguished Persons, an original and amusing frame. The game of Master Rodbury tad his Pupils. All of ihe above games are just published, and may be hod at 37 H. fc S. RAYNOR-S Boolutore, 7E Bower7._ R1TANNTA TEA AND COFFEE POTS. Pitchers, Turr.bieri. >Iu?s, Spoons, Socp Ladles, ate. tor sale by n7_J.*3l?S WEEKS. 81 Maiden Lane. npsours._ CLOTHS.?A general assortment of vcrious prices and col oars, receiveo und for sale by _ McCURDY, ALDRICH <t SPENCER, ,7? 47Excb^iifePlMe, H FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR. WHOJLK NO. 1116. sa DS' SARSAPA? ILL A,; I IB rHB REMOVAL AND PERMANENT CURE OF | ALL DISEASES ARISING FROM AN IM? POSE STATE OP THE BLOOD. OR H*. BIT OK THE SYS? TEM. VI/ SeraJxJ*, er .f;*g'r Rheumatism. OotfirtaU Cx^t. mu Er pUms. PtotfUt. er Pustules ea f?*. B.ttcbts. Bun. Chronic S.rs ??tr. Rtr.t WV-a or Tearr. Scald Hscd. Enlargement end past pftsf j Bents and Jnnts. Stubborn UUtrs. Svpiut tie Sgmp'.mxs. Sciatica, tr I.ntnbasJ. end Diseases arismgfmi an neridinrus nee nf .lie-cur?, Jjstrtt*. \t Drops?, Esv*surt or Impru? dence in .'.ife. Also, C5r? mc Cemttilut-.jnjl Dis? orders Kill be re? moved by t\is Preparttun If there be 1 pleasure < c f.irtj irhicil iurenu: beir.t. ean i?t er;oy. anu ? as watch they might also envy .t.->a fte pc? esrion cl" it him power of tehertag pain. How tWStoKat*. tea, k ihe eamcioriMMM of having Seen the hatfjuatta: of rc* thousand* t'rum misery in th.ue who reruns iL VVisat j in^.nio'jBt of-titT-ri.-j tv>< been relisved.aod? h it a still stasis* tai-.unt cfssirering can be prerecteil. i-y the BM ot Sand*'Sat ^par.Ua! Tb* oafortsnatja victim cf beredsery lit-ene, w.in iwo'Sec elands, contracted sinews .m<! bones half earn us. lias xsen restored to health and vigor, The tcrolu'ou* patient. :< . k.-ed with ulcers, lua'.hsom* to himieif and to hu atteud m's. has been mad* whole. Hundreds of persons, who bad truaacd bopelettly for yean uadec cutaneous and glandular luordsfs. chro?K rheumatism, and many other cvmplorcls ipnngiat from a dertagenxnt ol the secretive or gas* and the tirculation. hate been rnrsed as it were from the rs:k ol die ?ate. and bow, with regenerated cuo-titutiont, gladly testify o tbo efficacy ol this inestimable prepir.'. ?;. The fallowing certificates recently received will be read ivitb interest, and tor tarthcr proof the reai'ttr is referred to a >amt>hlet which is furnished without charge by all the nseuis. Messrs. Sands: KeW-Yontg. Dec. I. ISO. Geutleuicu? Parental feelings induct' u? to make the fvllow ns atatesneat of laeu in relation to the important eure of <-ur rtust daoghter.' wholly edected by the ose of Sands's Sarsa -u-i..'j Tor nearly three yean the wai afflicted with a moat nvtutrata eruption on the rxKly, which at t.mos was ?>i bad. roanceted urn I riueti.e, that w deitfairad of her life, I'he cimplntn'. cnmRienced in the ro.'t? ot the hair, an.i giad l?tlv spread until tnu whole head was env-elnpcd. anil thru it iitaeke.i Iheean. ami ran (M?n the neck, and continuing to r.creoso until u covered the moat fcf the bodj. It commenced n-ith a smnll I'tuip'e or tiuitulit. from which water at .irstd.s ilurted; ihn prudacettgreat itchiu^ mift bu:?'.;?? : t.i.n ralter >r pus lormeil, tne aarn rnicXeii and bl-.d. and the put die, iharged freely. The >ii!l'<nrgs ol the ch id were m> great as li no?t whul'y to prevent natural rest, ami the odor trow the lirciiarges so offensive as to make Itil 8! to pav that par lcular aitei.tion tb? n-tture ol 'he caso re>iu;r?il. Th<* ?li??a>e whs cilied Scald llesd ai><1 general Sah Rheum. We nt*d rnrious rtinetlies. with liitlo bw.frn'. and cop.nlered imt crt tlmost twyond the rrach of medicine ; but tn.ia tb? known urtue oi; your gaisapariUa. we trete inJuce-l lg rive it a tti-1 Bebra ?. lie Ant bottle writ all used, we perceived aa iraprove raut in ihe appenranc? ot the eruption t but the change was mi rapid for the beitrr, thai we cu d scarcely give eteilcncelo .he evidonee ol'our own eyos. We Continued its use for a lew a-eekn. and ;lir rurult is a Jierlect cure. *To all PattAtl we wou.'dtuy: If you hav^ ehlldrea sutTering wiih any itueaje lithe ikin. u^e8amlt's Sartapaii.la. With fe-tlings of grati :ude and respect, w? are yours, ix. iiL.il iL" iJtn SARAU SOUTH MA YD, So Miubtoa ttreeL Th* following was addressed to our Agrnt nt Savannah, oogcHia i'Hosa Ko.-.pi. Ga. August M. 1845. .Vr. O. R. Hendrickson, Savannak : DxaS ttR?Having ju<t rtooveied (mm n most ?evereCbronio Rhturaati.m. with which 1 have been ulflicted r'.r many years, inu baviDg used various remedies without any luccett. I am ndueed to write to you in reaixct to Sands'a Sanapaiilla. to whicn valuable medicine 1 now ow.t my prescnr enjorrrentof health. Despairing of ever recovering flora Ibis distresung jiiWLse. and *hilo laboring under the inoai acute agony an* fain. 1 was persuTldril to try the SaittpT rilln Ii gbiy rcconi in?nde<l for the '-nru of Khoumati'm I tri.'d one bultle, and he little benrfi: l derived from that oue, iaduced m-j to ctVJ it 'i fair trial, which I did by tondmg do *u to you foi hatfado'ien lioitiet; and am n nv happy t ? tiy 1 find ml self, lot th* tint time u twelm year?, wen anil abV in iittnnl to my uac<s?':ry ilutict 1 send juu ihit. through n feel'iu ? t ir^li utJi?, >lu?tint ?xrellent medicino, r.n.t i ?>nse ?I oblignlion to mv lelloW 1? mgs that those similarly affl ctcd. may be indttced to uy tim valuable- remedy?Si nut't Siruiparilla Vours, with nnpeet. lie, DANIEL FOX. Prepareil and sold whokasje nnd retail by A. B. U D. SAN US. wholeaale Draggitt*, 79 Fult. ti street, N V. Sold alio by Dnmgitts goneralir througlioul th.? U. 8, Price #1 usr liotlle??Ii bottle lor t?._ojg lm MACK1E t LEVERETT. 107 VVater-.troet. below Wall street, oiler for sale at low price? 1 ' u boxes Tin Plates, 1-3 X. prime brands 100 do do wasters. do 1U0 do do extra nines, asturied sun inns gtcntch Pic Iron. Imi brand.. >o. 1 175 do Amancan Cnarcoal do lOo pigs Hauen Tin S?0 C'tte' ^he?^ttllrc (."oppor, M to 100 1000 bd^ Iron Wire. HMortcil. 9 to 33 20 C?-S? fheet Zinc 6U0 Ulis Sheet Iron, assorted, M to 37 ?11 rue. iunoitor refined Bill I Iron tor Wire l*) bogj tir.cdrawn Wrought i\ails.ii*..Hii. ICj 10) do do IIot,e Ntiiis.7.9 and i Ibt 300dozen low tirircd Shovu.. 60 do ltt rlit Iron do 1W) do Cast Steel do 50 do Greta do 110 do Cast Steal dp-'uet ?u) do low priced do SSCOpmrs Trace Chains S) cii?k? HrMinf an l Hn:s<ts. B?ii,n*,| 10 do Ti n'd Tea Kelt let and S?i ure Pun* 10 crates Tin'd Wrought Iron I'ea K?"les Brats Candlesticks Fire Irons, Frying Pane, Brrui Kettles. Ears. Rive'j. fcc.&C_ol? tf . WINKS. BRANDIES*! CIN. itc-Otar'. Ihipuy & Co."s Brandy, pale and dark, m hall pirea ami qr. casks. A. Beignotte Brandy, do. do. do. Fwan and Lagle Cm. in pipes. Rum, St. <'mix and Jamaica, ir hhds. Whisky. Scutch and Irish, do. Madeira and .-(herry Wine*, in pices, hhds. and /jr. carks. Port and Lisbon d?. no. do. do. do. TonerilTeand fticily do. dd. do. do. do. fThnmpngn*of vririoiis brands, in quarts and plnta. Wine Bnttlct. Dcriil>ihns tins Cnrkt. Fnrsaleby PARISH P( 'MEROY. 53 Poarl-tttcet, ofl iMKwoan Kroai'-sL and Coentica Slip. NEW CAI'Jm?T WAHE-HOUSfc, ?0 PEARL STREET, ALDRICH & BARSTOW, IMPOP.TSRJ, MAHUVACTCnClUi vrnoLTtCALk .f t HCLAIL DSALKlta I* (jRrt^tiinga, Floor Oil Clotltt, luv.u.n^u vi ? i.tit.. Table Cyveia, die. Of every disruption? At the lowctt .KiwiMe Prieet. Their friend: snd the public gvr.ernllv are respectfultflivitt?! to examine their stock. We areconfident they will find tt fori the.r advantage u> ro <lo, as we nre determined thnteviry art el* sn'd at thiscstablls'iutert thoil lie'ully Wurth the morey paid for it. icy Dealers supplied on the most lemona le ertnu. Please give us a call. Wo shall endeavor to ibi* every trnnsactitn ?n?irely gfititfactory. lao888iti*1 t*i PcAttt^iitttr. U.M COPAL?60 eoso.1. washed. Alio, 2,000 Ihe. miirh. Fcr sole by LATHROP be IIA RJIJETT. nov5_ _to I'carl-street. AFRICAN f'OFFEl>-50 hags old and very superior, for saia by LATHR?P te BA RTLETT.? Pearl st. nfi V> OSlN.-?? barreb. for lale'br _ XV ab LAT/lROP it BARTLETT, 69PearUt PATAPSCO ?SN\^?RGS?jurt received an assortment' of the various widths Patapsco Otnakurgs and Twilled Bagging, for tale by McCURDY. ALDRICH &. SPENCER, nfi _ _ f! Exchange Place. CH?^?ir*.TE^From the mannfacriiry of Webb Sc Twom bly. Also, their superior ' Prepared Cocoa' and 4 Cocoa Paste, constantly on hand, and warranted enHal to any in market. For sale by ? LATHROP. & BARTLETT, nov?_ ? (B Pearl-street. KENTUCKY JF.?^sT^IndigTbl?e, cadet, brown nnd black mixiMl, plaid, etripeil and plain, of vnr.nn? quail, uet? for sale by McCURDY, ALDRICH & SPENO.R, nft 47 Exchange Place. BLUE PRLVTf??Indii'o Biue Printt.58 inches wide.jtut received and fnr vile by **_ McCURDY, ALDRICH A SPENCER, n5 ?17 Exdiange Place. _ S~ PJETrS TURPENTINE?tM MiU Northern, for tale by n? LATHROP At BAETLETT. >'J P?=irl .t. TICKLNG??J-4 and Bad Ticking, a very heavy article, just recei?! and for sale by McCURDY. ALDRICf ic SPENCER. n5_C Exchange Place. WILD'S CASTOR UIL CANDY to fatt taking the place of tr.a old way ol ustag? has no taste or' tne oil. and all the effect of it. US cents per package. Sold only at 4SI t'ro-towsy. neer Grand. oa? G O ARS?A lotol 30.HX) feet, part of high fioith. loraal? by LATHROP it BARTLKTT. * Pearl rtrem. FOUNDATION MUSLINS??500 p ecaa Foamiation Mas. Imsol duTaisiit qualities, on connganMBt. for tale by aJtl_J. It. HI,KECKER at t ft. g Wifluiro-iL !T HAMPERi? Wine Bottles, fo' sale by ?50 PARIdrLHiMEIUlY.BSPearUtreet. nJ3 Berwoen Broad-ttrrel and Coentievslip. WILDS' SALTS AND SENNA LOZENGES have co taxie nf the mediane nnd all the effect of rr_ Four small Ioreogvt have all the medicinal virtues of the usual dose Sold oolr at 451 Brosulwar. aea/ttn\od-?t-_ ri? PIG IKON?100 ton best Scotch, 50 toes cheap Arre-iean, 100 tons best Anerienn, very rtrong, ruitabl? tor Railroad Wheels or Machinery. lot saieby_i?31 Im?3 CArlS fc W A hD. ?1 Broad tt. ?TLNETS?'JO cases low pneed, tor sale by ^'"^AfTvMS. TIPr-'-.NY te CO. 75 Pinest. TVORY BLACK-50ob!s. for tale by _,...?. X nS_J R. BLraCKl? ?' ft CO.5ft Willtain tt. T lfisE'Vri?Cat es fluid Liii>ey?iu-r recetrod. aod lot sue \j hr K. C STAN'PON. ? Ibavt-t?. et? IF YOU WANTTUEBES/P B?NDLN THE COUNT KY for Parallel. Balls, Parnet. Prixe^ioDt, Mats MoMiogs, tk-r tDude>, Coacerts. Dinnen. tec esll et 4W Brr.idway and ca bmo HOD WORTH'S < OH,YET BJr.V/J. <iU Im? i\l\ (\lU\ HNfTED STATES FARMER'S ALM A 4r\J UlA" NAC for sale at the Tnbune Office at Si per bn.'wirs'l inAllil A LM AN A CS.?THE AMERICAN FA R iU,UUUilER'S ALMANACS snta Catt For sals a Tnb?n*?iffies._,_ ONLY THINK OF IT. the v.ry berf ol Candy v "''to** Will's tor it cents per pound. 4M Broadway, near Grand _zTL. r7orls-aadjid-per lh. COFFEE-Cheap. choap. ooly8a. (or 7 fJ*^&*Z?t Tor Old Gmervtnaa Java, rcarted ar.dgrou^daj^j?tg? flavored zzi warmnted to give ?a??^"^ ^tfv^1^ ^ *3&f?f??i g^^______j_____ "Q'JAKK IRON-6?; b-lit. Square iron, ,'t. 7-16. 9-U5 and s nop AMI raND IRON?1W ti.os e-jmpn?ioe a full as lor^Ll of Afresh and English Ilo,w Don. port ven 11 ? S2S ^^.iviJw^jurrodand trunk manulvituren. t^in. moae eiprsraly tor tw^gSslS3 tt OOTHOUT. o3lTm Giff oosnet John itrest. WANTED._ BOOK-KEEPER WANTEI>-A ro.Me*cei nua i? want? ed to jp. to |Vnr.?yi-. an -i. to tike chsrjeof a sea of E-jok? ?t an Iron HMolncturtst( B?tabl sbnseol ; he most he in every rc;<? r.Mnrxfi.'T.i to till i.-e smssUoo. cml produce proper t*s t.uiunjUoi character, habits, &c Withsocb an oneanar. 2? v-r*r-t wilt he ma;--: t. r number ?r years. .Address Box ?I Part Prat Office. \r,th oarnr and reference. lS tXTAXTDTC PLACES-- \ ??? - .it : --v,i tit. ? ? ??? ? I ? desci , i i . t.S o?i ?t*ab!J?fien oifice.l-vHi.vc >-. oi*j* \\V..\TU. ?A Stfu.? ? V. E C S iraSE, by a beeMiy ?? ?*oaaa whv^eu.Ji i. T i; i' Apply at <*$ Ceo tre-sr._?_ , ...n8.*T_ ?y*T?'HA ;ti -?*:"' Sh ?* t'a--e. Ai'lrest Box 3.1. X r P .?. i>-> ?7 In vv WrANTED?A WET NlKSE.wW r.;? i,rr.^7t?* m.*tl? ....:. m ? ' -.i ? ???.;.? si -rC .??-.-. r To a bealthT r%tima?ul goal ?!.?>:??? IK n tlic pit ve will S* njide ?_-rce>.o>. P'case irmn.-c at No. ^2 MadiHa.-'C I lw ATil'?a ?grr?i Cgfkti to d,i hullsiismrti torasitsall isate fara iy. T?a a-*>d oast, (tied wttes will be P?ud. ?"?t'P?y to Mrs <ire>- e?. rear the corner of Tt-tttf Atwcf1- ' ( <- -.r'lis e. '-!) ? ? ...- ihat ?vir?-' jf W i i I A I l<Ac Ml >!f 1 r.-.i t'i.r! VVAN 11. J -.V tCJPn.re*.. sj hi ? tatety . n >???? f? b i i,vp:,.,-rj, is de tiToas lo sBrtke sa engagtm eci ?,'hs bran .ne ???no-. ec.ver ro the Oily or Ooctntn ;?>.- ? ' ? ? the piaai iVing a mdnateof tbeLoo rtity t , . -?? ?.../d ?"so be tp^ lo ir??(ruc? in the oldti.-' ^-'.e tie r, :?? ?,. .he l>i.sb 0?*swr?sr New-York. Asia ?_- (J A.\ . atlh?;?)tfeelv^thN P*w?^. .,_ r:. ;aj? r|,E>" in K- ? i -v.- ., ". ..-s X ?A cetuhraiv - .v ? ' ? : tntbe nsmeot Ilot?^,- ft *.c . ...j -ir> wub Powsr .4" Attorney n'ts.-ited wxs '- . n '"--?.:r,;.r S3d Mareb, K v? -a r nc'o-erf in a t-ttcr aa.1 ltt\ :-r ?..rio Wsii-r; l"be ab?re wiU be rssKl by Usnna n ?! tpo:-.. -. . ., j.^e. It ",ysJl rtr*??. .-v. if A CARD.?The sc! -mSn h*? .?i-e'.\i ? Buvnes* Aseacy j.L *: tiei it?of K.ih a..1 : . .* : :. ^ljic.-.iats, Manonioturets, nwners f Real .. -.?ee < l.arlnf bsMiw ? -afe IVtstera n .rt , ? -my ,;f ?fe%?*Y<Ms.. a? tervtesatm r^'eti.ot.j their (ferine** ?*<?< ?- 'i >'? to?" f- .rt nf tne Mi*e. a d es;> ijiil.r in v>-. -? i, ?Leeusri U> *? *od ?cd.in auJrirsf invntBteau t't. ess uri Mf >? bias wiJ teeenre ->n>trpt m ,< csrefal stt? i. a si ?' h ? ean.*e? will be reaMir.tiiw. He has had exsjsaiswensn Stesestotssi s d otsssr Out.se? end has au .-luasisv .,-.jv.?'a!at??si iu il*? WsUern pari of .te S:?r?. EocnasTi?. N. Y October8. iMt _SAMUEL HAMILTON. We cordially r?eoam?ad Ssjsl st I!*snLTc> .-f H<kbester as weN uualiricd lor the Assoey lueatioued in ou Csir? above annered. f: .'e.-P. Thus. 11.RueK^rteriRochester: AJdm.nGarrtiner.do Am?.'ea. do: CMrk, Matnews. do. uu.^. . cu?.,.?t?. ., ,iU> Co. do: C. st L DenntMir. <k- Co Dt*M York; Eli Hart. a. ?0. do; David LfstTltt, do: HoaJiT. Pbeipe .v Co. Jo; Jehl glhgjl k Co. do._ olb lm? LAW CARD ?C iU ?? v: E '" Dxbti t?r th? No?tb* VVmt.-E. B. VVASHBOB ??, ftti ii.rall.ai? l^W na. Iiliiiois. will iivo hn u::ri iiop :.? lbs eoHeetiots gf Jobst due .\ew.\u:i Mereb.nIts in UtJetU, Kocitardiarid Roek Island. Illinois; to Du Umuo. l?o?.. u Plan?viBt? FMasss Prairie cu Cfci?n. Mineral Porn :.?., Me>: sv?8, VViscons.n. Refer 1? A. Cusbman &. Co.; D. re ....j. .^i.-uii 4: \?. ?m. New V irk_s?l tj Kli W A KI) V. V V hl ? 5 ,~ JTtX\i.,-h:r jsjfD couMi kllos .:7 j~1 if. n ?srersie Q< u \V. )'. ale^ObUt. riaaeia it. Cutuos iU.tra? \: : n C. Un ee I.Rc?he?t?r,Rochester: AJdi?.n Gardiner.do: CT. do: Ralrn I/?!er.d</: J antes SSI iri'^n.do: Ceo A. >: Everard Peck, do; t has. M. do: Selah do; Lu'her'Oieker, Albany: Pennimnn. VVirtss .V. H .-ii i ?.-. ,.v >.ittv-Yoik. IILNUY M. C()l?.lIiR, JAMES 11. i OLUEB. *:..ia.iivj Li ;.a?v aouciTOKi is rris>?c?aT, !i*Tll.L attend to anybtisinass ti-rt uta> be sa.iiast*?t u : . iJte.-i in tl rartocsco ? ? ?' an and ?ini?. They willRttarod ,?er???..< Lisa d action and se<*uims; of ttsv sands i.i any pan liw. t . <? .11 be under the reaoralsupcrvsroc si A counsel ei tr.eir ia>iiei JOHN A.O Please address 'J. M, end .'. H. IvHur. Slnensmtoa. Broomc t:<iiiiily. .'\. , _?1? *n* I ii ? 'mj;". 0 i'lil i-rfLVa. tii?ce 1? Beek .raau street .".u>u' *^ oJ Iba first parti, laapa enditjnwqns ::> .N?*-Y<'tk have (i??n rthe:ruiv.id?l orefceco^iouswl mss-st yen cast i-.TUluntsihe prersaie tr-JN<>?e?> UKy pounds onlhc rupture, w. ta rot a tuckp id, which i?ce?ss, much irunry tothetpino. Arkirttralbeinahe U?tLrst ctjissBKnnnty it is applied and six days tii-.Kuen, find If It Q^*? 001 retain the rupture, vrinle perr-.rmiin: ?veiy und of eieral"* or coojh iiiC. and mveperieet ecse; it) a woid,:l it n not si.factor; in every respect, tliu coney is ciicst-ittiiy rciarus.i, otw'* this a the only condition no which y . i!ni^.d buy tnyTiuss. per oian*rt cure vtainr . oo. and vrsnantea. li dnectloBs AT* fottowed. Tli.iia sendina for tMsTntn r.e?;i only meallon the sieo rap. lured and ?M rnesvtuts round 'f.o bii?, as they ean Kioduale ire yrcijurw lo mit ?? ??: -ero. ^<-M who!j?a:? aid retail at tv Bssyksrnan.skreet aul ti : ? Etttj lurud l'er? ?ii raprosse mar rely i tiiL best UHtraraenlalaid iix worbl atfoidt, . . j- ii n attl . otHoe, M?. 4 Vesey stratjf, i l :li.;. :? . ;? .eii'-- n ii.spi.iie.pa! towat utse l.;i.u.i .*is\i ?e -.-..?.. to aambse tbe bstai Morel Hull's 1 'Ui*"". to son iftfcii7 are..i lomdby !>r. Huiiinwrrtiusj, NoMantWttlno r,:'j,!i? roUc-lt^n-.iir.un'. m'auuthitss^ nature. .Mic; persons have ur. lertnJten :?< rend niitatioDe of Hnlrt eolebratod Ti>.sset. and ihrusani's un iuip?te.i Bpoa in conss Ojence. 'IT-esc irmlxiions eanool be teueu u:u.n ; tbviy aie .vai'e by t'-jkibtl rwvhar.ic?. euil ?r ?no r>eit*riaan tho ordus. try Tresses. . . , ?im ikvebeen : .nupat t-'j ? reeeystii>et excitsiTely l >r :a-i?r>. Iiav ai?tiai*ujcni(anoef.nrr. the bUSMMI rtepnri ns.-.'.. ? -<ie 9 ^ ii Ul BOBst?tH s'leadar.ee tu w?9 Hivno ja male panects._ 7Rt\ 0jY? PRICE lf.IT * rORK. . I BROWN At CO. I*ve i.iiene,| their new store on th* b09t>corner of MoO?street ami f :.<hi.>'?>. its, ?ivs> Rand tM Hat?, and a (mat variet y of Opt ana Furs. The proprietors for several yen i. i... -1 nave itru-lly adhered le InO one price ca<h system, whereby they are enabled la munufhe turn and sell as (rood an urt ele lor die price eijireed as nnre*. lablithinent in Hie y. S. IHtiiW.N iV. Cl>. wlmleHile und re tail Hat.ltnpniiri Fur Store, ViH < 'lmlliaiii.i.i|uaic? u3 Im* VVATCHE8JEVV1 IJ1Y SILVER WARE.-The suiitf ti'ier- wo-.i*. r- .. ir v iiilnfn Iheir li'endi ia :it the : ' lyi ailiei haversumiveA Useil _i~sli.!ih.f-ine:ii !iorn :: .? -..ui..l >n. i-"-. *; Hro.-.d ?.nr, eurnsrof Reade-sl wbers ic.t-v w uhi be Im-i'y loiss ceiva u uoutiuu. <! ibareol tiie liberal patri ussh whteli has been !?fowed for th<i ia:t twenty f.-?r yr-.-p.. Vvt'! tie kepi coo s'antiy on hiiiul a full I awrl . . I .we?t stylet of Jewelry. Silver and l"?te<i VYare. Watches i!h?nnMtap tiruvcil m:.tiiita. iuru, t-.n l i. ?' rti >? .n tf.cn 1.0? wjaich will no allrtfdul ul thelowesi mi.i.i t pneet. A. JACOBS It SONS. clSiSni* ?'rt Biooilwuy cornet Read?: street. W A1.CH c-J. .1EW EL It Y, SILVER WARE. Ke. The subscribers ttvpcctfully inv.lo the altentuw o. their friends and the puMiu '.<> Xuni n*v> a?:t olecaAl . (ismirrnnent of _?INE GOIJ1 AND SILVER W/.TCHE?. consisting ul Duplex, Lover and Leptue Watches', of tbe vari? ous approved milkers, cased: :o the neuh.il style, and warranted correct limeseepers. Sriver Knives, Forks, Spbons. Ladles, T-i Seir. Oaps, Cts Mrs. ii..-. Pla'odauit Urilumi.a Warf, Hpe^aelet. PccrU'ose*. Monte! Clocis, X'tne C'uCu.y, i . .. ?!- ?., whit* 'iiav are anablr-d to utter fcr m.re jt vnry redniyd pner r. VVMche: anu C!oi-il cai.ilii.l ? i .-nhtrad .".nil ?vnrmntetl. LOCK WOOD .-i .-i BlUNRR. al the ?i.l ijlnb.iri..t: ttege, j3 I'varL sj y_eoreer Falten street, i*;.u*>t? tl >'.. Hotel. THOMPSON &. FISnER. W.-.roii-riAKERfl tail Jewoiiers, am ri,,w prenaredto U\i.:hee al retail lowei than any otierbuoirolp iheeitf. As thsny _aieonn?i.n.ii-. rec.'iv;!,.- all ilescnptiotu direct Irons iitartuwt-in England, rrhoc* und rJwirwrla'ivd.ihay are eiu.hied (0 odvrn wry large tu-onimiit el Cold l\ ale hen from ?l$t?9l'>'t' W , sHvei d .. rVonj Zb>-> *<!M-e.rri--al(wat ranied to keep a-wA time or tu? money n-.tined vt .io.n sarjr gM.-d a??ortment Jewtliy ard Silver W-iro very I' w. N. B. Seenii'l hi:nd witc.he? ir-l ohl cole ur.'l tnv?iP'ksja inischoage orbotutht foreaib. Watcbsa,clocks,mil ??? .. jewel. ry r?pa.red iu the best u .inrufr M ?varnmed i>y ejkperieecsd worunan. a/iov. is inyntliar doom in the city. TIlUWPB?Si 4c FISHER.imworters?I \Vh>c' *. not1 jewelry, ?vho'ecaleant! retar". No. h*!l R'??idwav. .* i'n-k. ?. i ihn - .iir .ve the City Ho?pi!aL A vfi w ft. 'i iii IM w ?rV. anlkl Y_?'<-il ri -HKIf. Jr;_ FINE WATCHES.?The ?tilsaiuers h'lveaspletv. did n>j<>rtnient of gold asdul.er .'uplex and ever Wnic.hM. mnnulaeUireil |,y T. K. C'<mp?r. M. L .Tobias at Co. V. m. G feeder, and John llsmtna. or Loudoa and Liverpool, etc aad ore eonstasiiy receiviaf additions to the same, v, hick tbey are sellicg very low, aas warjanitdgood time keepers. MOIT. BROTHERS. Importers and I 'ealert in the same, at 7 Nassau oppoHM the new Custom Houte. N. li.?We ktstp in oar employ the very best wurkmse, which enables us to give talsstuction to all who leave their Wabthes for repaint. ost EtXJNtiM Y^NlTyAf iWtfr^bt .oUcnber has rvduced .'-is ?upenor I'Pitation Mof??kia Hats oa fur bo . _>die? to the extreme low pnee o( 62 I'ne above are an elegant Ures? Hat, ar,d will coroner* a<L vaatag^eously with ha? sold a: tJIVend ?3. Alto, conttar.tr* manulacturing I'ur and Silk uf tire beti. Quality, latest pat. terru, and at the lowest: i, ?: -. ti. B. Country deaJen nryp'-eil bytlie case ax low, ii astf lower, than e_/ otcer l.< u?c in list city. ?_ i. W. KELUWlG.lSJCanal-street. an13 emm erfrier nf'iT?t,mpsor FRUIT TREES FOR SALE.-The subscriber re~ 'iptjcrfulty lolorms his tn?r.'ii v<\A the puonc ih-it ne has ? /ii for sale, at Ins rsura'r.us near f !ight?(/>e.-n, f.ewJerssry. a hrg? quantity of Apple, PenrhaO'tf ?erryTrees. inrieolaretf with the oMUnpprov.d kiasU.DOwfitjot t. ..tisplact'P?. which bo will sell nu the nio>t re .?<?-. ?? lernt?. N. B ?When trees are wanted forexprrrtstion. thsry will be carefully packed in mats or boxes, for which r??ton?nie ehsr? gas will be ni?d?. All orders rem by mail or olfterwi?* will be attended to st u.oslmrr*>t ootie?. ISAAC P' LLKN. Hiehulown. OgirntSflPst. i?1-44_o34 Ins* JOHN AilDBRSON 4- CO, TAOBACCQ AND SNUFP Manofiicturers. No?. 't Wall erA t Z und 218 liuane streets, wnolii respectfully inform their fiietid? and the public, tna*. iha very !:',? r patronage best, wed on them f< i the last year has encouraged them m greater exertions ,n bringing to perfseSMSB the articles ol tl.eir insnutacture. Every improvement tbsut experience has suggested has been adepter! and our success u proved by the award of the highest precium given by the American Institute, at their lat* Annual Fair m tb s City, tag the best Tobacco can SoufT The eau>e rf this tercets is m the fact of the purity, as well as the manufaetor*. of nor Te bacco; fortbetru'b of wliic.i ire the annexed certlficsae of on* of our most eminent cb"nii?t|. six: 1 hsvt analyzed a asmpl* of Mr. John Anderson's ' Pia? Cut Honey Dew Tobe ceo ' tad rind it to be pur* Tobacco, without any mix*uro of those snbstarces with whottb snuchct the ordinary Chewrng Tobacco i? contsmin<t*d. J KS H. CHICTON. SI. U. Chemist,?kc (to. New-York. April 9th. 18C. Our Scafcrlatti Turkish and Spanish Pmoking Tobteeo. we would Tttjommeod as being a vsrv superior ertiel*. It'? packed in small cases of six and ten dozes tech, eooveolent for transportation. _A Always oo hand.? large ond varied ofortoiesif o( Imported 8egars. to je .her with a great vansrfy *f oanoiactered lump ToOJCCn. _ .... ? ... . , i. . ir. Sole Agents in this C'ty f-r Leftwreh ? ee'ebrsred Caven dab Trdtaeeet, of th* Jour aces fcrand^ which tie.- ds uanvslssd in ejr-?ejce. J' HN AMlKPSUN ax < ?. oaY Not. 8 W r.ll. !tl3 or..: 214 Dusne ttieett MBTAL ROOFS. GUARANTEED WA'IEBTIGHT* FOR J"IVE, fSltW WHICH lri FOllTYEARS LONCER THAN t?i. AL?Tlicluhscn'emhave uwtatada nethod ct cnve.-..-vg roofs with plain or galvanized tm pleacc, which they gcarantee to remain wt.Vr tight r.tx Ttsju. whsta pet on by them. The metal a to pet oo thai rt cannot ha arTectstl by the shrinking or swelling of ?heplacki oa waok it tf laid, or ur the contraction or ?xpantioa of the metal. The Crowing gentlemen hats had theirdwel!mg housesaatl stores is this city, roverei: by thw method to tissrr ?atattotocgi i Hetrry Brsrvort, aq..oorner oftHh atenaaaadsXhst lobs 8. fJchenrnghorn, Esq., No. 30 BroaoVay. A?5ia- JHr cor jif Bvxhanga place sod WfllsMD-cc, 1 Green Pearson. Esq.. Merehants' Ezcixtuxsr*. Wsil-tt Sec B. Butier. Etc.. No. 81 Nrxssao-st. Francis Burntt. Etc.. O Broad rr, notice is (rrven that as the improveroear It proent*!, all per^ loa? in the trade wnhrac tr, cover roofs by tb* rei?enb?rt* phj| ean cbtain oemfssyn oc moilerst* latme. mhlfr_P. NA VUH fa rt\TI and TO Brnad-st, TO~ MAN UF'ACT! IBXRS OF H A RDW'ARE 1ft; ei?^s h-st ce-atloi. Eo-.ery-cr?o,ud tuaib*B. ?i i&c?e. Wtf-V^!?* B*Jrru-ltl !bt each. aD.fKO 3co:cu Fire 1 in -?. lfXJtMrrtlsCroaiid pumiee S^jne, tuitablo lor Mbloet. eoach and clock makers. For lalo by wwm. o-j4 SHERMAN. AT WATER *x CO. X Kroaa-it.

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