Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 6, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 6, 1842 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH Vol. VIII.?No. ?13 - * WiioU No. 3000. Cool?7'i New Work on Egypt. This work, is greatly adtaired, and is considered much more amusing book than Stevens's Central America. We continue our extracts aud illustraious:? Mahriaui: amu CoNCUBISSOI i* Eottt. Marriage contracts in Kgypt are generally effected hrough the agency of near relation'", or a clans of indiiduaU who may not inappositely bo termed marriage rokers. The parties to be united rarely or never have ny thing to do with the preliminaries or the final accomlishment of the marriage agreement, further tka:> to au horize their lawful agents to enter upon negotiations for hat purpose. Moat commonly the mother, or siUer.or ome other near female relative, (Vsei ibes the pcr>-on?l atractions and qualifications of some one of Uer acquaintnces to the man desirous to ho married, an J make* the soection for him. Should he have no fenihle relatives to ehom he could confide this important commission, the rder is placed in the hands of a woman, wijooO regular ccujiatiou is to aid men in tenrch of the " betur hall.'" The commission given bv Abraham to his eldest mm v:int kho was to obtain a wife for I-aac, was not dissimilar, x?rhap?, to the modeofprocedu e in many pane* in Eg) |>t it the present day. The marriaj'e broker visit* the various larems, where wlie does not fail to tw introdut ed to ail he inmate* who are of marriageable age. She theu reurns to her employer with an account 01 her discoveries, 'he represent wmc ef the ladle* that she has seen us po lessing great beauty; other?, not so atti active in pei>on<ii M ii'u'--, luit ii'h. The man desirous of obtaining a wX, f satisfied -villi her report, makes her a present, and semis ler Lturtc to the family of the object of his choice, to acjuaint them of his request. >hi'givus uii exaggeralid c o'lnt <1 his wealth, beauty,and excellent qualities. " For nstunre, she will say of a very ordinary young man, of cari ely any property, ami of whose deposition she know s lotliing, 4 My daughter, the youth who wishes to marry rou is j sun:', graceful, elegant, beardless, has plenty of noney.dr^ ><* handsomely, is fond ol delicacies, but canlot enjoy his luxuries alone; he wants you as hiseompalion; he will give you anything that money can procure; le is astayer-at-hotnr, and will speniftia whole time w ith ron, caressing ami fon lling you.' The parents may beroth their daughter to whom they please, and marry her to him without her consent, if (he be not arrived to the aged of puberty; but, after she has attained that ago, she may choose a husband for herself, and appoint any man o arrange and effect the marriage." Ami. iag.' portion must in all ca es be paid by the >r?:legvoom to his wife. Generally, how e- er, only a part ot it is paid before the marriage contract i> pei formed, the balance being reserved to be handed over to the wife at the time .'he mi\ be divorced (shytill that event happen), or at the death of the husband, should she survive liini. The amount of the bridal dowry depend - u;>on the *. ealth ol the parties to be married, and is usually a subject of some higirling on 'he part of those who negotiate the ms'ch. A much larger snm is usually demanded at first hy the frit id of llie bride, than she expects to re i ive; w^iilc the * :? .' of the bridegroom is instructed to offer an BTUfUlt c > i-id?rably *a!ow what he is willing ultimately to pvr. nfier a little chaffering ovor the matter, the bargiiii ? rlin^hod at n price somewhere between the amounts already named; and both parti, s donb'ltss enjoy the siknt satisfaction of believing that they haveinalu uJ excellent b irgain. If the pa'tics arc ia decent circumstances, and en j')y .ne an incni: roinpctcnt to a it-ptutaHc style ol'ltvTnjf, n dowry of abont one hundieu dollars irt considered a h ndsorne thing; though sometimes, tinder circumstances, scarcely half that amount is giit.ii. Thi", however, applies only to females in their first marriage, or virgin brines; while those who may have been once 01 oftener divorced, or widow*, receive a much miller amount. tVhnn tht. nnrnnty flf friflnrli nf ?? ? rous ciroumUMcea, she is usually prcMinted at the time of h?r inmiage with a decent outu' of furniture, jewel*, and dresses, all of which aro paraded through the streets on camels, ?,id form a part of the bridal procession. But where the bride happens tube of the lo>ver classes, her parents generally mate as good a bargain as they can for themselves, pocket the marriage dowry, and return very little else tu the bridegroom except his bride This would seem to be scarcely more honorable than the ancient custom that prevailud among the Assyrians, if so much so; who, says Herodotus," assembled together such of their virgins a- were marriageable, at an appointtedtime and place, and some public officer sold them by auction, one by one, beginning with the most beautiful. When one was disposed of, and, as may be supposed, for a considerable sum, he proceeded to sell the one who was next in beauty, taking it for granted that each man married the maid ho purchased. The crier, when he had sold the fairest, selected next the most ugly, or one that was deformed; she also was put up to sale, and assigned to whomsoever would take her with the least money. This money was what the sale of the most beautilul maidens had produced, who were thus obliged to portianout those who were deformed, or less lovely than themaelves. No man was permitted to provide a match for his daughter, nor coul 1 any one take away the woman he had purchased, without first giving security to make her hi* wife.' "The law respecting marriage and concub'n.^ge. though express as to the number of wive* whom the nluslem may have at the same time, namely, four, is not con^id'ircd by the less strict as perfectly explicit with regard to the number of concubines he may keep. It is written: " Take in marriage, of the women who please you, two, three, or four; but if ye fear that ye cannot act equitably (to fo many), take one; or take those whom your right hands have acquired, that is, slaves (Koran, chap. iv. 5, 3.) Many of the wealthy Moslems, interpreting this text according to their desires, marry two, three, or four wives, and keep, besides several concubine slaves." With the exception ol the priests, who rould only marry one, it was the custom of the ancient Egyptians, sa> s D'iodorus, "to have as many wives as thev pleased; and all were bound to bring up 'a* many children as they could, for the further increase of the'inhabitant', which tends much to the well-being either of a city or country." Notwithstanding this liberal license, however, Herodotus informs ns that th* ancient Egyptians, " like the Greeks, confined themselves to one wife. This assertion is nevertheless contradicted:?" That the Greeks did not confine themselves to one wife, we learn from certain aLthority. Euripides was known to be woman hater; 'but,' says Htrme, it was because he was coupled to two noisy vixens.'" "Of the marriage contract* of the Egyptians," *?;> ? Wilkinson, " we. are entirely ignoiant, nor do we find the ceremony represented in the paintings of their tombs. We may however, conclude thatthry were regulated by the customs usual among civilized nations." The Custom or Marrying Brothers and Sisters in Eotet. The strange custom of mirrj ing brother* and sisters was not uncommon in Egyjt in ncr most enlightened da^s. And the marriage of Osiris and Isi , the revered deities of Egypt, who were also brother and Mster, is suppose I to have given peculiar authority agd aanciiy to this practice. "Many individuals, among the priesthood of early Phnr"nic p M-ioJs, are found, from the sculptures of Thebes, to havL- :narri?d their sisters ; and tbe same authorities agree Wi.hthe accounts of ancient Greek and Roman writers, in proving t'uut some of the Ptolemies adopted this ancient custom." Phis custom doubtless prevailed among the people of Abraham, who alto married his sister, and said of his wife, "And yet indeed she is my sister : she is the daughter of pv fatlier, but not the daughter of my mother : and she became my wife." The Athenians, likewise, who "were a colony of the Saites, which came out of Egypt,1 are said to have adopted the Eg) ptisn custom of marrying brother and sister ; and the connection of Jupiter and Juno, who were reportedj to be brother and sister, was no doubt derived from the fabulous account ?f Osiris and Isis. Herodotus says, that before Cambyces, "no Persian had ever been known to marry his sister ; but he, being passionately fond of one of his, married the sister h? loved, and not long afterward a lecond. Tin" younger or these, who accompanied him to Egypt, he put to death." Many of the modern Egyptian* do not avail themielvea ef the full extent of their religious license, which allows them four wive* ; and iitill more dispcnie with the addition of (iave? and concubine*. Some, for the sake of domestic peaco, or other reason*, content tbewalTt* with one or two wire*, and keep no alave* or concubine* at all. Other* prefer to keep one or more female *lave?, and di*penic with the wore expensive establishment of the wive* a.t*<ether. ? It isu-iualf'r each wifo, when there are more than one, to 0 ".(.'J|iV <*(>nr*te rooms; and even with these arrange, men'.*, th>* i-isiousie* that frequently spring up in the harem r-ndertlio establishment more like Badlam, than 'he quiet jbr In of the Christian,who i? *ati?6ed with o?e wil?! "Though a m*n restrict himself to .1 single wife, he ma) changti ;i? often a* he desire* and there are ccitainlv rot miay men in C iirr> who ha.c nut divorced one thty hive be.-,? |r?ng married. The husband may, when ev* he pi<-a*c*, s?jr to hi* wife, "Than art divorced:" il it !<u hi* wuli, whether reasonableor not, *he roust return to her tiprrnls or frien '*." | h" ' iiNlitT 01 a wife to bu turned cfTa', any moment by her i u?band, -ta I i.i very frequent instances to te cast o'Jl itl''i;p Hjt 14 the woHd.occasiou* more u it- i.iije?* .imorg the Eivt'trm womsii then aiiv other circumstance attending thti *ile^i-a.lad live*. Sometimei.howcvtrthoconsjliiiu hop -of beiutf able to better their condition in * kecon", thir.l,or fourth marring.-, a* the cane may lie, balance* the oignancy consequent upon i divorcement. Thry occ?iionallv *?ize with avidity the lint opportunity thJ! oflf -rs for their oration. Instance* havu oecurrrd, whore the husband, having divorced hi* wife in a pa**io?, wished, in a cooler moment, to recall hi* hj*ty w>rd* ; but she, desirous of being ruleased from the annoyance of his caprice and tvranny, and to try hnr fortune again in a new alliance, refuaed to return to him, and availed herself of th? legal step* for continuing the separation. A wo-nan may Vie legally taken bark by her husband alter a divorcemont, provided she h.U not been divorced by him more than twice. After a third divorce, however, hn rannot be legally taken to wife again by him who has thin divorced her, ?ntil she first be married to another hn*b?nd ; and, having been divorced by him, she may then return to her nrst love, and marry her old husband, who ha* already thrice turned her adrift upon the world. PptunMrKT or WoMrn t* Snvrx ron AocLTtav. Mr. Laneiav* : ' 1 once saw a woman paraded through the *treet* of Cairo, and afterwar I taken down to the Nile to he drowned, for having apo?f?tized from the faith of Mohimmed, ar.d having married a ChrWtian. Unfortunately, a blue cross which she had tattoood oj, hor arm, led to her detection by one of her former frier,d?, i.i a b-Uh. She wa* mounted upon a high (addled as?, *uch i* la.ii'r' in Bgyiit u*iiallv ride, and very re*pectfully d.ew.'l, a*twnded by soldiers, and surrounded ny ? rabb'c, who, In*teadof ro.nmisnrating, uttered loud I'mprecntion* against her. The ckiJee, who passed *entence upon her, exhorted her, In vain, to return to her former faith. Her own father wa* hor accuaerShe wa* taken tn a boat to the E NE NE midst of the river, stripped nearly naked, strangled, and then thrown into the stream." Detected Infidelity seldom meets h punishment less fearful that awaits the lair delinquent in religious laith. As four Moslem witnesses, ho wevei'.lrc required to bringthis serious charge effectually home to the unfaithful spouse, the Egyptian ladies are seldom found otherwise than pure, legally shaking, in regard to all breaches of faithfulness " tow ard their lords. The requisition of four eye-wilnrtsei, to establish a chargc of unfaithfulness, is said to have been decreed by the prophet, to meet an accusation of that kind brought against his own wife. She was consequently honorably absolved from punishment; and subsequent "revelation*" cleared her character Irorn e ery malicious stain that had settled U|>on it through the vile' calumniators of her fair name. Such a law may appqar to be extraordinary ; but 1 suppose it was promulgated by the prophet on pretty much the same principle that actuated tne Pope of Rome under somewhat similar circumstances, perhnps, wherein sixtvfour witnesses were required to convict a cardinal of adultery?a law which was sure to keep the cardinal quite above suspicion. RAISING WATER The Ni: e?Tur Moor Of iti \Vit>.r?Cr.ri.MOKI^l 0-* THK Im n1>atios o/ lilt IS'11.1. The i?io--t hn!: a t fu'cof the Eg> pt am it- Celebrate' on 'be night bi-iof culling the dam ol the can il to conduct the water of the inundation to the metropolis. Theinhui itunts repair in crowds to thn island of, the hanks ol' lite cunul, and ol the river, and there pass the uight wi.h music, tongs, dancing, Hiid k or)-t< Iling, amid ibe roar o' cannon and the glare of rocket'- v> hiclj ore couiinually blazing throueh the heavens. Thousand* ate Mining up and fown the Nilo in t out.-, rcn ing the uir with their uproarious rejoicings. At the break of day, the cutting ol the dam it commenced. An hour alter sunrise, the governor ofCairo, attended by other great officers of state, arrives and alights at a large tent in front of the dam. The ckadee is nUo present. He draws up a document testifying to the fact of the Nile's having attained afutlicient height to justify the opening ofthe canal, and of its having been accomplisht:'. Ihis instrument, being signed and sealed, is despatched with all haste to the Grand Seignior at Constantinople. The governor throws purses of gold to the w orkmen ; the water rushes into the, bearing upon its troubled bosom numerous boats filled with happy beings rejoicing, intothecity. The lake of Ezbekeeyeh, within the walls of Cairo, being filled with water, the metrojiolitaiis pass the night upon it* borders, in bathing, and other amusements. The women, who elsewhere are luperstitiously exact in concealing their faces !rom the sight of men", expose their persons to the passengers and idlers on the banks in a surprising manner. The Egyptians have always looked upon their inestimable river with extreme veneration. To it the rountrv is indebted for all its fertility. Indeed, Egypt in the fullest sense is the " gift of the Nile." Therefore, when they hove a " full Nile," the country resounds with rejoicings ; tlie people are then happy in the prospect of an abundant harveit. Jn accordance with the custom of tlio ancients, the height of the Nileduring the increase of it' wuteri is ilail v proclaimed Vy public crier* ; and the Nileomrters, although the Pacha possesses almost the entire soil of the country, now subserve the important ends for which Ihey were originally constructed. An old law exempting the people frcm paying the land-tax, unless the river rises to the height of sixteen cubits, is so far respectcd, that the criers of the Nile, under the sanction of government, dailyproclaim the increase of the waters. Nileomrters were very early established, and it was unlawful for the inhabitants to measure the height of the inundation | consequently the Nileometera being strictly in the hands of the public authorities, the river rarely failed to reach the tax-sanctioning height of sixteen cubiU. About the middle of June, a gradual rise in the Nile i* DANCING GIR m FmPk J^rWl -~==+ The Beautiful m*t Frail Dv*rino Gtm. or Kotft. On th<> thir.l liny, nn the inn's last ray . tinged u* h (try topfof Libya's heights, the sailors haul. 1 td? >*jat up In front of a palm-shaded village on the l>*tt n 'eot tn river, and stake I it for'he night. The lull n..?oi> -hon b '((htly 111 the heaven* , the golden current < ( thf Nile glided gently down, an I miriori-d buck the dark lorrn. iiii f.i<-e? <il the village nj in pin, n* they dipded tU-ir jug? into thn water, aud bore thleni oif iijm.ii their head*. i-io ioso upon the stiLlne't ofthe "ig .i, and dr.n-ing, l<eii-a h the pending I??ve? ot ipiealic;; |.?"rr;? , >oon commenced. We walked'? ? thesceue of inirth, an<l found thr hali-ciai viJ. 'agf r? r< vel 'rig in tbt wild delight* of their rude uipiim ncnti. A* we approached, the Jo>ousthrong ho?|iitubly nil.trgtsl it* circle, and we rat cu>* n in (he ?]> ?. kindly made (or our accommodation. Th'' muiiic ??; primitive and perulii-. An old m m, vith u vuntmblc beard an J ample tur1>ar, sa' npon ihe groun I, torturing a two-'tring I r.iv.uni' n'. II" doleinl strains uereaccomjianied by the wild, in nngmoiis note* of a gi,nv.looking It-male ittii'jf near h'nt," be ?'i>>g upo.i i i&mboiirina. In the centre of the ring, two voting m l beautiful giri?, w iih |?ne. f;i! fnr?>i" ?'id !lu\vi 3 ittire, were " tripping it on the light fanta'tic t??> 111 a stj le which I have never neon imitated in an) otinr country. "WitS ?|>ort? ike ihesr were all their car.j b<I d, The sports of children j.?tuf> the cliil I." Dancincr-w omen are numerous in ail the large town* of Though renal and abifndoned in character, they art thi mail heautifiU women in Ihe country. They nrc 'aid to form a distinct race: never intermarrying with other cla**e?, and devoting themselves to the same occupation! from generation to generation. Their husbands *5"? upon in the light of servants . who, Iik the ?i" ^-SPPtiana, are governed by the whims and cup ices of their " better halves." Their dress is usually the same as in worn in the hnrems, and they nrc often adorned with a profusion of ornaments. The delineations upon the nncient tomb* testify to the antiquity of dancing in F.gypt. The dancer* at some of their private entertainment* are represented >vcn more licentious than the exhibition* ef the courtesan dancers of 'he present day? ' Though in Ihe presence of men of high nation, they are depicted in a Hale of perfect nudity."? These icene* are painted upon *ome of the oldest tombs and we are assured that tlie^)it*oitff/f delighted an Fg\ittian party more than thittv-five hundred years ago *? From the varied attitude and gestures of theJe representation* of the ancient*, their movement* w.w diversified an 1 frac-iiil. *' That they danced at t|(e temples in honour ol the god*, i* evident from the represeutatioii* of everal ??er"d processions, whero individual* performed certain gi?t'irc* to the aound of suitable muilc, and danced a* they approached the aacrod couit*. W TO W YORK. SATURDAY M The penalty anil mode of punishing convicted adulterer! adulteresses among the modern Egy ntiens are the name ov were promulgated in the old Levitical law.&iidcbserved by the Jews,even alter the birth of the Saviour ; though in canes ol male delinquents, the penalty of death is randy or never exacted. But the women, who ha> e been found guilty of a crimu so revolting, seldom escape the utmost rigour of the law. Their nearest relatives are often their accusers and executioners! When aKellah is tound to have heeu unfaithful to her hnstiand, in general his or her brother throws her into the Nile, with a stone tied to her neck , or cuts her in pieces, and then throws her remains into the river. In most instances, also, a father or brother punishes in the same manner aft unmarried daughter or sister who has been guilty of incontinence. 'Ihrse relatives are considered more disgraced than the husband by the crime of the woman. and are often despised if they do not thus punish her." It i? also provided that unmarried people convicted of this offence, be punished by scourgh.g with one hundred stiipes. Sometime* married women, guilty of infidelity, are privately put to di ath, even without being legally convicted ofthecr m Fttnvr TUP \ir i' M> X 1 1 1J 1^1 JJlJ, j crcejuib'c at Cairo ; though at the ratarac'a the hanks iota an increase) fulness two or throe week* earlier. At this tunc the water becomes more turbid, and is change J imm sittc of comparative clean us.. to r> red dirty uue It tnen ast iines a greenish appearance; and while it retuiits this color, it is cotisirieic I unwholevenie. Anciently, the h inks bci'jg generally full abuiit the first of August, the canals were opened and the vuitar covered the piainf. The ca.ials nud uikei were then considered of so much importune Hint' 1 irge sums of money were annually exp-nded for their und repairs." They were ujder th" s'ipe; vis' 'U of povrnmnnt, and wi re strictly gui. di.'l nigut a:ivl ' v. The .i.'ci. nt dikes having alldil ?pp. a re 1, uie inundation now sweeps unrestrained where it iiB.etl). To the fertilizing influences of the inundation, and the judicious mode of irrigation adopted by the ancients, Egypt was indebted for the almost incredible productions of its soil. The dikeK und canals, like those ol Holland at the present day, were cons.dered great national works ; they received the must scrupulous care of government, ami While they restrained the redundant waters, they at the same time served the purpose of roads, over which the country was traversed in all directions. The great lake of Maris, " four hundred and fifty miles in circumference and two hundred cubits deep," was constructed to relieve the country from the evils of too copious an intimidation, and to supply the deficiencies of a partial overflowing of the plains. "For six months," says Herodotus, "the lake empties itself into the Nile, and the remaining six the Nile supplies the lake. It is entirely the product o( human industry, which indeed the work testifies : for in its centre may be seen two pyramids, each of which is two hundred cubits above, and as many beneath the water. Upon the summit of each is a colossal statue of marble, in a sitting attitude." The pyramids have disappeared, and the lake is now scarcely fort) leagues in circimlerence. The horizontal wheel now in use in Lower Egypt f?r raiding the water liomtlie Nile, was not intro luctd till after the country was subjugated by the Persians. The simple pole and bucket, or shadoof, of the modern Egyptians swung upon the banks of the Nile forty centuries ago ; and the Fellahs have u tradition that this contiivance has descended to them from their I'haraonic pre cessors. The Persian wheel, as it is called, was formerly much more generally in use than it is at present. In consequence of a tav of fifteen dollars per annum which is laid ujion each, its use is nearly abandoned in Wpper Egypt, and the primitive shadoof adopted in its stead. The appearance of the laborers at the shadoof, who toil from sunrise till sunset for four or five cents each, is animated and picturesque. The accompanying cut is an illustration of these scenes on the banks of the Nile. LS OF EGYPT. T5ii? amusement w if '!nr,uetticnaWr indulged in by the Kgyp'iiiii? befurt th<- Kxndu* of the Israelite! j and llie dunce ol" Miriam and the women who went out after her " wit 1 timbrels onfl with daiice#," ruhsequent to the croaning of tlif Rr.I Hea, wan probably the same a? those of it.# ?{vptiaiis c?f ihst period D -vid, after a solemn sacrifice, ' i uc?i hrfi re tlie Lord with nil h.s might and he t?j j, " L>tt ili'-tn praise his name in the dance." When he t*'us running trom the (laughter of the Philisiint s, the women o utic out to meet him " from all tht cities of Uiaul, liuqi.'ig an 1 dnncinif." Solomon a?*uraa us that th?r? Is a time to dance," and th-> prophet ?a??: ' O *" *"iJ''? ?( Iwnrl, thou sha't airai.i be h lo. .ic.l iv ith thy tnK ret', an ! ?balt co foith in the daocc* of them that make m- rrj Tl.e d vjjhtert of ?hiloh iniwi tingly 'meed them'el ?e* into >h? mrtrnnonHl 'a:c. Bit H'ppocli ten, with hi* heels In the air, "danced nwav his wife** A'l nation* hl?i iVlr |iecnliar'iineef ; wn l |.nc.ibly Ihe dalft "J the f nit lifghtri if Ihr \i!t. ?!i,'h v. e saw wlii!e seated with 'In Aru'is upon it* buuk*, r.ii.v be th?- same kind of l?riorai?ufi' wi h which 'lie etrlieat Phtraohs were c:itettnined. Jirol>, Jo..v(.h nn 1 his brethren, Moih nrifl A imp?all may have hem amused with the same kind of i xln) i'ion, u,-"i bur h ti f i|u. ?anr.c river: and, for i. -.'it we(know, it may no' have bean dissimilarto that cf Hero 'i.i , w Inch <i. I it? li t <<1 Herod nnd hiidrunken lords, and cott John the n.ij>ti*t hid head !" H ini m <ii- rur. Sultan or Tomer.*. The harem* of eastern prince* are upon n magnificent scale: they include the handsomest women it> the realm, who are kept in a state of seclusion ? never seen unveiled, except hv the lord ol the harem, or *ome very near relative'. They are r ohly attired, and adorned with pearla and precious jewel*. The harem of the Sultan of Turkey it cloned at hii death, nnd hi* women pass the remainder of their day* in nil the retirement ol the most rijf d community of nun*. Their fate i* like that of David'* " ten concubines whom he had left to keep the hure, and put th?-m in ward and fed them, but went not in unto them ; 10 they wereahut up unto the day of their death.1' Upon the accession of a prince to the throne, he commence* a new harem. It is th?? with the present Sultan, w ho, at the time we were in Constantinople, had Deen upon flu: throne scarcely nine month* ; and yet he had one hundred wive* and concubines ! To thi* round number, each of the pacha*, a* they came to Constantinople with the accustomed tribute, accompanied it with one or more of the fairest girls in their rcjiective pachalics, as present* to his Serene Highness. Consequently, thia debauched creature, diaeased and declining with excels? whose attenuated frame *eemed but a shadow, around which hi* long black cloak asuumed the collapsed form of blanket uvung over a stake?ia in a fairway to ensure IRK I [ORNING, AUGUST 6, 184 himself an early gr ave, and to make generous additions to the public bunion. Nine months had scarce ly elapsed aftei his accession to < the throne, when the inhabitants ol Constantinople were big with 'expectation tor the result. Preparations for u general illumination were completed ; and the full charged gun* of the Turkish fleet, drawn id in front of the Golden Morn, were ready to breathe forth their thunder* at the first official signal a new-born prince. I While this anxious watching of the mountain agitated the Moslem* without, there was no little excitement existing within the walls of the seraglio. A strong competition prevailed among the Sultan's women for the honor of giving birth to the huir-appareut. There w as nearly a tie between some eight or ten of them ; or, as the English jockeys say, " they were neck and neck." It wan a matter ol the greatest uncertainty which of them all would be the favored one. The time of ail was near at hand, and each was anxious to come out ah< ad. There wasono hose chance for th* prize, in a fuir, honest course, whs a.: good a? any ol' '.he other hundred belli r halves ol the Sultan, if not better, b ?< . ho??vnr >? ti.? some sill) f>euoi\ *>ad i,1.- lolly to take some kind of r.ns- I trum, with a view to hrinp oa lier labors before the time, t Instead ot an^eirto !v throne, by this proceeding, she producer a" aooiuo.. , and she, poor thing, instead of a ' crown "f hornr, received a watery grave. She was < thrown into the Uo^i horus! ' I I Thk WoMr.N .t Awcir.nt Kovrr?Tin ih Tioutmknt,Ha 1 ?ir?, mn Ci'?toms?Tnri.i Liiu nki' Pnoriw- i INTOXICATED ANCIENT EGV by their maid?, tlauvvii g oft from tliclr scidifeioui slo- i machs that redundancy ol poisonous fluid in which thiy l in an il hour l.a<l too fieelj indulged. I The won en of Greece weie not permitted lo appear at 1 any of their entertainments, <x ept those tovbi-n rela- i lives only were invited ; " ai.d, In early times at Rome, it 1 \\ a> unlaw ftil lor women,or nd> t d lor } eueg m< n I elow the age ol thirty, to drink w ne, e\oe| t at farrifici s. And AN ANCIENT EGYPTIAN m. i ! ,,ll p j$ - \ I Tjfe HI " In this country,"sQy? Herodotus, "the women leave i to the men the management of the loom in the retirement of thr house, whilst they themselves are engage.) abroad ] in the business of commerce." The honor ol ascending ] the throne was conceded by the Egyptians to the ladies ut a very remote period; " and it wax a custom among them,'' | nyiBiotenu, "to honor a queen, and allow her njore i power and authority than a king." But however great i were the privilege and powerful was the authority uxer- i ciied by the higher classes of the ancient Egyptian wo- I EGYPTIAN WOM flocks. An with the Arab* of the present day, they prepared loth the furniture and the sttiffs of which the tents themselves were made ; and like the Greek women, they were generally employe I in weaving, spinning, and other i aed?uary occupations' within doors. Needle work and i EGYPTIAN WOMEN U S?' f Egyptian women were not kept in the samt serlnJei. ma-_rr;-as those of ancient Greece; who, besides ben c?uinicd to a particular part of the home, the most remote from the hall of entrance, and generally in the uppcrir.o*' pvt of the building, were not even allowed to go out ol ijois without a veil, as is the case in many orient"! 'ouutries at the present day. Newly married women were almost as strictly kept as virgins ; and by the law s of Solon, no lady cotill go out at night without a lighted torch before her chariot, or leave home ~ith more than three gar mem*. They were guarded by men, and oftentime* by old men and eunu he ; ind the secluded life they led was very simili ".it. : i ed upon female* among modern Moslems. 13.. ' , it ian* treated their women very differently, a !. . manner much more worthy of a civilized |?*ople.'' The lenity and indulgence of the ancients did not extend *o far as to blind their eye* to palpable crimen,? hich the ladies of old Egvpt sometime* had the weakness to commit. Some of the punishments partook more of the barbarous fpeting ?hnt pervades the breast of oriental rtrlers of our time, than of the highly cultivated state of society which is supposed to have existed in Kgypt thirty- 1 five hundred years ago. Death was seldom exacted as the penalty of crime, except in cases of murder. A more common way of punishing women forthecrime of adultery, was to cut oft their noses. Whether a chastisement of such severity had the cffect to restrain cii'uc i and enforce chastity or not, all must concede that the penalty was savage in the extreme. Male delinquents, in all cases of this kind. tmP'ivJ a i bastinading to the amount of n thousand binexcrp* in i cases w here violencehad been used against a free woman, 1 when they were punished in * signal r an.. .. i In the loss of the nose, it was mppnsed 'hii* the f.iir ' would be deprived of a most useful, and ii" lioi u!" uyr the i most ornamental feature of her fart, leas'. it ?" t' i last that she wnuld desire to part with. In n^y ra ,, it i could hardly fail to detract considerable from tier person- i ni b?ty. j The women, however did not enjov an undivided mo- 1 nopoh of having the'r nose? cut off. Th? p.^silige was t nmc'inv s <"onfetr?l upon the r*en ; who, b> their drVe- I rit\ in hoiKe.hrenking. and their skill in rehbety. exMlii e! claims mlflo.i?>ntlv s'ror g t.?mo?it tbat distinction.? < Dlo 'orus informs n> that " utter a just and *trie? in",uirv, and certain knowledge of their guilt. tl'e> wcr n iured to have their no?e* cut oil", and to be baniihed into the uttermost parts of the desert; to a city btiiU lor thi m. rail- ' e l, from the cutting oft the noses of the inhabitant, Hhi- 1 nocorura, which in situated in the conflue* o: Egyp* und ' Svria, in a barren place, destitute of all manner of prot i- ' ion." ' Thus the live* of the culprits were spared ; and, as they J were, never allowed to return again to their native land, but obliged to fUpport themselves by industry in h Warren and inhospitahle region, all must admit that their punishment was sufficiently striking to convince all that "the way of trangressors is hard." Ort?ti.r.m*x or Eotpt, with Ot'T-si'ssm. After we parted with Nebby, my wife and I got into the carriage with Mrs. Tirkins, who had just driven up, with two out-runners, to take us to the baths of Cleopatra and the catacombs of Alexandria. I now lor the first time witnessed a custom, which, in my subsequent wanderings, I found to be prevalent throughout the eastern cnwntriaa, and is dotihtless a very old one?that of runners by the side, or before carriages ; after the manner, I suppose, of Elijah running before the chariot of Ahab. Mrs. Firkins had two ; but I have seen as many as four, and even six of these runners attached to the skirts of a distinguished personage in the East, who never slacked the speed of his horse on account of the runners; and they, bearing the pipe, tobacco, etc., of their master, seem to endurethe fatigue of running in this way at the top of their speed, for a lonr distance, without apparent inconvenb'nce. These runner* accompany individuals on horseback, as well as in carriages. I recollect seeing the governor of a town in Upper Kgypt mounted upon horseback, galloping at full speed, with no less than six run- | IERA 12. IT IKS *N? TIIEIR G?lrL?rM(!>T?. From thi; g- ?t amour " Jen els borrowed by thr Wraelite* whe.: key ileU iimiu e.gypt, w e may. infer that it v:a* not unusual lor th r.gvp'.iau ladies to dock themselves with ornaments. .'Ke< o.only indulged in the richest article* of lire**, nil j*el?, liut they * ere allowed to come out into tin orM, ami to mingle in society. Kepi csantutions ot ill-.itertainment* are lre<iuent on tUe iambi. " We find," say* Will, uison, " men and women sitting :og other, both stronger* as well a* member*of the same family; a privilege not Vouceded to female* among the Breaks, except w ith their relation!. This not only argue* i very great advancement in civil'iation, especially in an astern nation, but proves, among many other Egyptian :ustoms, how very far this people exceed the Greek* in ;ho habits ol' social life." 1 he w?'men of Egpt were w elcome guest* at the festive Kiar I ; w here, if the paintings that represent those scene* ire to receive liteial credence-, they were not forbidden h--u'? ol wmo? wh>?h they indulged in occasionally, until their Munition !> . onmo scarcely less enviable than :lie Kuzluhmcn, who, a year or two iince, committed itifh dbuniiiintiuii: in the palace of the Grand Duke of fu?cun) . They, like all the desceudeuu of Eve,were not exempt Ironithe woaknen'c* ol their common mother,and ;ould not withstand all roit? of temptation, any more than :he other sex. Consequently, wliil" the men are some.imos represented on the wu I la of the tombs, returning home from a drinking party, bor c? along in a state of in;oxication by their servant's, tti" hid..,* are seen supported PTIANS RETURNING HOME. o tcrupuloos were they on thi? point, in the time of Ronu ui, that Eynahus Meeennius cuus.d his w ile to be put o ea h for infringing 'Ins law , lis il guilt} ol a criui's? the imperious Humans w ere guilty "of such t ai, rit> toward the ladiei, wp are assured that II.e K',\ in her nn >?c - o marriage, Kn\e huihoiil} 10 tne' wives over their husbands, at which time the hu and promi-o I o t)0obedient to their wive* in all things." LADY AFTER DINNER. men, there were nevertheless those among them who wc 10 doomed to incessant toil, uu lei ciritwnstanrcs li.tli loss deplorable than those w hich surround Jegeuei uti females of modem F.evut. During the early uges of the world, the duties and occupations of women varied very considerably from those ol i later and more civilized pei'iod, and were regulated ac rordiug to tli?* peculiar manners and habit* of different communities. " Among pastoral tribes, they draw water, kept the aheep, and tupcrintendid the herd* ai well as the EN WEAVING. embroider} wer> vf itc a'litiisemenU of the Urecian womun, in which it i ig!.iv|probahle the Eg} ptian ladiecocmpied much ?f ir :ime; and we hnvn |>ositive evidence, from the seu'*, of numerou* female* being employed in weavWig ar.<l in the u*e of the diita/T. Bat SING THE DISTAFF. ~ | ^ ml un I nirijr fortiner,, all of w horn kept up with the hirac. It wa' n:i animated sight. He was dressed in thnga^ costume if the country ; and his horse, a fine Arabian, richly rnpnriaoned, bounded off b<>autitullv over the plain, conT.cus apparently, of the dignity and impoitant character of hi? rider. In our cas?, there w as lit'le to boast of on the core of runners or carriage. The runnurt had tcarcely n rnk of c'^'het 'hem; and ihe car rijc* was so miserably crain, , .bit .van next to imp i. ?iblc for more than two persons to kit in it. btths ?*d Bathino ik Eovpt. The bath is a favorite luxury ol the Egyptian*. and i* every where indirtge<! in by the oriental*. In Cairo alone, there are seventy public bnthi. ?ad the wealthier |>art ol the inhabitant* have hath* In th'irouru house*. The public. bathi are accessible to all of citizen*, fiomeol them are for women und children only ; other* are exelu irely for men. Some of them are for l>?'.h men and women?the men occupiing tlu-m in the ibr.-rwn, and the women frequenting them in the aftern on. Sooi'-o' the more opulent inhabitant* visit the bath tv ice or thre* times a week? others once ; and tco*e who cannol afford the eqimnse, bathe in the Nile " scot free." " The women, when they can afford to do no, visit 'he hatlt frequently.. . .In general, all the femalet of n haute and '' t young bnyt go together.. . .There are few pleasn*' in u iiich the women of Egypt delight ?o mudh a? t" '.1: visit to the bath, where they frequently have rr.:. -.?? incuts and often, on these occasions, th^y not ? Li*il< , noisy in their mirth. They ai nil them*' ' M th? opTKjr miuki 'iinr juwri^ htic u" i-? . i'I'M riOTn"" 10 eii'er into fiTti'lir conver <?tion h ith tho?e whom >h?\ mee'hr Sini'timrn a rac'h'TcLoo* s a hn e for n r '.n fm i among ihe girl* or women wl?m she chances to tec in lb* ba ll.. . .tn the <w rf the j reparalions for* rr iTi i ?e, tin- ba'h i? hired for a ?c|rc< pMrtv, cop- i tii-go' the worn n of ih" women of * ? t or more f ?ti *. ; a" i gomi el?c are admitted. . . Whce nil ae fiiendtt, thi onnger gi I- in l*iltr?- i 1 in >re m i: li an i frolic. . . <' . | ,r lienlar e lisions of fe?livitv, the* u;o entertained w i ll he tongs of two or moru ' Vwaiim, hired to a-compHn* Ihem to the hath." Th? Turks indulge to an immoderate extent in the nse if the bath. Mnvf.xr*T or M?ai*r*i!?One hundred an<1 eighty. Ive men and bovs "hipped hern for the U.S. Nary, left roi B s'nn * la emnl la?t rvenirT, 'lrder command of Uleiifd. OJd?bori.|igh and K,o- cd, Mi tura Browning ind Nichol* and Middies lailer ?? ' mith The bo\s * ill take the Western railropd from A?b?nv dn l are ear"iod through and found at f.0 a lien ', The N< h Voik transportation company have the contract.? P ijfnlo pap lug. 1. Aocidkists.?Pre rious to the severe Mormon aatnrd*\ ast, several severe aecidentt occurred from lightning I man from the city w ho had crossed the riveron business iad Juat left the gentleman with whom he was converting, vhen he w as struck and instantly fell lifeless on the Le ee. The electric fluid entered near his left temple and ame out on theoppo?i'e side of his bod* near the groin, lis hat, pantaloons and shoe* were a mass of cri**\ and tdl into Just a? th<-y were touched. We couM n*t leirn lis name. He was aOerman, and said to have been an ngineer formerly on the old tow boat Lion. The ship l^mnlgee was also struck at her mooiings near the 'ontehartrain railroad depot. It is said the damage ?he u'tainod was trifling only. Tlm?e accidents took place i hile a part of 'he heavens were eleir from a cloud, and lefore a drop of rain had fallen.?AT. 0>"'e<ins paptr^/uh/flt. RtsnsnsLr raricavATiot ?rom DrsTH ?Mr. Th net Itrong, of Southampton, Ma*?. on the 231 ult. fell upon a itchfork, oneof the tine* of which penetrated hi? bodv ibout 11 inches?the whole leng'.h of the tin??vet "trance ? *av, he is likelv to recover I' entered about three men? below the the ribs, on the left side, taking an npwar.d di'ection, and picrcing the lower part of the left lobe of the | ungs. ?? ???imm LD. I'rUe Two ? enl>. Hev !? >*' of Hooka, ?fce. Ilrvr's M.\oa/.ink.?The August number is very good. The progress of population and wealth in *'u? country, in an able article; and the commercial statistics invaluable. The mercantile law department is * very excellent lenture in the work. Knickkriuv-rkk for Aiigost.?Thia work is admirably written, and beautitully printed. The article on " Woman or Wine" is graphic and ih? rest of the articles maiuuin the former reputation of this excellent work. Bentuey you. Ji i.y? Mr* Mmaan.? An unusually rich number, and contains Fanny Kemble'a " Winter Trip to Georgia," written in her best otyle. The following about old Blanchurd, au<t a scene in Broudwav, istoogood to be loM:? Blanc hard wui exceedingly polite am) attentive to females. He did not approve of the Mt w York ctiitom of not walking with a lady arm-and-ni m, as i.i England. " It is being ridiculously lu>iidiou hnxl h. , | rouid not endure it at all?its barbarous And 1.- n. bur, the general formality mid reserve of the terr.uli * anything but pleasing to un Englishman like m> ntl". It la the duty of man to be attentive to the ci. :>ture?, I.I.... ' O...I ' 1 ' ' ' i?k,~o vim. hiiu n?*i urjiiK jirriiilliru 10 <10 M), pt|t? liti- wilt of all patience, ami well it mi.'ht. ' I'll give \ ?<i uu ,, l.a> my ilear boy , ns to how attentions to tin- sex "arc > eived Mini estimated there (I mean America.) One t-venii g 1 was going down tbe Broadway (precioti : bioad it i^) botween eight nr. i nine (it ia the longest Mint t)e\ lime? treiuunil.itu 1< uffth,?three miles, I believe)?tie noon was shining Vfry brightly?the) have ixee. < ii gly line .noons then , I must allow , hut how thej came l \ em, I can't guess?the frost was very spveif?(no j?Ke, tbeir frosta, my bo) )?and thu atrects wi it v? r\ t>i ) .iu <Bv the bye, there hud been n heavy uii of ?iium .) Well I saw a splendid tiguru of a female walking befot mi (1 lorgot where I waygoing?no mutter ?I rtmrmbi i I HCted Job Thorn berry the night hefme)- w i. i. ?u deny down she fell, but, as A lire in the Cattle Spectre sn\ ' >h? fell with nil |Himiibln decency, and tool, i >t'e to I: e lit r legs,' at least, ns far as 1 could see, ni\ boy . \V< . , 1 hi rried to her assihtaucu?(I w as nil but (low n my sell i. She was a very good looking?(many ol the women are very good looking there, I must say, up to a cer'ain ag< , my boy; but they don't wear us well as ours, though, I date say, they last as long) ?and on my expn asing my hope that she w a* not ii jureil In her I all, she turned lound mid ?ai I to me (ju-t a-. I was suppi itmg hii with ni> ui n a r.iuad her ? aiat) in a precanus gt urn tone of \ oice? y ou 11 in in.ier Mrs. Davenport in .MotKr Bulgi uddt-i f?well, my boy, what was it) ? " Cltur outP'?" Clear out'."soid I. " Yes, clear oul," said she. " Ii?n it," said 1, " j on are all alike, men, womeu, and children; and you're no King, pjor wretches!" ' 'k..4 ?chatic Revikw.? periodti if vnluable as being the V ?>i ;ati o! h larjre and Hf* ol ? ur follow citizeiif. liiutr ihe present putdir-h'.Ti it Inif ji. "'t .'iprovcd, hut the editor wunLt Inrno, liii!.;ii. i:in! originality. Hi'-re are tor tLile articles in the pi*'- i" tui'mUt, and -oin< interesting anecdotes of ' . .du-yn and the Irauiersof iheCor.ttitutiori. TueportraitofGov. Lorr id pietty feood. Bi.a<~&w ton fun Arorsr.?Mm. Mason.?"Caleb Stukely," "A tlghaiiiM.un," and "Cicero" nre invalu.*l 1" hi tides and will well repay perusal. Southern Literary Messenger.? A work we always take up with pleasure. The article on the "tvighis ot Woman ' it worth the price of a year's subscription. "Blindness and the Blind" is a capital article; the continuation of the "Knignts of Malta" is a very valuable paper, and the original poetry is equal to any published. Law Kki-ortkr for Ai.'oust.?Brudbwy Co., 1'27 N winetrict.?Thi.-. ij one of th?- tin st valuable periodicals in the country. It has long been wanted. anJ we nojie will be |>r <perly patronin d. V/oiiKS OF RaCON, N;?. '.17?1'it.l, HS limrcry ? Three i?>ore numbers .vill complete this excellent work. No library ci>n be considered complete without it Observations c.n the Veto?Frnncit, iS'ew York. ?A stupid pamphlet, but will doubtless have a large rale. Life of Washington?Curry, 155 Broadway.? This ia a very valuable work by .Tared Sparks, and is to b? completed in fourteen monthly numbers, at twrntv.fivp rcntu fHipan uu Jin New Mitsic.? Firth & Hall have published a very beautiful pi^ce ?i niu.-ic?u F inin.-U lirillante on the much admired theme of the Maid <>i 1-iorence. and other favorite subjects Irom Hern'id's celt bra tea opera of Zatnpa. It in by \V A King J? tin F. Nunns, 210 Broadway, has published a very pleasing song, on tlie occasion of the introduction ? ! the Croton w&terintj the city. It isentitled, "From Mountain Heights ?*nd Vallt-y tureen." Kankni|i< SOUTHERN DI8TKICT Ot NEW YORK. Abraham T. Hillycr, N. York, 8<-pt. 8. John William*, (formerly president of Belknap Manufacturing Co., Dover, N. 11.) Sept. 8. I'eter A. Brimie, (late Miller &. Brusie, Hudson), Kept. H. Henry Pimon*, N. Y. Joseph Breeze, N. Y., (dctiU mostly due at Chicago, Illinois.) Bonj. M. Ki"Kam, (late firm of Bowden & Kisnam, leather dealer*, ) N. Y. 'pWENTY DOLLARS KEWAIi O-U IS I? .i, 1 bp drowned ill the Eat river, in iKliborhnod of Pu r No. 10, or Franklin Market,a Lad about fil'ti .n years of age. Had on at the tun* dm * i inlalniins. check shirt, straw or chip hat, (nojacket nr vest) has lost tne thumb of the left hand. Any person I'udi < lite body will receive the above reward bv ap plying <f t:i Perk slip. a5 m THE NEW YOKK COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY. ESTABLISHED FOK THE SUPPRESSION OF QUACKERY, HAS met with the most unprttcedmiid ?? nun its eora mervemrnt. particularly fmm the victim uf unprincipled pretender*, who are now rli>!v tf'ining strength ntJ vijjoi under the judicious treatment of the College. '1 he following preparation* hav- already obtained a ?clebricy uui.aralelled in the annals of medicin^. THE UNRIVALLTED TONIC MIXTURE. A ceitain cure for all forma of d\npep-oa, low ?piri s, loss of appetite, lassitude, cutaneous eruptions, gen raldebilit}, predisposition to consumption, and *11 complvuu a/hing irom a disarrangi ment of the itfrvions syst-m. It may be tUo used with it re at suci-is in cases of fever and ague and a* a preventative t? > el low fever. Sold in bottler* it $' ^ ml $? r aen. . the parisian alterative mixture.. For the cure of all cases of a d' lie ?te disc as- , or for oains in the bones, eruptions, sore throat, or any n:l* r d;*t resting mi>* m?, produced bv an injudicious use nf mercury, or by quackery. Hold in boitles ?t $l and &: ch. the anodyne liniment. For the cure ol rht umatic pa ns, Co ir bnies, sprains, spiu I disease, nervoiu headache, pains in t!? joints, and immediate and permanent relief guaranteed. Hold in bo'tles, cts 1C'THE FRF.NCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTURE. Ouar ntet d to ure jfnnorr1 tea, t-leer, o. II iru j.ulent Uncharges from the urethra. Sold inbot're it v eLta aud |i eacn. THE AMERICAN ANTIB1LOU8 CATIMR'l ir PILL, For the cu?e of?H der?n?? n.en s o! t r liv r. jurif>ii. the 'O'vl, * voting t he whole alimentary canal to ?, ilth\ r if n, i l^iviu/ new >iir r to ?he vital |insr,* Thia median' la titir-ly super ceding the drastic purgatives of th* nostrum e uder*. the fkmale; restorative pill F<>r the cure of those complaints peculiar to the 0 msle ?eft orsrant, with lull dirrctiom and c?ufi n? dt to use, and ?old in limei *t $1, SO crnf?, in'I ?"> rrnt* > a. h. SIK ASTLKV COOPER'S PILL. For the ran-of PUUn- i<n? frnrtion?, *out, rhn>niff ihmtnv i ti-.nri, ami In impni?>- tlif tnnr of (he ?! ?* live nrjsna. THE PAULLAHY HCALINO PnWuER, For thr rurr of torr iiiu vi|*rfici*l "iroriations of f l in. Hold in clwly phi <l? ttMcent* ??cK. il.ejib''*r i>r>>p*ratioii? nay alio be iiad of the following ??l>-v r . in tni? ei?y J. W 611 Cr - l"*v. fir. t M. tilll ?, '*7Bo??*rf. Dr. H in?. "Tt Hildxin -'r. ?i. ?'.<i>? L. I !i , . 'sOnudilf"'. f)r, in 1.. 1'12 ?r r itrf?u Vn . \rtr??iou/ lilt Fnl ?i al?e?- B .m Itlvo. Pr" cl, *l vBce < f lh? Coll f 1 N?w Yo.k, iimNuiin t trr?t. By md?r, * air *.V * RICHARDSON, Ao-nt. FRENCH, ""RNIM.IS!!" -Wb" CLASSICAL ACADEMY. I ^ **.,r rntr# *fv * fin** be? ?f r*f ?n? whog* . . 11 ?t ?Klk vhu< l, *he ir.ideraifftiwd will continue !?'? instruction* during the coming vacation*, nnrl by rh?i? , m5Jp oi*en w m enu* to thoa* who prefer school to v ?ctt'on. * i ' tent of tWa ?n*ti'ut is a rai<idmd thoronuh knowledge of ?h* Ffivh and Kindi-di 1*n/mi(ea, Mithcmifh-a, Natural Philosophy, kr. Tne atudciit of the Lttin and Orevk will, in a ?hort rime, be I'm arrd *?? ente?CollrKc. Thr V i4Mi- )\ heiug he predominant branch, wit! of court* he t?o| ?-n m the T, *> * ??ion eomincnr#i on th* 1st of ATijrmtv yet pnril* m*y "h; in adrniauoa any time |-ar? nta can make it convenient to end il?Mn. The term* are moderate, \a vrilX he aeen inth* eirrwlara. P. LUX. Principal. N. B.?Tht Kveninv 8' hool n oi?en for young men only. _ jy?lw?r __ STRAW- goods. TBKNVKTT, 3"> .1' hn an<l III,* Willmm itrrru. im porter''il l mv.uftctiirrr of lull*# * "> /J gootlt, rrirretrnily infnrmn hl? emtom''* "n" I""" lC< n( nil, thv hi- h*? on hind* iplrodld ?ml e*trn?ire *Miirtm*nl of l?die? fi.hi.m.hie.N. * >..,!. whirl, bf 0ffer? for ?*lr ?t Very tnnrh re<lnci-tl I '??. v " . ,,n , , IWubl-.. It.lian H 'l.nH;. ( >n<-v SrhHI '..J lm,?-ml(? ?ery PthiouaMe and beautiful article) fine Tuscan*, Albert S aIim"'Jn" t*iir?lv nrW Mtielr, tli? White Pih?-ri?n M*ir Bonnet. whirx ft" h. ? "W *MI <nri>.<?r, *11 the U5 !~i " v?r mtr"<lii e<l, h?in?r*trp rely lichl, .lurnble. wl.itr Mnl beautiful tn'l wi'l < !*<" i> vre II n * 'n<f< ' W '"CROTON AQH E DUCT. " Qnf.ENDID MASONARV WOHK?Jeff of TP-w thrown from one undr-d to one hun Irrd .ind b*' nm in opera ionteerjr afternoon. Mflci and fenf'emen wuh"nu *j. : th? h?*H h idr*t huiM ffvb) the way of M comb'* Dam and *re thi* aplencM aUht# Pera^ua who have ?e*n Falls tnd th?? beautiful fo'*nt In of wafer, aay that the Fall? we not to b*1 eoMpared to thu chef-d'oeafre. ** tw*c

Other pages from this issue: