Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, October 4, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated October 4, 1844 Page 1
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Tit J NOT THE G L O n T OF 0 ) S A R DOT TBI W B L f A B B OF ROME BY II. B. STACY. BURLINGTON, V ERMONT, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1844. VOL. XVIH....X". is. N. York Adv'ts. BOWBN &MCNAMEE, 1G WILLIAM STREET, Ccorncr of Ucavcr Street, New-York, RKSl'ECTI'UIiI.Y amiounccthat they have made extensive arrangements for the Full Trnilo, which will enable llicm to present gtcater inducements than ever to merchants tlirouiiliout the United Stales to visit this matket tlio present season, for the pur chase of SILK AND FANCY GOODS. They have already received by lalo arrivals, a area! variety of new and rich ponds, and will nlso receive by the next Packets and Steamers, an assortment of the latest and niot beautiful style of French, Ocr man, Italian, and Knelish l-'ncy Goods ever olh'rccl in this tnatkctj samplesof which are now cxmbitra j and it is their determination, as heretofore, not only to bo constantly supplied with a complete assortment adapted to all sections nf the country, but to present the neieest and most desirable styles, suited to l ie city or most fashionable trade. Their slock will be composed in part of the following articles, viz : DRESS GOODS. SILKS in every variety, consisting of Italian Lus trines, black and blue-black Oio do Suisse, Gross do Rhine, plain and siriped Ispahans, Gros dcltovals, striped and figured Gros de Naples, Ptkin Silks, Gros de Messine, rich Ilrocade Chana-lon, llrocho finured nnd striped Poult do Poie, rich Claco Stripe, Gros de Krnnce, black, blue-black, and changeable stripe and figured Gros d Afnqucs, plain and irgureil tatins,ivc, etc. etc, CASiniKHSK N. York Adv'ts. L. & V. KIR BY, WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Foreign & Domestic Dry Goods 17 Cedar Street, New- York City. Rr.SPKCTI'UlLV announce to their Customers and Dcalets generally', that they have now on hand a full stock of rreshll)ry Goods adapted to the Kail trade, embracing n full assortment ot all descrip tion nf Staple Goods, which havo been sclccteiLivith much care, and which they are enabled to offer at very low prices and 011 tho most liberal terms. They are also Audits for Harlow &, Co.'s American Manu factured Needles, which they will warrant a first rate article. 1 t?n3 N. York Adv'ts. DRAPER, ALDRIOI1, & PRINK, W1IOLKSA1.U DHAJililtS IN DOMESTIC & FOREIGN DRY ROODS, No. tir Liberty Nlrcel, nnir ltnmilw iiy, av; II' VOtK. Kl'.ri' constantly on hand n extensive an n-sort-nicnl of Staple mid Fancy Goods a cnnlc found in the City j a largo proportion ol which are especially adaiitiil to the VliltMONT TIIADK. Merchant" visiting New York nio recpie-led to call, and iirico will be found atilaclorv t" the CLOSEST CASH HUVl.ltS. The ailvcnicr are watchful to take every advan tage in the Ihicluafion of the l.irse-t market-, nn 1, enjoying the I enelit of bn-ine-. facilities, with long experience, nre prepared to oiler UXTIIA IXIlIJCBMUXT -to v lio niu obliged to contend with the lslronsc-1 eompetiliou. 2m-3 d'UCOSSE, of latest Paris POM- PAnoilR stv-Tes. PARIS MOUSF.LIKK do I.A1NF.S, entire new desians and various qualities. CRAPE d'ORIKNT, for F.ventng dresses the most splendid article ever offered. CHUSANR, TIKSANft AMMCCAS, BOM BAZINES, FRENCH l'RINTS, &.c. Also, various ncslyles of Ore" Goods, which will be strictly confined to Jhcir own trnde. The whole presenlinc an assortment, it is bc'icvcri, which can not be surpassed in this or any other market. SHAWLS. Consistinzof rich Chimclon, Ottomon, Poult de Soi, fii'd Satin, Ilrocade, if-e. AI"o, splendid Brochc, Cashmere, F.mbro'dered Melville. Kabvlo, plain, prin ted and embroidered Monocline Thibet Shawls, Merino, I'laid Iklvidere, and various new styles Woollen Shawls, also, very rich Cashmere Long Shawls. LAVES. Knelish, French, and German Thread I.aces and F.dzinis. Also, I,ile, Guipure, Ashbuttnn and other styles low priced Kilrincs and Laces, Muslin Trim mines, Swiss Mulls, llishop Lawns, Hook, Cambric nnd Jicnnet Muslins, and every variety of plain and figured rsets for Caps, i-apes, eis, ) c. GLOVES. Consisting of Kid, Silk, Cashmere, Merino, Merlin and Hack, in ere it varieties, together with a full stock of Fancy Milts MILLINERY GOODS. Velvets for Hals, plain, uncut, figured, Sc. if-c, en tire new styles i llonnet SilRs, plain, change tble. rhino and figured, a complete assortment i lint nnd Cnp Hibbnns, entire new designs, nnd the most splen did assortment ever offered. Also, certain styles of Neck Ribbons, Plain Taffeta nnd Satin do. black and colored, Artificial Klnwcr, Feathers. Trimming La res, Ribbon Wire, Cords, Gimps, Foundations, Crown Linings, he. ALSO, Pocket Ildkfs. of Pontree, Spitalfielil, Corah, Flag, Ilnndanna and Linen Cambric, in every variety. Italian Sewings, Fcnizio's, Rubinacci's, Pcrsico's Denux's, fie. eic. Fancy Ildkfs. Cravais and Point', Printed Mouse. doLiine, Thilet, Palmariue, Floiida, and olhcr styles of Dress Shawls. Italian, tiros de Rhine an I Lustrine Cravats, nf every sue j Scarfs for cenllemen, of satin, plain, fig ured and embroidered, Gros Grain, Sic. eve. Velvets, Ml;., blue blk. anil colored, n rious quali ties. Vesiines of Satin, Armure, Cashmere, Sc. Sc. Silk Series. Pinchews. Snr-nets. Levantines. India Satins l.Klnslic Supendi rs, Mohair and Silk Coat and Vest Hindings and Cord, fjney (iiinps, Fringes, Sc. Toeether with every article usually to bo found in a fancy stock, which they cneaze to srll on as favor able terms as at any other estat ht-hincnt. 11 Fancy mid Staple Williams, Rankin, &, Pcnniman, BATL& & JMASTI-lItTON, 2G LIBERTY STREET, (iicTvvci:,v wii.mam and Nassau streets,) NUtt'.YOIIK, "ITTOtJLD call the attention of Merchants about V visiting New-York, to their cxteiiMve stock ol Foreign nnd Pome-tic DRY GOODS, which they oiler for sile on III term, consisting in pari of Alczorcons, a new nriiclo for dro-scs. Arloltas do do Chameleon Lustres tlo do Alpacca Lustres, I lack nnd colored. Miusclinc de Laines, Crape de .nines, Cashmeres tPIitossc, Cliusans, Tutsans, Hosiery and Ctlotes, no extensive norlmcnt, Xcgro Kerseys, Linscys, Kentucky Jeans, Flannels, (row low-priced t Mipeiline, Print, of the newe-t and riche-t style, ltrmtn and Illcaihed Shirtings and Sheetings, Spool Cotton and Thread, id nil kinds, Cloths, Cnssimcrrs, Salinrts, nnd Vesting, Linens, Latent, Diaper, Crash, Also, n largo asorlincnt of White Good-, consist ing of .laeonet-, Cambric, Swi-s und Sort Moll-, Tap nml l.ace, Siriped and Clicik Muslin, Ili-hops Lawn--, Hook Mii-lm, Dimity, Sc. Sc. I2m3 DRY NEW FALL GOODS. GOODS HOUSK-KKF.PING ARTICLI.S. S. &, j. I IO L MRS, No. 22 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK, (DRTWF.F.N DltOAtlWAT AND SAS'AO-ST.) A RK receivini new und de-irable GoeU for the Fal JX. Trade, which they o'l'er for sale at tho loweM priee at wholesale and retail. 1 bey have lately re ceived Rose and Whitney lllankeisj do extra Inrie, Real Wclh und olhcr Flantul-, Silk warp do. F.nsti-h Canton Flannel, Mar-eille- Q iili-mul Coun'crpane-, lrih Linen of thebe-t bleach, 0-8 Pillow Cn-o Lutein, 5-1 I ri -1 1 Shectins, Irish anil llira-lcv Sheeting lr"in8-4 to 12-1 wide Dama.k Tuble-tlloth. and Nnpkin-, Towelline of all l;mdt Cra-li." Ctittcu Shirting-' and Sheeting', hcM Tinlitic, Bed Ticks; 1 t'li nnd American Lung Cloth", Long Lawn-, Linen Cambric and Cumbrio Ilaml- kereluet. French Merinos; Alpaeca, Print,., Rich fie'd Ca-hmere, Mouseliu do Lame, ShavvK French llouib-iine-, Crape fur Veil.-, Sc. Black Silks, Silk nnd raw Silk llo-e, English Cotton Hosiery, Drapery Mu-lins, Furniture Dimity, and Chintz, Table find Piano Cover, Toilet Covers, Sc. Wool-dyed Cloth and Cassimere-, Fancy Caimere. and Ve-lius-. Wnh a variety of other article in their line,-for alo at 22 John St., at tbu lowe pricu. f.B. On hand eenuine Kail de Cologne. Also, extra wide Rusia Diapers. 13m3 PRINT VVARBHOITHE IN NKW YORK, To fcupply the City and Interior Trade, by the Piece or Package, Removed ! From 113 Pearl Strict to 1 I CGI) Alt ST It HUT. near William Strktt. LF.K It WtFWSTF.U sivc ncnieu to tho Dealers in Drv (100I, that they have removed 1 heir Warrlioae tor I'riuteil uancoe, r.xeiusively, from iiyeonmiing tlieir nl No. G3 WILLIAM STREET, coitNr.u urct:i.tE mtiiuiit, kew XOICIL. OULI) call the attention of Merchants visiting Sow lork for t bur all sunnhes. to their ex tensive assortment ol entirely NKW STYLUS FALL GOODS. To thiir ordinary stock, which comprise a full and General variety of Map'cand Fancy Silk Goods, they have been mn'.mg laree additions of l'NTIRKLY .NF.W STVLIV, axprcly ndaptcd to the season. From the facilities which they possess in the pur chase of Goods at tiio veiy lowest prices their unri valled and very extensive assortment they feel assu red that it will be ill their power to oiler extraordina ry inducements to purchasers who desire nnd deserve to liny on the very best term', and tliey arc ncicrmm ed to'sparc no pains to make It forThcinttrcsl of such to malic selections trom tin ir tocn. 111 Dll eSS GOODS they can show a great ranee of styles, in Rich Printed Cashmere D'Fcosse, of latest Paris palli rns ; Ticsms, Crape Do Laities, Muslin Do Laincs of Pansstjlcs, never liclorc nllercil. ,lmcea. 1! uubazineJ. H ack and I 110 Silks. low and hieh piiccd. S eon Ilrocade Silks: Cnmc enn Hrochi Siriped Silks: Plain and Satin Striped Ilel- leniennesj Black and Blue lllaek Saiin Sniped nnd Ilrocade fiuurril Silks j Satin Slnpcd Gros (.rallies j Hlick and llluo Mlack Gros ile Swi; Italiin Lus trines; Gros de Rluims; Gros il Afriqucs; lllaek and llluo lllaek Satins; Plain and 1'iguicd Satins. Also MILLr.7fr.RY GOODS 11 meat variety, eomnri- sine llonnet Silks and Satins of entirely new styles, liounitand Cap Ribbons, rich Fall patterns: new designs Bonnet Velvet-, plain rolois, black and blue black, figuud, shaded, plaid ; cut and uncut. lacks. Cap Laees in great varictj. of new and elreim paterns; Trimmine Laces and Lace Ivlgines, black and white; Silk, Lisle, Guipure, Mcchhn, Brussels, Sc., Sc. Thread Laces and L'dginge, French, German and F.nghsh. SHAWLS. Rich Cashmere ami Brocliu Lone nnd Puuaro Shawls ; Thibet, Muslin de Lainc, Kabyie, Plaid, Woollen, Nctl, Sc. Sc. , SI LIC SIIAWLS-Dark Camtleon, Satin Striped, Figured, if-c. GI.OVFS AND MITTS. In every variety, for Gentlemen, Ladies, nnd Misses, IvKllof the mnstnporovcd manufacture, liuck. Ale' rino, Woollen, Silk, Lace, Filei, ICgpyliau, India Rub ber, Sc. Their stock will be found to comprise a full assort ment nf nil the various small items needed, nnd they invito tlio attention of Buyers, with tho fullest confi dence that they can supply every unnt in ihcir line. 11 in3 AMERICAN MUSEUM. New York Clly -1. T. Itanium Proprietor. rplIIS .Museum ha G splendid halls over 100 feet in X lenglh, conlaiiiiny upwards of .100,000 euri oily from e ery porlion ol the Glol e. Hero are Beams, Birds, Rr.tTli.E, Insects, Fish e, &e. Sc., of every sptvies and kinds ever ,,uown or heard of. A Ghand CosMonAMA centainiirs 1-cautiful view of ancient nnd modern cities, natural -ccnery, moonlight views, ilf. A large nuniler ol new one have just I ecu received from soiueof the lir.-t arti-ts of France, NovKtTtr.s nnd Ceniosn n.s, such as Dwarfs, Giants, GlAsrcs-rs, Oirano Oltancs, Sc., are nl waveneaed when opportunity oilers. Rich Dm:nirir.D nnd IsTr.'r.r.sTiNn ENTF.nTAis Mr.NTS are nlwny civen evLty evening, nnd every Wedne-day and Saturday ali'ernoon-, by the ino-t talented performer. Kvnnv STnANORn, a well a citizen, should visit tin e-iablishineiit, a valuable iMStructien i eombin. cd with rational nmii-ement. The price ufmliiiis-u 11 i always 25 cents. Aul'U-1 31, 1811. ' IC NlfiWHST (JOODS AND CHEAPEST PRICES. II.MiDWAI!!' W00D1N WAIIK, IMTLF.ItY, WILLOW WARK. PlIIFUMIIiV, IIHHSIIF.S TIN WAIIi:, . FANCY AliTICLF.S, -ie. f BMIF s ib-cril er would call the attention ot'Mer -1 chant and oilier vi-iting our city, tntbeir new stock if Iluuse-liiriiisliing arilcle, wlneb they havo jut imported, nnd to whi biliey nre ronsUiiily re- eeivinu 110 iiiiou, 1 uiu ny iiupnriuuoii nun ui.intl- laclure, ol 'very new arm le 111 tlieir line, 1 neir siock Hie lo in I the l.ireet and mnt deirable in Ibe United .Vtales, nnd will be kM whole ale or retail nl iriiv that cannoi I.11I to give -al.,ii tiou, at th' tr arze rornisbing Vare Itoom-, -15 Maiden Lane, New York. 13ml W1HTI F.MOIIK & TOlillKV. FRINGES D. A. J300TH, No. 101) WILLIAM ST., NEW-YORK, Importer and il ami fact nrer Fringes, Gimps, Cords nnd Tassels, .cphyr W Horsml, I anvas anil Patterns, Coat Cords Pe tershatn. and oilier Hmdines. mid ail kinds of Tassell and Fancy Trinimincs. Also, a large ossortnuiit ol White Cotton Fimno, by the Package or othcivie. His assortment will be ki pi full dm mi! the Fall, as lit will be rcciuinu the newest nnd most fashionable styles. Terms and prices shall be such as to give sat isiteiion Ilm2 From the Alleghany Morning Express. "OUIl MOMINEE." it new Song to a nets Tine. Three jovial Locos sal, one day, By nn nlc-hoii-o door, in the month of May Snid one, as lio seized his cup, said lie "Let us drink a health to our nominee, Our nominee, tin 1 hat ha I our nominee, We'll drink a hcnllh to our nominee 1" For ihcv loved a joke these Locos three, And laughed, ha! ha! they laughed, ha ha! they laughed, as they quailed to their nominee. " Ilo, landlord ! hither with thy wine again, Wo go in for meajitres, tho' wo heed not men : So we'll drink to him right merrily, And shout success to our nominee. Our nominee, &c. "It Kinderliook should pass the gato, And be our next fall candidate Oh, how the coons to their holes will flee, When the fox comes out as our nominee. Our nominee, Aic. "Or old Tcciirtiseh, should he run, Why the battle's fought ere half begun ! For where is the man his match would bo With Colonel Dick for nominee 1 Our nominee, Sc. 'Clay can't succeed we're sure he never can With his TarilT, Distribution, and his 'No Texas' plan; Hut we'll gull the people oil, for we go f T none of these! And wo go for nothing else but our nominee." Our nominee, Sc. Then up rode n horseman in full speed, And the white foam rolled from his panting steed 1 "I'll stake my bay lor a pint," said he, " V"ou cannot guess our nominee." Our nominee, Sc. Then up spoke the three : " A2rccd," said they ; We 11 guess in a trice, nnd win the bay. Calhoun 7 Cnssl Johnson? Van? Not he! Then, who the deuce is our nominee 1 Our nominee, ha! ha! our nominee, Who, who the deuce can the creature bol" They didn't like the joke, these Locos three, And they could not laugh for their nominee. The wagct's won I" the horseman spoke ; For the man we'll run is James K. Polk!" And who is lie T" said the jovial three, Why, James K. Polk, of Tennessee. James K. Polk, ha! ha! ha! oi l cnncssce7 .The rery man we thought 'lieouldbe! 'Twas a right good joke for theso Locos three, An i they laugh'd as they quaffed for their nominee. Then we'll dunk to James what was his nanve 1 Of Tennessee 'tis all the same; For a right strong team, we trow he'll be, This Mister James, our nominee. Our nominee, ha ! Iw ! ha! our nominee, The very man wo thought 'twould be! For they loved 0 joke, these Locos three. Alleghany, September 5, 1814. AMY WOODLEIGH. lit TI1C AUTHOR, or 11LIND ALICE. l'RU.-PI.C'1'US OF THE AMERICAN REVIFW; A Winn JOL'HS'AL Of Politics, Literature, Art nnd Science TT bavins. JL ai Pearl, to 1 1 Cedar Street. tentton to Prints onlvl.. o; 11 are enabled to exhibit LATE AttlUVALS OF NKVV FALL & WINTER GOODS Gentlemen's Fiiriiishiiix Estab lishment wholesale ninl retail. JOHN M. I) AvTf.S &, JONES. 10G WILLIAM STREET, (CORNr.ll OF JOHN SI'RF.LT,) NKW-YORK, -p F.SPnCTFULLYannouticelhat they have tnado IVjtuch exlcnsivo nrrnngcmeiits lor tluir Fall Trade, that they arc enabled to present greater in ducements lhan ever to merchants vUitins this mar ket the present season for the purcbaeoof Good, as tlieir stock is mainly of their own Importation or .ljniiitur. CRAVATS AND SCARFS. Plain and figured Black Satin Armure, forded, Harnlhca. I'uncv and coloied Satiu of entire now patterns; Silk ami Mohair, figured and nlnin : Plain uiacit Italian aim worueil cravats, all sizes and quali ties HOSIERY. Silk, Merino, Angola, Woolen and Cotton Hose and Half Hose. GLOVF.3. Merino, Cashmere, Woolen, Berlin and Chamois lined tassnnere, liuck Heaver anil KiJ. t-U.SPKM)F.RS: Silk anil Cotton Gum Klaslic, with Ruck, Silk and Linen Fnds, Cotton Knit. Buck and Morocco wiih Elastic Knits. Also a few entire New Styles of our own .Manufacture. UNKltS!I!RTS AND DRAWERS. Merino, Lamb's Wool. Angola, Saxony, Cotton, isunKcr, init aim riannci, cc. i-uantiincture an ipial itics of .Vilk Shirts and Drawers). .Silk of a nuali lies of our own Importation. To those of our own r ' 1 . 1 ,11a i uiti UHII I UIIH'l lUltuil, lUIIIMfUUI Ulir U1VII an assortment far Mirpa-sing any over before oflerd , manufacture wo would especially call attention, as in America anil 10 si' 1 nl' 1 ' ' ' in America and to sell at prices a low andGencr.iV jy Lower than who-o attention is divided among a large variety of articles. The Stock conits ofsKvr.RALTiiousANDs of Pat terns and CoLoniNfis. emhracins every variety of AMERICAN AND FOREIGN PRINT In market many styles of which are got up exclu sively for their own sale, and cannot be had vise where, except in second hands. Desler,,in Prints will find it for their irtercst to ex amine this Stork I efore making their purchases ihey will have the advantage ot learning the lowet mar ket prices ami comparing all the desirable ttylea in market side, by si le. Catalogue of Price, corrected with every variation of Ibe Market, aronlaied in thu hands ofbuyers. April 9, M4. - 40 tf FRENCH AND ENGLISH DRUGS? CHEMICALS, ESs. OIL, ANATOMICAL HlEPAIlATIONS op Evenv DEscnin-iotf, renFUMERr, itnosiir.s. ect. JOHNSON MOORE TA YLOR, Nn.- 23 Liberty.!., New York IMPORTERS of the nbove nrlicle, which they have on band, and constantly receiving by every packet from their Ilou-es in Pari", and London. The quality of llicso articles they will gurantce, as they nre all manufactured by the first Chemists in Europe, and they oiler them for ale at the very lowet rates. I I in 2. QUEEN'S WARE. China, Glass, and Earthenware. SOLD at Whoelsale to Country Merchants, cheap for cash or acceptances, at 101 llroa.lst., Iietween Pearl and Wales st. 12 THOMAS F. FIELD. beins something iprv Minnrinr. Ladies' Silk nnd Merino Undcr-Vests. POCKET HANDKERCHIEFS. I willed nnd Plain Spimlfield, Hritisli and India Corahs, Pounces, Printed. Corded, nnX Damask, Ajitiu uuiuuivj x luui uuu i riiiicu, vY c. CAPS. Men's, Youth's nnd Children's Cloth, Velvet, Clan cd, Silk and Muslin. STOCKS. Satin, Fiiured nnd Plain, nnd Corded Silk. Mo. hair, Boinbasin, Plain Bowed, Plaited Cravat, and uiiera lies. eve. eve. LINEN COLLARS Square, Round and Hvron, Stitched, Plain and Cor ded, all Linen and with't'otton Bands. LINEN BOSOMS. Stitched, Plain, and Unfiled, all qualities, with wide anu narrow pious. shirts. All Linen, wiih and without Collars, latest style Muslin, wiih Linen Colars and Wristbands, with and without Collars, of a great variety of qualities. Colored French nnd other Muslin. riii.F.n silks. White. Plnid, and Fancy Colors, of various widths. anu warranted not to auiiere in any cuinaie. Icon I'iMeiniincd to esuibli-h n Political anJ Literary Monthly Id-view, lobe conducted in thecitvofNew Yoik by GIIOIIGE II. COI.TON. Esq., and devoted to the permanent m.iiuteiianri; of Wiik; principle and improvement o( American lite raturo: The under.-iiniil, Whig members cl the Twenty1 eighth Consie-. from sui-iion ofllieUn ion, ill consideration of the great importance i.f s-ich a inot cordially approve of the de-iirn, n.,d nrze it upon the Whig of the Republic for their etlee- tive and unwavering support. We believe it to 1 e ino-t tronglv dciiiapilcd bv the pcruiaiient inlciets of the country and the appeal i made to tho-e having thco interest iim-t nt heart. And for the sike of pcrfei-l conti lence In it political course, assurance 1 nciuny i;ivcn, iiuu 1111.-ruiiiiiiuai utlMiiuct: i'l it-uiiiitu men lif 1I10 Wilis Parly ha I een seeural, nnd that loll tnut 1 repotcd in me view ami 111 iiitio 01 me Junior. iHemoers 01 tie Senate. Willie P. Mangiini, A. C. President of Senate. , George Evans, Me ; J. J. Crittenden, Ky; J MaoplirrHon Berrien, dto 1 James r . Simmon. II. 1 James Allied Pe.irce, MJ ; Rk-liard H. Bayard, Del ; J. vv. iiumuigion, conn.; Samuel t. rneip, ft. Alexander Barrow, La. 1 J.T. .Morcbend, K'l. I W C. Rive-, I'l.; William Woodbridge, ,1i'cA.; l-.phraini 11. Mister, l enn.; v. l.. uayton, i. J.; Jotin lieu icrsoii, .miss. .Members ol the House. Garrett Davi-, Ky. ; Charles H11 1-nn, Miss. ieorgo W. S unmer, I'n.; Samuel T. Vinton, Oh. John Wliite, Ky. ; Daniel P. King, Aass. ; K. Rav ncr, A. C.i tii urge II. Rodney, Itel.i S. C. Sauipl. , F. II. .Mor-e, Met Milton Brown, Tenn.i Wah gtou Hunt, A. Henrv ). Craii-lnn. II. I. Charles M. Reed, Pcnn.t John J. Hardin, .; C. II Cunoll, A'. V.; Jauie Pellet, Ala. ; William A Mosely, A'. Y. ; Roleri C. Sebeuck, Oh.i Alexander ll.Mcplicns, (ico.; J.riilllms I'lnenix, A. Y. Cllv. i.arne-ny approving 01 uiu plan 01 sucli a national organ, long ureJed anil of loauilost luipurtnni-e, the unoersigniil ngrce to contribute for its iiages.from tunc to 'line, such communication as may lie requisite to setforlb and defend the doctrines held by the untied Win j- Pnrlv oflim Union. George P. .Marsh, 17..- I). D. Il.trnard. Alhanu: J R. lngiTsoll, Philadelphia: E. JovMorri. Philadtl phiai T. L., A'. C; John Mncpheron llerrien. tut ; Daniel Webster. Rufii-, Cboate. Ilol ert Li. wimnrop, .iis3.i 1 nomas Duller iving. (,ro. 1 Hamilton Fi-h, A'. Y. rihn J. P. Haiti more; J. Collauicr, It.; .lolin J. Hardin, .; W. S, Archer, Vo.; Alexander fl. Slepbens, Ga. This periodical will ho published monthly in the city of New York, to bo called "The Amerioan Re view! Whig Journal of Politics, Literature, Art anu ."science. The unco of tho Magnzme will be Five Dollaos year ; to bo paid on receiving the first number. Sin glo numbers fifty cents. It was tlioorigiull design, for reasons of permanent importance, that this periodical should not commence till January, niter tne Presidential election, that subscribers, however, may sec. as ninny mav desire. what they are called upon to subscribe for, amUliat three or four articles, of a particular cast and wciohl in the crisis of the limes, may bo spread before tho people previous to an election of so great moment, the January number wilt appear boiiio tnno in beptcm her. Each number, containing from one hundred nnd twilvo to 0110 hundred nnd twenty-eight nages. crim ed in double, columns, on fine paper, will consist of a lending political article, wun a variety ot literary mis cellany, in history, biography, criticism, fiction, poe try, statistics, science nnd the arts. Tho first number will contain a sketch of the life and character of Mr. Frelinghuysen, with finely en graved portraits, both of Clny and Frelinghuysen, by an eminent artist from Pari! and cverv second or third number afterwards will present a likeness of soma distinguished ninn or the Republic, executed in the highest stylo of tho art. together with an esrnest nnd truthful biography, which may stand as a pari of inemsiory ui 111c nauun. In addition to the Congressional names above, a number of writeis, both political and literary, from all sections, nnd acknowledged to be among llie ablest in tho community, have been secured as permanent contributors; nnd it is confidently believed that this periodical will ho inferior lo no other at any lime is sued in 1111s country. Silk Purses, I'mbrcltas, Dressinp Goxens, Cap and Stork Trimming, Suspender Buckles, Gum lUastic Webb, all nualities. Together with etery article that is wanted in the Gentlemen's Furnishing Line, which they engage to sen on as tavoratiio terms as any other establishment. ICS'Cnps, Slocks, Linen and Musiin, nnd Silk Shirts, made lo order. Wholesale and Retail. JOHN M. DA VIES & JONES. 10(3 Williams st,, corner of John. U-3m THE I,AST DAYS OF SUMMBR. The bright days of Summer arc passing away, The gladsome an I jaynus would fain bid them stay; The young heart beat lightly thru' each speeding hour How sparkling ench stream, and fragrant each How r! Tho brow is untouched by the traces of care, I'ho soft eye is clear, and the rose cheek is fair Stern sorrow, as yet, hath not cast its daik spell, O'er the gay, happy spirit, where fond hopes dwell. There's much in Bright! Summer that pleases the eye, The varied and beautiful tints of the sky- Morn, noon, and blest evening, alike have a charm, 'Twould seem the worn spirit of grief might disarm; The breath of llie zephyr, the rain and the dew, Each does its meek part to enhance the fair view; And swift winds impelling the fierce rushing storm, Like harp struck in sadness, how wildly they mourn! Tho last days of Summer nre passing away, The gladsome and joyus would fain bid them stay ; Heed then the employment of each fleeting hour, Twill tell beyond time with a talisman's power; And as when drear Autumn nnd Winter are post, In verdure and beauty, the Spring smiles at last ; So when Death shrouds Life's sunlight in darkness and gloom, The blest spirit immortal in Heaven shall bloom. GEMS FROM PIOUS AUTHORS. The conduct of the Review will be under the con trol of George II. Col ton, associated, however, espe cially in tho political department, with other gentle men ol known stunding and attainments. That no person may hesitate in the matter of sub scription, assurance is unreservedly given (hat ar rangements nro miking to put thapeimanent appear- nnco nl tin Review uevnnn contingency. Subscriptions received bv V. Harrington where the it-nrk mntf hn nhlninril aa soon na nublislird. I New York, Sept. 1811. 15 if ' vine ; prayer, meditation and temptation. A ground for Steadfastness. If I were not penetrated with a conviction of tho truth nf tic Bible, and the reality of my own experience, I should be confounded on all sides from with in and without in the wurld ant in the church Cecil. fe of AJlictinns. Afflictions arc the eanio to the soul as llie plow to the fallow ground, the pruning knife to the vine, and the furna:c to tlie guld, Jay. A Good Conscience. Speak not well of any unadvisedly that is sordid (lattery. Speak not well of thyself, though ever so deserving, lest thou be templed to vanity ; but value more a good conscience than a good commendation. Jliirkill. A Light Burden " My burden is light."- A light burden, indeed, which carries him that bears it. I have looked through all nature for a resemblance of this, and I seem to find shadow of it in the wings of a bird, which are Indeed borne by tho creature, and yet support her fvght towards heaven. St. Bernard. Bodily Infirmities. Bodily infirmities like breaks in a wall, have often become avenues through which tho light of heaven has entered to tho soul, and made the imprisoned inmate long for release. Dr. Walts. Prayer. ll is not the length, but tho strength of prayer, that is required ; not the labor of the lip, but the avail of the heart, that prevails with God. " Let thy words bo few,' as Solomon says, but full and to the purpose. .Spencer. A Pious Wish. When the flail of affliction is upon me, let me not bo the chaff that flies in thy face, but let mo be the corn, that lies at thy feet. Henry. t Safety in Duly.U wo are In tho path of du ty, and if our help and our hope is in tho name of the Lord, wo may confidently expoct that ho will uphold us, howover faint and enfeebled we may seem to ourselves and to others. Newton. Death. Ho that is well propared for the groat journey, cannot onter on it too soon' for himself. though his friends will weep for his departure. Coiryier. A Great Event. Tho conversion of 1 sinner to God, is an cvont never to bo forgotten. It is an era in eternity ; it is registered in heaven. JtofVrt Jlall. Luther's Dhine. Thrco things make a Beauty ! tliou potent ruler whose sway has been universal and unchanging on earth nt whoso feel tho savage has laid down his fe rocity tlio refined courtier his plumed pride, and tho sago his philosophy I From Evo to the f-iir being whose nann: heads this pngc, thou hast found in woman thy chosen type slto wears thy crown, wields thy sccplre, and receives thu Itomagu of thy slaves. And whence springs thy power of what clcitinnt is it composed why, ns wc catch somo faint tokens ol tli v presence even in inanimate; nature in budding flowers, in evening's gor geous clouds, in the wreathed mists of morn ing, 111 sonic smiling landscape with its ver dant lawn and transparent water, ils shadowy groves, its gen tlo undulations of hill nnil valo why, most of nil, ns thou lookest on us from woman's eyes of light, are our hearts drawn to lltcc with an irrcsistnblo attraction, whirli lifts us fur a time above earth nnd its cares and even causes us for a few short mo ments to forget those ever present idols ourselves? In it not that In thee wc sec tint outward form tho visible type of goodness of gentleness, purity, Iriith and llial, fallen ns wc arc, we cannot Idol from our nature their reverence fur these? Too often alas ! lite beauty which enslaves its is but a semblance the outward form from which the living spirit of goodness of moral love linesshas departed. Too often it is but 'A eilded halo hovering round decay, Tho farewell beam of feeling pa-t away." The emotion excited, the homage attract ed by such beauty, however, is fleeting ns itsell. Beautiful, exceedingly, was Amy Wood leigh. Dost thou doubt, reader? Turn to the engraving prefixed 10 this Magazine und satisfy thyself yet thou socst not there the eye s soft hazel, the glossy brown ol her ring lets, the pure yet richly colored complexion, (he pearly tccllt, and those dimples which played around her mouth, if she smiled or spoke. Invest the form and features on which thou lookest, with these charms and ncknoul edgn that the original must have been love liest among the lovely. We have said much of Amy's beaut v. he cause at seventeen, when wo introduce her lo tho reader, there was little else to render her an attractive object. The sillv flatteries of a weak mother and an ignorant ntirso had sown the seed's of vanity in Amy's mind, even 111 the nursery, nnd the adulation of in judicious acquaintance had so fostered their growth, that the nobler tendencies o! Iter na ture had withered beneath their shade. Mrs. Woodleigh would have been shocked nt charge of having neglected her daughter's education, nnd would probably have assured the accuser that 111 this respect, Atnv hat! enjoyed unusual advantages, as she had been placed, at an early age, in a very fashionable school, where the price ot tuition was tintisti ally high, nnd had been kept there till she was prepared lo enter into company I'repared to enter into'companv I I hts was tho onlv pretiaratinii of which mother nnd daughter had thought this, the grand epoch to winch till cflort was directed, winch all expectation terminated, l'reparc for life and its solemn responsibilities ! I're pare lur death anti lis more solemn const1 utiences . ihese were lliot s which hat! set uom. il ever, occurred to llicin. Amy s seventeenth birth-day was celebra ted by nn assemblage of all that was gay liishionahlo or attractive, at Iter mother 1 splendid mansion. Many davs had been occupied in preparing this fete, and Amv' sparkling eyes and buoyant movements ns she descended from her dressing-room, show ed that she was satisfied with thu result of the hours passed in her own adornment. Ono thought only disturbed her serenity shadowed the brightness of her anticipations Charles Herbert would not seo her 111 all her triumphant loveliness. And who was Charles Hebert? A ward of Mr. Wood leigh for '.hero was a Mr. Woodleigh,lliongh imitating tlio fashionable acquaintances of his wife and daughter, wo have left him undis turbed in his dusty counting house. Charles Herbert was five years older lhan Amy, handsome, wealthy, possessing high intellectual endowments, polished manners, and that indescribable charm which is diffus ed over all these gifts by a manly spirit, con scious of its own worth, and too much im pressed will) (ho dignity of its nature, its grave responsibilities nnd lofty destinies, to value itself on the decorations of earth, Charles Herbert was admired wherever known, sought wherever seen. Ilo was at present the ono " bright particular star," in Amy's hemisphere, where ho had just re-appeared after four years nbsence nt College. Amy had never heard from his lips tlio flat teries which had met her car from so many others, yet she had formerly felt quiln sure that he admired her beauty, though his ad miration was not cxptcssed in words. lint sinco his return from Collego. though she had often met his gazn rivetted on her, as of old, it did not, as ihcn, express pleasure on tho contrary, it was almost always sad, and sometime. disapproving. Ho had spoken before her too, of the graces of mind and heart as more nttractivo to him than, those of the person, nnd had more than once thrown out suggestions, which seemed to her ill-bred and disagreeable, on tho uncertainty of life nnd the fleeting naturo of earthly good. Still, iinplensing as all this was, Amy admi red Charles Herbert, and thirsted fur his praiso more than for all tho world beside. Did she loally value his high qualities, or was ho to her what Mordecai had been to Haman I Wo havo said that Charles Herbert's refu sal to attend her birth-day ball had somewhat lessened Amy's joyful anticipations. The pleasuro with which alio saw him standing bcsido her molhci, as slio opened tho parlor door, may thereforo bo easily conceived. Mrs. Woodleigh seemed to havo been urg ing him to remain, for as Amy advanced into llio room, she heard him say, 11 1 slould bo sorry even to stem unkind, but I only called to deliver a message from Mr. Woodleigh, and tliou you must excuse mo you would ' Amy,' exclaimed Mrs. Woodleigh, 'come hero nnd try your influence on Charles he will hardly be able to refuse you ono hour of his company on your birth-day.' Amy advanced into tho light, nnd for n moment her cheeks flushed nnd her eyes sparkled, ns she met Charles Herbert's look of undisguised admiration. Mrs. Woodleigh, too, perceived that look, nnd said, exnlting- ly, ' Uiu you ever seo any lliing more heati tifiill' then added, with 11 smile, ' I mean the dress, of course.' Already that stranco sadness which Amv had so often seen of lale, had shadowed llie brightness nf Charles Herbert's smile. He replied, The dressmaker seems lo have performed her part well hut I saw not tho dress I was looking at the far more lovely wearer. Why, Cltailcs ! have you turned flatter er r No, Mrs. Woodleigh it is no flallnrv to tell Amy sho is beautiful but she will think mo ill-bred when I add, that her beauty may not endure as long as tho lace she wears.' 1 oil savage! do not heed linn, Amy, at seventeen you may laugh at old ago and ils evils.' 1 It was not of old ago I thought, Amy may never ho old, but disease and death destroy beauty ns surely and iar more suddenly than old age.' There was silence in lite room, for even the thoughtless Mrs. Wiidleigh's levitv was rl,n,-L,,,Mi,. it,,, c .it. t,t, ., ti .1 r. ...., 1 t..Pi, .,,Wf..u ..J .'t...,lll,,JI 11, 111111 iili ui.1 1 a 1 manner and Ins tonus, so gentle, so tenderly 1 compassionate, had sunk into Amy's heari, nu was thrilling its deepest chords, bhe could not even raise Iter eyes to his as lie ap proached lier, and taking her lianil alleclion- atcly, said, 1 Meliovo me, Amy, lew are more deeply interested in your happiness than 1 1 f, 1 nave nought you a present lor Two months later Charles Herbert and Amy Woodleigh urn seated side by side in the same parlor in which they stood on the evening of lici birlh-dav. If sho would only rain; her eyes, so timidly downcast, sho would be qulto satisfied, we think, uilli the admiration now expressed In his counte nance, mid with that adniiralion nn sadlles mingles, but rather a quiet joy, which seems 'The sober certainty of waking 1 li." On Amy's face arc slill some marks of her lale dreadful disc ase, fuwer than unc would have believed possible, who had seen her at ils crisis, yet enough to maku many say, ' Amy Woodleigh has lust her beauty, she has no color, and is marked by tho dis ease.' Mrs. Woodleigh enters the parlor, nnd af ter an affectionate greeting to Charles, says gaily, ' Charles, you nnd Amy nre Iwo of llie most puzzling people in thu world lo me, and I have come to vou to read me two riddles.' ' Let us hear them nnd I will do my part,' Charles smilingly replies. First then, how comes it that von, who never seemed to care fur Amy formerly, 'should be in love with her no v, when, par , diin mo A mv, situ is certainly far less beau ! liful r 1 Less beautiful ! Amy less beautiful !' ' Yes, for I fear she will never recover her brilliancy of complexion, or get rid of thosu lerrililu marks.' 'Marks!' exclaimed Charles Ilerbort, 11 if ho had never seen them, 1 complexion 1 I have never thought of these, I could not love n complexion ! it is the beautiful soul that looks on me from Amy's f.tce which I see and love.' Mrs. Woodleigh smiled. 'So 1 11110 riddle is read: now Amv, the other is or you. Why do yon, who do not deny you a preseni ior your r lvn fr r I... r.,r.,c 1.:... birlh-dav it is the besl of all books will ,..!,!,: 1 you promise mo lo read something in it ev- , n,,.,," ,i!lr ,,t,r 1 .:ci. -.., cry day-l will not prescribe the quantity, ofstm)v .....r... ,,,.., In ' but something il it bo but a stnale verse. I ,,,., ,ir", 1,,,- r... i .' 1... n. i..wiiit. 1. t-wiiijinii nil, uiinni;, ill I.!-- Iwiiiru ..I" b.iiirn it. ....11 ..... I. ..I... ........ childhood, relbso 1110 not .so slight a l.ivor, :.. 1.1. 1 1 Amy,' he added earnestly, and she promised. yourself! whv surelv, Amv, 1 ho next moment Cliatles was cone, .;,i, . ' ,.,1, ;.,,; ,,,, "i,, , i" " leaving !,, Amy's hand a splendidly bound , e(J for conspicu-ms position ilian pocket Bible, Listened with a gold clasp, on of . cur,,villal.s which tier . an o was engraved, cue opened , Y(J .,rp ,Iim,1Rr) eJcalion lils II, fllli. Ull uiu ill ILIII 1.(19 l,ltli;il, AlUIIIUIII- , ber your promise, dear Amy, and God bless prepared 1110 for a more cunspicunus posi- uou mess ,! ...,i .4 1 . "1 . .. i 1 . ., . .- , , ... iiuu, "in inn, a .imiiii-ii(i!n.u ui-ifiiiit; you and give you that spiritual beauty winch , risi ' ... will endure lor ever.' i, I,,,.., "i, 1 ...,..i 1... i....i I he quick tread of dancing feet and fes-, ,er shoulder as she added. il has not nrc- livo song were soon echoing in those halls , pared mo to die, you know, nor has it pre jli in ciaj 11.111M! ui uaiico iiim song, n ' pared me to Itva ns a Uluistiati should live.' situ, sman voice is sounding 111 Amy's car, Parlor Alaazine. ' disease, death. A year has passed. Another birth-day has arrived for Amy Woodleigh, hut no preparation is making in her home for ils celebration. If it is rojicmbercd llicre at nil, it only deepens tho gloom overshadowing all witiiin its walls, bor many days Amy has lain in her darkened chamber in pain and weariness. To-day, death seems to have come very near to her.- Hitherto, die , , . . . II , "J i,-"ii-"i"n in.. .- 11 111 niiuilii- II physictan has refused admission to her room rj,, ,.,., Soiiielliinir of tho kind 111 :111V hilt liecpssnrv -jlli.lwl:iiilc lint unit- tin I says he will not oppose her seeing tho cler gyman who has spent so many hours nf every day in anxious inquiries respecting her, or fruitless endeavors to comfort her sorrowing parents. The man of God enters that silent, gloomy chamber. At the door, Mis. Wood- : leigh clasps his hand, and bursting into pas sionatu tears, rushes Irom the room, the 1 stricken father silently beckons him forward A.nkcdoti;. When Mr. Clay was Speak er of the House of Representatives, asperity would, 111 lite zeal of conflict, sometimes find its way into debate, und now and then, but very r.uely, take the character of person ality ; by which we do nol mean coarseness of language, such as is now loo ofieu heard in debate, but such reflections upon motives as one gentleman owes it to anuther to re- had pissed, in tho heat nf the debate between Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Grosvenor ; but, as affairs of (his sort were then conducted with great piivacy, it was not known, or known to hut very few, that a duel was to result from it. Thu next day, or lint day follow ing, the hour of meeting of tho House had ariived, und tho memlieis had assembled us usual, but the Speaker failed nf his usual feci yourself that such a sccno was an unfit di.j preparation for the sacred office which I urn lio soon lo assume. mti.nlii-.liltr Tl,.. inn,,,, .. C I. , , 1 -tl I 1, 1 . , "".--.""ii' .11 iiiiiiiii, jn?3i;u lliilll IIIUUU, -he advances, nnd Charles Herbert stands ,0 llloutl)) ' Where's llie Speaker ?' 'What ibe seemingly dying companion ol ; wor,j has leconie of ihn Speaker?' Ins ch.ldhood. But can it bo N.o most I A il1ur L.Hpso(li am, , Speaker. At v.rulent case of varioloid I have cve, ..con. . ,, it Ci,n)(J ,0 bo midtrst(fod lhat Mr lie had sa.d to him, hi.l Charles , C,llllomi anJ Mr Grosvenor were that Ilerbort can scarcely bel.eyc that .he disease ,,. l0 ,., or C(!V(. 0.clock( in an its unmitigated lury, ueinre jcnner , ,., .,, p., ,. :iM,r.Atnn. quiclily cliJU)t!d (lie beautiful Amv Wood- .! ..?. I III ' lai.gni us 10 so.ten its norrors, cot.tu navo so ....j ,,. .. ,,, ( ., ,V ,,.. ml, , , ,, n, . - J few - . Il 1:1 n, i,i,il, ..I I. e I,.,,.-., 1 1 1... II leigh into the loathsome object before him. ' . , ,. ... ALt.niin,. :,,. Prtf hrn fl.iv'c tint Bit'ftllinir nT ttr f.ifit li-ic 11 4 1 . ?i V sinie, uy any ellort ol Ins, to prevent tho seaedAn.ys eyes hut sho has heard a step shed(inR o(Mold llpon n)ero j,,, of hon. ' or uetween two gentlemen whose lives wero Yes, dear Amy' he would have taken' of so much value to their friends and to thu her band, but she shrinks from his touch witla country. Another and another hour passed a moan of pain, and then ho her , in tho" 'the deepest anxiety; when, out or hands too aro swollen and inflamed. I brealb, from haste in riding, but full of joy ' Oh Charles !' sho cries, ' prav that I ! and gladness, arrived llie Speaker, and call may not die that 1 may nol go to that cold, ed the House to order. His mediation, uni- dark grave Oh father,' and her words be came hurried, and her tones startlingly wild and shrill, ' Oh, father ! the Doctor left something for 1110 to take if I felt worse give it to 1110 give it to 1110 quick and Charles ol. ! pray for me before it is too late." Charles took tho cup from tlio trembling hands of tho father, and said, in a southing voice, ' Dear Amy, you aro in no danger of instant death you will have hours you may havo days, possibly years, to prepuro for that great sccno through which wo must all pass. You know that I would not speak falsely to you, thereforo composo yourself, dear Amy, thut you may bo able to join mo in praying to our gracious Father whoso compassions are infinite, who has given us in Christ Jesus a High Priest 'touched uiih a feeling of our infirmities,' and in tho Holy Spirit, a Comforter who can make even the valley of the shadow of death joyful as the gulo of Heaven to our souls.' Our limits permit us not to linger on this touching scene.- Hours passed away, the physician canto and went, llio nurse adminis tered tho prescribed medicines, and slill, with short intervals nf rest und thought, ihat low, gontlo voico sounded in Amy's ear, now presenting before her tho tender mercy of God, tlio infinite loveliness of tho Savior, now encouraging her to rest upon that pre cious Redeemer, and to open her heart lo his gentle and compassionate influences, now praying for tho consoling and sanctifying in fluences of tho spirit of truth and grace. Night came, nnd Amy slopt'Ti nmro quiet slumber than sho had long enjoyed. Sho awoko, and Charles was besido her, and again commoiiccd his labor of love. For threo days longer sho hovered between life and death, each day her mind was less fear fully ngitatcd, and tho physician announced a corrcspondini; improvement in her symp toms j on the fourth the was pronounced out of danger. ted with that of a distinguished member of the Senate, had.bfcn successful.- Their ear nest entreaties had been irresistible. They had brought back unharmed, if not recon ciled, those who had gone out ns enemies, to stake llieir lives against one another. They were received by their colleagues und asso ciates with open arms ; nnd, the render may bo sure, there was not much business dono in thu House that day. l!y this elfectivo interposition, the prompting of a humano and generous heart, Mr. Clay on that occasion won golden opinions of all men. National Intellisenecer. Wasihnu the Floor. Don't blush now we merely stepped in a munieut wulova lo see ladies on their knees, scrubbing lha floor. No apologies we detest them. You arc really a smart woman, and all we wish i, that our young ladies would take an ex ample Irom you ; we'll bo bound to say they would sooner obtain a bcau-and such, too, ns would bo worthy of themselves. There, scrub away you can work and talk too what, blushing again ah ! here's you moth er. Good afternoon wo wero just praising your daughter, on account of her industrious habits. If wo wero not provided for, sho would ho would be our choice that is, if we could get her. Nothing pleases us moro lhan to see a girl willing 10 work j for then' wo never fear iTir" her ; sho can always ob tain a good living, and will stand in a fair way to obtain somuthinsr better. Portland Tribune. Heioht of Impudence. To go into at printing office, look over a compositor's shoulder, and read his.copy. To go into an editor's room, rummago among his iiewupd pers, and look ovor his shoulder lo road his manuscript. Height or Justice. To kick uch ras cals out without ceremony.

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